Temple High School - Cotton Blossom Yearbook (Temple, TX)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 256

 

Temple High School - Cotton Blossom Yearbook (Temple, TX) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1982 volume:

' ' . i . n L . 4 . I . , e l TablQ6fCOf1tehfS MQmenieiiofl.lg , i e in V Ffee Spirits. . . . . Books and Friends i . Familiar Faces . . i. l . Competition ,lu .... l. . Buyingiand Selling g - 4 COTTON BLOSSOM Volume 68 Temple High School Temple, Texas 76501 415 North Thirty-First Temple School Publications, Copyrightfg 1982 ABOVE: From three candidates, Senior Julie Altenberg was chosen Football Sweetheart. She is escorted by Junior Mike Psencik. RIGHT: Loyal Wildcat fans waited in long lines to purchase football tickets. Some even camped out in front of the administration office to receive the best f seats. LOWER RIGHT: Although sidelined early in the season by a knee injury, Senior Danny Thomas offered encouragement to X the varsity offense. SPORT . Looking back on time is inevitable as all beings hold memories. Moments, whether cherished or better forgotten, linger in the hearts and minds of those who experience life. Even moments of an academic year are worth remembering. As soon as one year crossed the finish line, another left the starting block much sooner than most people realized. Summer school brought students to classrooms only two days after the 89-day vacation began. Students found themselves in four-hour sessions for six weeks. Some concentrated on receiving credits while others hoped for shorter upcoming schedules. Concentration was easily broken in late June when the first of many new game rooms opened its doors. Students entered the magical world of video games, spending summer-earned money and spare time hoping to reach a high score. Money was also being spent by the school district. Construction of the L-wing walkway cover began in mid- summer. The long awaited structure cost 367,347 to complete. In August, a new administration prepared to greet 2036 students on the 27th. Bob Denton replaced Jack Gunlock as principal. James Kerby took the role of senior principal and Elbert Black was named freshman principal. Best, Worst Moments Reflec Memories of Chan in Year " ,Y v A I-Q mai ,Q , ,, , M if Vim, 'J3Lw..,.j.,m K M QLLJQ ig, F. X .51 'I ' ji X 4 N . by x f. - ,L M Y I., . X ' ' , ,X W' 'rg 7 5 - T W mf . fm .LJ , , 3-4 -K- ' ' if -3' Q ' - ww 1 I ' ' W" , - ,. ' Wm" fm 1 ' :O f 5 ,5 .- f I M x may K+ f! K N Qi " A ,QL 1 " 1 ' Q s -' Q, 4: :Ml fw M ,amm.f..fL'L43'W. ,A "Ks I qui , V I - dk ns A -- 'Q R an is 'ix X ,av , 4 g F' ,- 1'A 1 5 Q -0 ,f 'N N N J fu - In 4, to by Mindy Junek 3 ., W V ,vgwffgn MM' J! ,M ,Jaw,43xx,M-N Az5, . M xwww Q N, ' - 'fjg f VW W' A - LM! M M , 1? ' ii: We 574 45 .,., w M Q ff 5 5 W I w f i"'ve, V ' wfsi . ' f,e"'P. if 5 f '-Y. 'Ig r ,, X -., 5 1 f x...,,- 46 ff' fn 5 1 Vinny W , W ,Q ,, k v ji 1- FM New Administrators Bring Policy Change ar .J- ABOVE: Sophomore Peggy Skelton received a birthday surprise from Sophomore Karen Nidositko. Karen decorated the car while Peggy was in class. RIGHT: Sophomore Irene Martinez, Junior Carolyn Fuentez and Sophomore Michael Garcia wait for a ride after school. The front doors were locked at four o'clock every afternoon. BELOW: Students were treated to a giant T-shaped cake made in honor of the football players. The cake consisted of 72 layer cakes. Y x ' "fill-ii: .. . 'l"f3i"" A f. is .ff N A f i-cf-W ., if ""' xf'l55i'li'-Yr.. M. ... ii .LA The new administration brought new policies which stressed discipline and order. Academic deficiency forms were distributed a few weeks before report cards to inform parents of their child's progress. The parking lot was blockaded so that there was only one entrance and one exit during school hours. Absence excuses were presented directly to teachers rather than the attendance office, and new student ID's showed what periods the owner was to attend school. Some felt the new policies were too strict while others believed that they were needed long ago. The administration change seemed to fall hardest on seniors Seniors had not experienced an administration change since they had entered three years earlier. Administration policies were not as difficult a change to freshmen as others. One enlightening change for the first year members was that students from all three middle schools united to support one mascot. Friday mornings were filled with pep rally spirit as always. One slight difference to football spirit was that the team members wore nickname T-shirts the day before a game. Homecoming was the biggest fall event next to football itself. Girls wondered if they would be asked to the dance while boys wondered where to order a mum. Football season ended on Thanksgiving weekend but spirits were lifted by the upcoming Christmas season. i However Christmas decorations were fewer at school and the usual flocked Christmas tree was substituted b, a sleigh. ABOVE: Senior Brita Lea Goonan served as drum major for two years. She lead the 163-member band through several halftime performances. ABOVE LEFT: After a trip to Temple Mall, Senior Colette Pick and Danny Dunn prepare to return to Colettels child development class. LEFT: Freshmen Ann Henry, Kimberly Sue Lexion, Juniors Patricia Clark, Stephanie Ward, Jackie Parker, Freshman Yvette Price and Senior Rhonda Newman dance to the last song of the Bryan pep rally. The band's music continued while the gym was being cleared. allo- Cold Shuts School After attending school for only one week following Christmas holidays, students received an unexpected vacation. School was released for a day to conserve energy for the predicted cold weather. School remained closed for the following three days due to hazardous weather conditions. As a result, exams were postponed and second semester began three days late. The next student holiday was in March. Spring break was warmly welcomed especially by those who entered UIL competition. UIL meets practically made Saturday a school day. Even though time was scarce, there was always time for a party. Seniors began throwing graduation parties in spring. Whether luncheons or kegs, parties became a habit for some students. May brought serious talk about the coming year. Summer plans were being discussed and decisions were made. The final day of school and commencement brought a sense of accomplishment to most. The year was a first for some and a last for others, but it would live in the hearts of those who experienced it forever. The realization that every moment is worth a memory was clearly defined. ,A A 0. Photo TOP: The "eyes" had it when Carolyn Davis asked who wanted cake. Seniors vu. Martinez, Drake L. Jackson, Juniors Brent Southworth, Albert Reese and other members of the varsity football team were treated to a pre-game victory party aft the Bryan pep rally. ABOVE: When school was dismissed due to gas curtailment Jan. 11, students welcomed the vacation. But two days later, Junior Steven Niekamp, Senior Eric Jez and others returned to pick up exam study materials. -'IDP A ,ff A . u fvlrx 1' V. v v . 1 J , ' 'Kwai' 4 ,G "' I H Jin..-14 g L,-4 -1:4 , ! F"!'h, :,m, qyt, ' -. V J N,-Lf-fx WWW -lg MQ "H Seeking a way to pass time captured students before and after the sounding of school bells. Students argued over lunch plans between classes and during second period announcements. After-school plans were settled during lunches as students rushed into the blockaded parking lots to avoid traffic. Some set definite decisions for weekends while other decided to ride around before making any commitments. Times and places may have been worthwhile, yet th importance was being with friends. The closeness of friendships set spirits free to create moments that woul never be forgotten. ABOVE: Senior Dwayne Sterling gets taken for a ride during Janell Mikeska's third period English class. LEFT: Senior Michael Melvin goes ape over Junior Randa Redmond. The gorilla made an unexpected visit to the halls before the Christmas holidays. Seniors David Doyle, Susan Holliday, Allen Stoneham, Michael Jimenez and Laura Riley "buddy this" Journalism Department Christmas dinner. Many organizations held parties for members throughout the year. N ',1'7'?WYZ'-, L? ?, 1 , 32: : 1 1 . fi ' i. Q wg 1 . ,W A 3 '11 Wi S1 qi 5? , M., .dr I , ik 2 1 , QQ 1.3 -WN J, M,-,-1' 9 Wk ,M was A 'YQ' KW ,W M ' I 1' W' 5" W ww . W X , 1 f 1 . 1- ' ,K 4 ' , 1 3lQfi: 'mW'W . f,. -1 .1, , V- V, 1 V ff' IL, Ek - V? Vi, Y! I 1 ? A : 'A Ya miss 'K ix 9 I QM i HNJ' ' M f'4fV V. :- , MQ L X V v 1 Q ' .I f K YA, , it 3 9 ,. 3155? 4' X U: G? iq ' mm, fl. g rim ,WA f Ak ' - S.. up .g E ,.!,,l'- , . ,RY . .Ml r 4 '- f.+'Pl Fl' A2.1.1.u ,X 5 I 2 up V N xg, 'Ti V fr" it .NI ,Eg 5? Q .... Q . E X51 M 1 Qt 1 , if "::! 29 '5l, ' "1: J' ' , 2 Q W .W W X.', 7 1 Q ' I , Q 5 Af 4 gg Q 1 A N ' '1 4: Nb 1 rv ,144 xx-bf E A X, - X- 55.159 X kg Af 5 i Jr' eff? ff 5 7 it I eg 'f'-fr it! 4. 1 5- as ? ' if 'll .- A N .,V. 1 -fh., QQ..-fnfx' ,, Q., . ff7"f i 4 hi, .f Z--ix ff ,- 5, A. A1 -'V A ,I , 4 Q I F. 2Gfw'J'LtI'i x7 pf , 11' 5 Q ' , Nl Videos New Fad in Recreational Hours Eating Up Quarters, Extra Time With the introduction of electronic gamerooms to Temple, Big Top, Fandango's, 57th Street Gameroom and Fire and Ice became second homes for many off-duty students. Quarters disappeared at an amazing pace as video game fanatics fed their hard-earned money to Pac Man and Asteroids. "S5.00 doesn't last very long at Big Top," said Junior Jim McMurry. "Just a couple of hours worth of pool and a few electronic games, and before you know it, it's all gone." Waiting in line for the games gave enthusiasts time to mingle with friends and watch other players demonstrate their skills. Quarters placed on the video screen ledge reserved turns at the more popular games and gave people a chance at racking up a score high enough to rate placing their initials on the screen. Video games weren't confined to only gamerooms. Sounds of laser fire, falling asteroids, cries for help and exploding ships could never be escaped. Temple Mall, grocery stores, convenience stores and restaurants even cashed in on the lucrative video craze. Some parents thought that shelling out the S250 for at-home TV games like Atari and Intellevision would keep junior at home and possibly even save on cost in the long run. The home units featured not only popular gameroom videos but also sports cartridges. "We play all the time. My brother and I argue over which game to play," said Junior Gary Woodfin, Atari owner. Even students with home TV games were willing to brave the jammed parking lots at gamerooms for a chance at the foosball and pool tables. Groups of friends met weekly for games of eight-ball and conversation. While dances, movies and parties still were part of night life, gamerooms quickly became the place to be. Freshman Tish Daniel fires away at Centipedes trying to get her imtia screen along with other high scorers ABOVE: Sinking the 11 ball in the side pocket was more recreational for Sophomore David Spurlin than driving his '69 Camaro around town. RIGHT: Using quarter after quarter, Junior Mike Tuck spent his hours at 57th Street Gameroom. by Mindy Junek At practically any hour of the day, Freshman Bart Sherman and Bret Dickerson could be found at their "home away from home" - the table. BELOW: As playing video games was popular, so was just sitting for Freshmen Beth Bartosh, David Pope, Cristi Hicks, Karen Vollmer, i student Amy Green, and Bo Sheppard. fe, V. s LEFT: Juniors Joe Lindemann, Mike Pappas, Vick Pope, Seniors Jeff Daniel and Bill Woodward were often found at one of four foosball tables at Big Top. BELOW: Firing at invading birds was one reason that made Phoenix a popular game. Sophomore Kyle Walker watches an unidentified student shoot at the invaders. I , gb... Copy by Joy Barnett, layout by Elizabeth Wainger RIGHT: Junior Maria Evans helps her Junior English class in transforming the student center into a "Big Top". The theme for the Homecoming Dance was the Greatest Show on Earth. BELOW: Thirty-one clubs and organizations entered Homecoming Queen Nominees but only six finalists were chosen. Finalists and escorts are Renee Walker, Trey Campbell, Kelly Lundbeck, Scott Goodfellow, Keisha McDuffie, Bryan Hendricks, Colette Pick, Jim Ballard, Carol Teer, Mark Blanchat and Tina Students Celebrate Traditions Homecoming Dance Almost as soon as football season-began people started thinking about Homecoming. When is it? Who are we playing? And who is going with whom to the dance? Homecoming began as early as 7:45 a.m. with students piling into the gym, crawling over books, purses and each other to insure a good view in the bleachers. At 8:00 a.m. the pep rally began. The annual Homecoming mini-parade was won by the Student Council, second place was won by National Junior Honor Society and National Honor Society and THS Band. DECA students delivered 200 mums throughout the day. Mums were sent to girls from boyfriends, parents or anonymously. Teachers were also given mums. Senior Cindy Thomas said, "Giving Mrs. Chrisman a mum was worth it just to see her smile." "Boy was she surprised," said Senior Joy Barnett. Kick off was at 7:30 p.m. The Homecoming football game was underway with Temple playing Round Rock Westwood. Although Westwood scored the first touchdown, by half-time Temple led 35-6. By tradition Homecoming was celebrated at halfatime with the crowning of the Homecoming Queen. The finalists took their places Hamm. Victory Sets Mood and Durwood Howard announced the Homecoming Queen was Senior Keshia McDuffie. She was crowned by last year's Homecoming Queen Kim Cater. A deafening roar went up from the crowd about 9:30 p.m. Temple had beaten Westwood 63-6. It was time to celebrate. The Wildcats' victory was celebrated in different ways. Some people just went cruising 57th Street, while others went to the Homecoming Dance. All props and decorations for the Homecoming Dance were ma by Junior English classes under the direction of their English teachers. "The Greatest Show on Earth" the theme was realized students walked into "Big Top" fstudent centerl and were greete by colorful balloons and pictures of animals. Deja-Vu, who entertained at last year's dance, was asked back again. They played rock, soul, country and easy listening music. Another Homecoming drew to an end with couples dancing clo together, then slowly drifting out the doors while Deja-Vu played softly in the background. ,rw ,W . --., I' .- , Xxf Q..-J mf' .fr 2 sw 1 I x is , 4584 4 .11 ,L.2,51"L.,-wg , ar,-, ,V , x ., -wfmgg! glfm' ry 4 -1, M' gd 3 zgfwfif. f-f g 'L M , E, , . I ch! J- ,I 5' A-L . J' W ff K L . r, 45, . IM, Ill X ,Q I, .rv , L! E is 4. 1: .ww M 'vi X " " ' " 1 'av-51+ 1, , , v ug-. s X in . , I 4 Z 51.412, - 'f in 3 - fp 'ff lj fry? :E 5 jg, -H ,!,l. "TW J' if, RAT ,isdn -.J X 8 I . X,. ,- f ,. . I A . X. 3' . , H , ix ':. 1,- 1 3:5 0 K .I -.-i- X -1 ' '-------q ' 1 -ii., ........--.-7 1.1 cn ' QI, sqm- 4 ,454 '4 - 'Q 3 w4n3Wqg:m+ .. - - n.,-, bw. 'Lu' EV 'Uhr-1-i N 1-1 X 1 .v ' x ' il-5: ' . Im , '1 , :lf f V M " Qi Y '. v xi 5-PONSCMUHU ul Q U r C ' U I -js... x w 1 1 .1 3, 1 'U' an 1 i 1 ' 1 l Q 1 1 1 'ff 1 1 i 1 1 I. 1 1 1 3 1 2 1 Z L 1 L 1 1 3 1' 'F 3' 'I' ' 1 N 1 1" . - .- , 1 1 I 1 Q N .UI -I 1 1 ! 'H Z..,:,- X 1 1 i ' , ' Y . V , I 1 I 3 ' q y lv, - .- i N 1 '. H X' 5" Z i N 1 I lj' ' 1 1 , 1 jJif'.'.- Q 1 if . 3 . V - ', 17" Q YJ JT Si, Q :lg Q ' Q 'ak'-' " " an lr 1 1 I i Q i 'P M ,F I ' -lv TEMPLE me -JY -X Christmas Time Brings Celebration, Hard Work December brought the spirit of Christmas as students began preparations for various holiday activities. For some the season began in November as they started building floats for the annual Temple Christmas Parade Dec. 6. Hard work proved to pay off for the members of HOSA. Their float was decorated using the theme of a "Cowboy Christmas" and received first place in the Folk and Ethnic category. The float top was later refreshments for faculty and the Attendance Office hosted an all-day party for their aides. Christmas provided students with an excuse to party although they seemed to lack the Christmas theme. As 2:30 finally arrived on Dec. 18 the long awaited vacation was here. The first week was basically a time to get that last minute shopping done, but after the rush of Christmas was over most students looked forward to a new year. ABOVE: Junior Criselda Hernandez entertains herself with a surprise she found in her stocking during the Attendance Office party. placed in the student center for decoration since the annual Christmas tree could not be located. There were many Santa Pal projects for other clubs who delivered food and clothing to local charities. Student Council member Sue Hamrick said, "I think that Santa Pal is a really good way to help the people in our community." Although parties were forbidden by district policy several celebrations took place. Keywanettes furnished l'-....l...'m-..- nh.- l-,,.,,AL,,n1., L, v, , ,I ABOVE: On a Christmas tour the mixed choir went from school to school singing Christmas songs. The choir performed ABOVE: Juniors Randa Redmond and Harry Macey find the display in the Student Center amusing as they portray Santa's helper and reindeer. BELOW: OEA students D'Ann Johnson, Tina Donoso and Linda DeLeon packed away the dozens of presents they had collected for their Santa Pal project. for the public Dec. 17 in the auditorium. Qual n Art by Thom Butler the necessary to escape Temple. waited patiently for groups like the Rolling Journey, Molly achet and Foreigner and ove to Austin in hopes of tting floor tickets. lf students weren't going to concert they were either ' ' ' line to see a movie cruising 57th Street with stereos blaring. Endless Juke Box Hero, Betty Eyes, Blaze of Glory he Greatest American were some of the songs while driving Friday and Saturday summer's block movie, Raiders of Lost Ark, was held over at Temple's 6 theater. Raiders nominated for an Oscar the category of Best along with Atlantic Chariots of Fire, On Pond, and Reds. the summer the shuttle U.S. Columbia e first of what will be many launches. was built with the be launched more r most students concerts than once and land using an airstrip. While the space shuttle circled the earth's atmosphere, Voyager 1 and 2, another space program, were experiencing the same success as the Columbia. Both Voyagers sent back data and expertly detailed pictures of Jupiter, Saturn and their surrounding moons. Reagonomics, President Reagan's economic plan, was felt throughout the nation and in Temple. Reagan lived up to his campaign promises of cutting back taxes and his administrations fiscal spending. While trying to decrease the federal deficit President Reagarfs cuts endangered the local Texas Employment Commission, and funding for the V.A. Hospital expansion program, I-leadstart, and other programs. President Reagan made examples of the air traffic controllers when he fired them for going on strike and demanding less hours for more pay. Reagan then installed military personnel to handle the air controllers duties until new traffic controllers could be hired. This was the first enforcement of the Presidents "get toughn policy. a S1'rsff"?w Laws . 1 Nhiii: , Q T A , fy, ' " aw ' , 5 I pw uf JW in ' 'w v, 'n 4 ,K ff? 322231-f 4 w?,,1f?i3 EQ 'W wean.-uw-n,,..-...Ju 1'.'Mj: K , W .. M.. Q51 ' "ii 'V U ':, WAS ,lwhx f M553 f 615:12 A Mil, ig w ,.L.JZI.A ,. if lmzu wa r gs L? wg z- , w V, Nm. .iam v ,Li ' I g,, WJ? Iagwf- w Rv! f y 5 r W ' . ,"f , H' , 2 ' ? 1, -, ef 1 Y...,..,.-' gg r, 7 X ,Vw . gifs U .1 5? M 'M "" 'H' ,r , tw' f ww Production Colors Stage With Music, Comedy November 10 proved to be exciting day for 92 udents who were trying out r parts in Bye Bye Birdie. It ok three days to audition: o days singing and dancing d one day of reading ripts. There were only 45 parts t since so many girls tried t Caroll Brown added an ditional 20 positions for ecialty dancers. Screaming and hollering ere heard 5th period in the ama room Nov. 15 from ose students who had ceived parts in the play. Students practiced three to ur hours a day for three onths in order to put on the ow. The cast performed for udents Feb. 17 and the blic Feb. 18 and 19. Right fore the curtain went up, 'rector Caroll Brown said, and layout by Stacy Silvas Alvarez ..., Ann Ann Sue ,... Louise . . . arl ........ arvey . . . enry ..... rthur .... reddie ..... ula Merkle .... MacAfee .... . MacAfee .... MacAfee ........ dolph MacAfee . . . Girl .......... ther Sad Girl . . . Peterson .... orters ..... Birdie .... 's Wife . . . . Peabody . . . Merkle . . . . J h Rasputin D Kim Rowe, Sandy Vanatta Cast of Characters Peterson . . .............. . . ...........ElaineCasas . . . . . Teresa Gulbramson o nson .................................. PamJones .....,......................KaylynnBacon ancers: Kaylynn Bacon, Laurie Bravenec, Lettie Daniel, Melanie Freeman, Teresa Gulbranson, Kathy Tulla Jackson, Sandy Kuryla, Alys Lockley, Gayle Stephanie Roberts, Linda Roncarti, Cyndi Scherer, Pat Susan Strasburger, J ayna Waters Malcolm Duncan, Greg Fladeland, Grant Moore, John Stephen Reichert, Slade Schraeder, Rodney Sheffield Malcolm Duncan, Staci Gerisch, Sandy Kuryla, feel like l want to throw up. The energy level is very highf' The setting of the play was 19605. The plot involved a rock star, Conrad Birdie, who got drafted into the Army at the height of his career. According to actor Jerome Schoolar, the climax of the play occurred when Conrad gave Kim MacAfee, a chosen teenager, a goodbye kiss symbolizing his farewell to all American women. The story also contained a subplot involving the rock star's managers, Albert and his secretary Rosie. Albert's job was keeping Conrad out of trouble. Albert rescued Conrad when Sweet Apple revolted over the rock star's presence. Albert then eloped with Rosie. According to Mrs. Brown, Bye Bye Birdie was a tremendous Z success. -1-' f -'hr A .. N .giiifillaeniifw i wc.. N. rxsfiallllsrfe . J. . . . . . .Jerome Schoolar . . . . Seleese Schraeder , . . Terri Marcovecchio ..........RobinSisk . . . . Carolyn Havelka . . . , . .Holly Fisher . . . . . . Emily Elliott ........Cristi Hicks . . . .Sandy Doehring . . . .Gayle Mitchell . . . . . .Bill Selby . . . . . Buford Craig ........AndyFord . . . . .John Mischtian ........JoeOchoa . . . . Kent Wuensche ........LizSteffy . . . . Katie Landherr . . . .Lana Novak ...... Kyle Curry . . . . .Matt Teaford . . . .Cindy Scherer . . . . Tulla Jackson . . . . .Jane Fladeland . . . . Greg Fladeland Slade Schraeder Rodney Sheffield John Reese . . . . . . . Jimmy Renick . . . . .Stephen Reichert . . . . . . Jacpue Craik . . . .Andy Stewart . . . Bunnie Pate 0 Swee ll .I 1.-...P Q "'. W 'Hi rw TOP: The hopelessly-in-love teenagers of Sweet Apple greeted Conrad Birdie when he appeared in town. ABOVE: The Shriners men assisted Rosie in declaring her independence from Albert. LEFT: Conrad and Kim make their way to the ice house where everybody went to have a good time. -11.24 A-34' ,V 'R lr S As the lights began to flicker, the unseated crowd moved toward the auditorium in hopes of finding the right seat before the show started. The anticipation of the opening could be felt throughout the arena. When the lights finally dimmed and the band took the stage, the long awaited concert could at last be heard. Concerts played a big part of Temple's entertainment. Students traveled to Dallas, Austin and San Antonio to hear big-name bands perform live. 1 Summer brought the Texas World Music Festival to Houston's Astrodome. The Jam hosted Blue Oyster Cult, Foghat, Heart and REO Speedwagon as well as one new band, the Rockets. Even though the Jam was held at a closed-in, unacoustical stadium, all seats were sold out. lt seemed like Temple had moved to Houston for the day as many friends could be seen throughout the stadium and city. Austin likewise attracted many Templites. Not a concert would pass by that at least one known face was seen. Whether week night or weekend, music fans would go the distance to see one of their favorite bands perform. Week night concerts meant a lot of tired students falling asleep during class the following day. 'nf' Q 4 'r zv L ' I ' f 5 5 T' Q 'Q bus f, 'as The Rolling Stones hit Texas with two performances in Dallas and .4 'K' if Houston. The Dallas performance was perfectly scheduled since the following day was a student holiday. i Country western fans had the chance to see the Oak Ridge Boys entertain at Austin's Frank Erwin Center. Jerry Jeff Walker made his annual Austin appearances at the Opera House since the Armadillo World Headquarters closed its doors the preceeding year. Easy listening concerts appealed to students as well as adults. Neil Diamond's concert brought the entire audience to its feet. Although the band left the stage, concerts provided lasting effects: Tired bodies who came to school only to relive the night's excitement and to show off a most-prized T-shirt. 5' . 3. . my 1,3 W 'Wir at ff' H . 4. MQ,-. "W, ' TOP: Dan Fogelberg, known for his easy listening music, showed the audience 2 side of his talent by performing mostly rock-n-roll music. ABOVE: Many new-we attended the Cars concert. The Erwin Center attracted large crowds by hosting big name performers. Q l vi 1 i 1 ,, 4 opy and layout by Mindy Junek . X 1 X . 1 i 4. -3 xgg, 3 .s Pl . yn , I J 1 sf' Q . if LEFT: Van Halen performed Oct. 2 at the Erwin Center. The concert was their first Austin show in two years. BELOW: New performing artist Brian Adams prepared the audience for Foreigner. Many warm up bands were new artists making a name. 0-- 4e1'-- . L, W , Y sfHt.1' I V I .w 5 ,-sf lr A :A K 2 4 1' V , uv . i W W, H if " 12 Z '-5 ' , A 1 . ,- . HL. FL :W WW! K Q. wa ,, az- fifw , las. if-rl 'I' , ,Lf Y, me .V 1 Photo by Mindy Junek Out to Lunch' Students Use Munch Time In Different Ways H? ' ,ss N pd' s Wit ,, w V X, LEFT: Eating at each other's home was an easy way to save money for week enjoyments for Senior Elizabeth Morris and Junior Jan Villines. TOP: Playing cards was an easy way to spend lunch for Sophomores Maria Rodriguez and Audrey Stephen. At different times throughout the year cards were replaced Rubik's cubes. ABOVE: Students often gathered together in small groups in t student center and talked while waiting for the bell to ring. Different places for different people. Lunch time was the opportunity for students to do their own thing from eating in the cafeteria to going shopping. Fish and scooter pies who couldn't find a ride to lunch walked to the local fast-food restaurants, such as Mr. Gattis, Taco Bell, Taco Villa and McDonalds. For the more fortunate students who had cars, drive- thrus proved to be easy access. But for those cars that were definitely over-loaded it was easier for everyone to pile out and eat inside the restaurants. For a full-course meal students went across town to Western Sizzlin' or Bonanza. For a simple lunch students went to places like Charcoal Inn. Some students ate at home all during the year to have spending money. Senior Mindy Junek said, 'Eating at home was an easy way to save money for Christmas." Going to the Mall or various other shopping places could be a pleasant or hectic way to spend lunch. Whether sunny or rainy weather was never a prob for lunchtime activities. T was a popular sunning gro while Miller Springs and C Creek proved to be good grounds to go mudding. Q Some students never h to do the usual lunchtime activities because they we unlucky enough to have detention. They usually h enough time to catch a qu bite to eat in the snack ba brought a sack lunch and the cafeteria. For those students who want to eat there was alw Library for reading or last minute homework. No matter where they close or far, students gath the Student Center right the bell rang and talked o what they had done and what they were going to next day at lunch . . . An lunch had passed them b LEFT: Eating at Mr. Gattis on the Loop was an easy way to escape the crowds for Freshman Amy Tyson and Junior Sally Purifoy. BELOW LEFT: Doing homework and reading books were not the only things students could do in the Library. There was also a vast selection of magazines and several newspapers on hand for Sophomore Arthur Velasquez and Junior James Quintero. BELOW: A usual sight for drivers at lunch time was students walking to lunch. Junior Anthony Minor and Sophomores Michael Taplin and Dwayne McGarity were often seen walking. nwkrwyfbfr ' ,4 LEFT Eating while rehearsing was no problem for Drama students Cade White, Lynn Pierce Bunme Pate, Margaret Bierwirth and William Selby. ABOVE: For Freshman Bobby Sauls it was easter to buy candy in the snack bar than walking to the local stores. ABOVE: Jacklyn Larder, Allen Stoneham and Joe Greenfield are among those students who enrolled in TJC the spring semester to get a head start on college. RIGHT: Eddie Bailey, Alan Quarles and Julie Bailey discover the variety of foods on display at the Temple Mall Pecan Show. ra., l,l, f w"""'W' U nav' P tx. sv an Patricia l ABOVE: Peter Marshall of "Celebrity Squares" makes an appearance at Temple Mall for promotion. Kelly Stone as Miss Flame of Temple assists. RIGHT: Harold Cosper and Kim Brison enjoy attending movies. Cinema 6 was one source of entertainment in Temple. LOWER RIGHT: Mayor John F. Sammons, Jr. and his wife participate in the June Centennial celebration and parade. Top hats and long dresses were donned for the occasion. as v--my ar , ff -Q sq JIS Q 1 ,.. f , , i 5 I! m..i"',. tabl W of the United States' economic areas, was a modern city giving up the qualities. The was based on free medicine, and civic activities. 233 yellow pages enterprise, Temple's were numerous. ', located downtown the oldest continuing store owned by one in Temple. Newer g businesses ranged Temple Mall to ring's . . .from Twin oose to Taco Villa . . . Mobil Chemical to ph Wilson Plastics. emple boasted its ical stature throughout states. There were four or hospitals plus a branch e College of Medicine, as A 8z M University, Bell nty Mental Health and ardation Center and erous private clinics. es is just one of the duties Tonya Bush hite Hospital. INSET: HOSA members iscover that caution must be exercised Scott and White Medical Center alone employed 2,600 people. The town provided services in virtually every known medical specialty. Preceeding the cut of Social Security funds, numerous Temple High School seniors enrolled in Temple Junior College in order to receive Social Security benefits. TJC was an accepted college for academic studies. Also, growth in vocational-technical areas and the non-credit program was tremendous. The college offered the associate in arts degree, associate in applied science degree, and certificate programs in several areas. Education was further promoted by the sponsoring of the Ralph Wilson Plastics "free enterprise" essay contest and scholarship. To quinch Temple's cultural thirst, the Cultural Activities Center, Temple Civic Theater and the newly-opened Frank W. Mayborn Civic Center were mplez City of Expansion ki"ii1'fi.t22-jigs , .5 1 Photo David . . available. The CAC offered several productions as well as concerts by the Temple Civic Chorus, Temple Symphony Orchestra, and such people as Harry James. The Temple Civic Theater also provided production such as "Chapter Two" with a chance of involvement. Upon the opening of the Frank W. Mayborn Civic Center, facilities for banquets, conventions and meetings were made available. Also, Cultural involvement was abundant with Temple's Centennial celebration in June with parades, the Centennial Pageant and the First Lady contest. Despite these facts some people were still tempted to mimic Garfield t-shirts and comment, "Temple big, fat hairy deal." Senior Allen McBride takes his hate for Killeen out on the car provided by the auto classes. Each hit at the "car bash" not only built up funds but also built up spirit for the football game that night. TOP: Senior Melinda Brinkmann reads an ad for Radio Week at the KTEM studio. For this Student Council fund raiser, members must sell the ads, type them on special forms and read them on the air. RIGHT: Melinda Klepac, junior, begins unpacking some of the boxes containing the Tom Wat Showcase. Office Education Association offered this as a way of raising money. , , . " ar ,vw Photo by Randa Freshman Beth Brown prepares Valentine carnations for the Keywanettes. Members and applicants sold the flowers and distributed them the Friday before Feb. 14. Fund Raising Events Aid Grganizations Fund raising activities served as a means for clubs and organizations to take trips, enjoy picnics or banquets or compete in contests. Twenty-five organizations sold items like stationery, knives, Valentines and spirit boosters. The majority of clubs sold candy as a way to raise money. Many clubs had bake sales in which doughnuts, cakes, cookies and brownies were sold. Homecoming mums were offered three weeks prior to the event. DECA members then made and distributed them. Also for football season, programs and spirit items were sold every week. Other traditional fund raisers were magazine subscriptions, records and yearbooks. Book covers and folders were offered once again by the National Honor Society. Many clubs offered items that were new or unusual. The choir Senior Jennie Smetana stacks items belonging in the Tom Wat Showcase, one of OEA's many fund raisers for the year. sold stuffed animals and the orchestra sold Christmas tree ornaments. Gummi-Bears, a candy imported from Germany, was introduced by the German Club. To celebrate Valentine's Day, love-o-grams, carnations and French Valentines with silk roses were delivered to the purchaser's friends or loved ones. Warm weather brought such fund raisers as garage sales and car washes. Trips and banquets that the raised money went toward occurred this time of year. All fund raising activities must have been approved by the school board the preceding year. Wanda L. Donaldson, dean of activities, helped to organize each fund raiser. Copy and layout by Scott Ewing Even though hours of class preparation seemed useless, its necessity was concealed within the hearts o students. Knowing the importance of achievement inspired some while it distressed others. Listening to long lectures, students searched for the non-existent windows to ease minds from school pressures. Some spent hours learning from books while others chose to learn from friends through organized activitie Organizations held an open door for anyone interested Several organizations, such as National Honor Society, held requirements for membership leaving acceptance mainly upon individuals. Those who did enter organizations saw the chance t not only learn but to create and enhance friendships a well. IA ' vb ABOVE: Senior Larry Cook finds that the jigsaw allows him to cut wood in detail during machine shop welding. LEFT: Varsity cheerleaders Kim Fuller, Kim Smithwick, Julie Altenberg, Robin Ahlgren, Tracey Taylor and Kelly Stone cool off with soft drinks after the Westwood game. Cheerleading class was during seventh period throughout the year. BELOW: Junior Clyde Burgess prepares to answer an elementary school child's question. Teen Involvement members needed quick minds for comebacks to children's thoughts. Cheerleaders Enhance pirit ol' Players. ans Being a cheerleader was often thought of as a status symbol, but in reality it was a lot of hard work. Cheerleader hours were spent making treats such as yard signs for the players and building fans' spirit. Also, they placed pep signs on the player's garages and in the fieldhouse. As well as leading the spectators in cheers at football games, the squad also supported the basketball team. For extra confidence, cheerleaders led yells during time-outs and decorated lockers. This work was new for four girls. However, six veterans were on the varsity squad. Tracey Taylor commented, "The girls had a lot to learn, but they caught on quickly." Also, Mrs. Pamela Hoelscher and Mrs. Betty Altimore were new sponsors. Coordinating the pep rallies was another duty. This involved deciding on cheers, arranging speakers, and working with the band, Kittens and Flag Corps. All of these tasks involved hours of work after school. Head cheerleader Julie Altenberg summed it up by saying, "The hardest thing about being a cheerleader was seeing your friends walk out the door and you knew you would be up here till six." We Xsw 'H N C A JV cheerleader squad consists of four sophomores and three freshmen. Members are TOP: Dianne McCrea. MIDDLE ROW: Jessica Howell and Lori Beauchamp. BOTTOM ROW: Julie Munger, Karen Vollmer, Lucia Ramirez and Julie Ritchie. Varsity cheerleaders travel to all football games. Cheerleaders are BACK ROW: Tina Hamm, Colette Pick, Kim Smithwick, Julie Altenberg, Janet Perry and Keisha McDuffie. MIDDLE ROW: Kim Fuller and Tracey Taylor. BOTTOM ROW: Kelly Stone and Robin Ahlgren. :" an-s.......s M . , wilua 'Y' ' .... , -sM'i'!Q,, ...Q ,as-'-"' ABOVE: JV cheerleaders Karen Vollmer and Diane McCrea make last minute preparations before Temple's game against Bryan. BELOW: Kelly Stone finds tha cheerleading has distressful moments during suspense-filled games. edmond V Photo bv Randa R s. E I 5 . Q 5 . s it S Mpc-vvrf' Leann Clark, Kelly Lundbeck, Jackie Crump and Karen Overton take a break from sixth period practice. Class time is spent working on tumbling skills and practicing routines. Tumbling eam Grows With Frosh Additions Flips, flip-flops, round-offs and runs. These stunts were seen sixth period in the gym as 21 girls used this time to improve tumbling skills. The members were chosen the previous spring, and it was the first time freshmen were allowed to tryout. This change in policy was made in an effort to expand the tumbling team. As a result, eight freshmen became tumblers. . Much of the team's sixth period classtime was spent improving skills and learning routines. Small squads of five to ten worked up routines and performed them during the half time at home basketball games. During the latter part of the year, the team made several trips to middle and elementary schools to demonstrate their talent and skill. The squad was coached by Marcia Tepe and lead by captain Julie Altenberg. Most of the girls tumbled because it was enjoyable exercise. Robin Ahlgren commented, "I liked being a member of the team because it improved my agility and balance." Officers, Sponsors, JV: Part of Changing Kitten- At football halftime shows, basketball games, special performances and competition, the Kittens entertained. 8 minutes til halftime: Red lipstick, hairspray, brushes, bobby pins, blush, green eyeshadow and shoe polish. "Can I borrow your mirror?" "Does my hair look all right? 6 minutes til halftime: Leave stands, stretch, mark the routine. Kick, kick, kick. Stretch some more. "How many 8's in the split ripple?" "Don't forget to turn on 3-4! Cross over and hold hands. Pray. Amen. 2 minutes til halftime: Stretch, kick, go and line up. "Where do l go?" "Make sure your skirt is safety-pinned." Hands straight down seam. H Be quiet. Be still. Get butterflies. "Smile!!" Countdown: 7,6,5,4,3, 2,1 . . . Fans cheer as the band, flags, twirlers, and Kittens move onto the field. The Kitten feature usually concluded the show. Splits or a pose ending and the routine was finished. Tweeeeeeeeet, tweet, tweet, tweet, tweet . . . Copyjand layout by Kathie Dusek x ' If L 3 , ..... . H 17 The one leg bow ripple took many hours to perfect. The JV Kittens successfully perform it in a jazz routine at a basketball game. With the Wildcat band playing the fight song or "Beer Barrel Polka", the Kittens marched proudly off the field. It was then back to the stands to await cold drinks and Sponsor Beverly l-lubbard's comments. Now, somehow, all that hard work did not seem quite so hard. Work and preparation for these halftime routines started long before the performance nights. The first part of June was summer camp. Here the girls were taught prop, high kick, and novelty routines that could be used for football games. A highlight in the fall was the performance at Texas Stadium for the Dallas Cowboy vs. Chicago Bears football game. After an extended halftime show, Kittens joined with band members and choir to sing "America the Beautiful" while forming the US flag across the football field. After football season drill team began to prepare for competition. They attended the Miss Texas Drill Team Invitational held in Dallas. The group competed in three areas. The seven officers also competed in the officer category. They did a jazz routine and a novelty with leg warmers, headbands and towels creating the mood of "Body Shop". Although these activities stayed basically the same, Kittens underwent many changes during the year. They started off the summer with no sponsor. Late August brought Beverly Hubbard who had to leave before Christmas break to .42 Above: Staying after everyone went home and coming earlier than the others, Kitten leaders put in many extra hours. Officers are lclockwisel: Seleese Schraeder, Teresa Gulbranson, Kathie Dusek, Denise Sodek, D'Ann Wendel, Denise Kovacs Center: Cyndi Scherer. Right: Freshman Angela Hardin does not really believe that she's actually come to the parking lot again at an unearthly early morning hour. finish school. Lynette Curtis wa: then hired, she was only able to come three days a week. Fortunately, the officer policy had been changed. Seven officers were chosen where it had been two or three in years past. The many times when Kittens were left sponsorless thi team was virtually in the hands of the officers alone. Uniform changes were made in the spring. New full-skirt, puffy-sleeved, ruffled-bibbed outfits were ordered for the team. Junior Varsity Kittens received these also. JV Kittens was a major addition to the organization. Th intent of this group was to be a feeder group into Varsity Kittens. They were set up to perform with the JV band at th JV football games. In this groujl members learned basic fundamentals of marching and dance. They also joined with Varsity to perform at a basketball game in February. ln order to bring all the Kittens, Varsity and Junior Varsity, closer to one another, big sister X little sister program was started. The 'big sisters' were old members, they chose an incoming member for their 'little sister'. At first 'big sister' identities were kept secret whi they wrote notes, baked cooki and did little things for the nevi members. 'Big sisters' were revealed at a football game. Then the 'little sisters' had someone to talk to about gama make-up, stretching, guys, or anything. 'Big sister's were always willing to lend an ear. The Band f Pepperette banquet brought the year to a close, only to await more possible changes for next year is o:'lm bove Curlers in hair and marching on the cold parking lot at 7 a m was a common occurance Kittens They practiced every Thursday and Friday morning and again on Monday nights with band to perfect the football halftime shows Right Leaning on her cane with a winning smile Jumor Jane Fladeland poses during New York New York a hat and cane routine the 34 member team performed at pep rallies and the Christmas parade among other Members are BACK ROW: Nancy Bradley Deborah Shirley Elizabeth Wainger Carla Julie Lewellen Jane Fladeland, Tulla Jackson Tammy Green Sandi Drew Tonya Shannon Hallquist Angie Boniface, Gloria de la Garza Pam Cotham Rita Nance ROW Angela Hardin Kasey Baker Maria Evans Melissa Longoria Dawn Ross Bruce Lynette Curtis sponsor, Natalie Cook Linda Lovelace Sherri Gill Melinda Farias Bartosh Vickie Pruett BOTTOM ROW Denise Sodek Sr Lt Kathie Dusek Jr Lt Schraeder Sr Lt Cyndi Scherer, Captain D Ann Wendel Sr Lt Denise Kovacs Sr Teresa Gulbranson Jr Lt Below: Junior Varsity Kittens was a new organization added to epperette program Members are BACK ROW Lynette Curtis sponsor SECOND ROW Gerisch April Settles Stephanie Roberts Charlotte Jackson Patricia Clark Donna Barbra Allen Sherry Campbell, Tiffany McAdams Jana Burns Nora Vasquez Melissa T mmy Stepan and Janet Ingram. BOTTOM ROW Officers Holly Mears Caroline Decell Practice Improves Twirlers. Flag Corps Routines Photo by David Doyle Twirler Renee Walker performs to U1812 Overture" during half-time activities. Twirlers and Flags were both featured in routines throughout the season. 38 For twirlers and Flag Corps September through December was filled with football games and other activities. It took daily practice, one and sometimes two evenings a week, as well as early morning rehearsals to present a successful show each Friday at halftime. Flags and twirlers worked on precision and uniformity as well as routines from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Work began much sooner with camps held at high school during the summer and hours of practice in early August. All were required to attend Monday evening practice from 6:30 to 8:30 and early morning rehearsals on Thursdays and Fridays. Due to daily thunderstorms the Round Rock game held an unusual twist. The two groups performed from the sidelines when the field was too wet to march on. "Hit Me With Your Best Laura Shot," H1812 Overture," a i'Elvira" were a few of the s in which the groups were featured. In addition to halftime the were other activities such as Marching Contest. Flags an twirlers joined the band in preparing for district marchi contest in which they receiv sweepstakes. They then progressed to state contest where they earned a second division rating. Besides marching contest twirlers also participated in Twirling Contest where the performed separately and a group. Their group perform rated a one. Both groups marched in t Temple Centennial and Christmas parades. They al performed with the band an choir at the Dallas Cowboy Thanksgiving Day game. JV Flags and twirlers entertained at JV football to gain experience. ABOVE: Hours of practice helped to perfect many of the routines that Flags performed at football games. Members are: TOP ROW: Elfreda Robinson and Cyndi Erickson. SECOND ROW: Laura Riley, Jayna Waters, Melinda Klepac Brenda McCoy, Melissa Rogers, and Patti Gillmeister. THIRD ROW: Sandy Stewart, Cecilia Donoso, Delia Constancio and Deborah Moreno. BOTTOM ROW: Peginne Lowrey, Dee Ann Cole, Theresa Vanicek and Tina Belcher. LEFT: Drum Majorette Brita Goonan leads twirlers and Flags around the field during pre-game activities. The band traditionally marched around the field before entering the stands. 3 'M' ws! ig Am- L Fridays wouldn't be complete without pep rallies. Tina Belcher, Melissa Klepac, Delia Constancio, Cecilia Donoso, Deborah Moreno and Melinda Rogers perform to "Hit Me With Your Best Shot" for the entertainment of the student body. 'UL .4 C' Ns JV Flags were added this year as a training group for the varsity squad. Members are BACK ROW: Denise Voss, Michele Dach, Lynn Pierce, Donna Foster, and Raynee Harvey. FRONT ROW: Caroline Lancaster, Becky Wall, Nicole Golden and Teri Turner. Varsity twirlers competed at UIL Marching Contest where they received ones for their group performance Members are Laurie Zaruba, Lisa Sodek and Treese Grear, V! '52 Y ,n 'x 1 if Brandon Groves, sophomore, practices his tenor saxophone during JVB band. Basic fundamentals are stressed in this class. Practice Kegto Success Mark Johnson, junior, plays his tympani part to "Strategic Air Command." He was one of seven percussionists in Varsity B. Parades, practices, halftime shows, concerts and contests are common events for Varsity A band. BACK Karen Kasberg, Jesse Santos, Warren Vavra, Duane Heiner, Darryl Burgess, Clyde Burgess, Keith Steven Niekamp and Mike Whatley. FOURTH ROW: Melinda Moore, Pamela Williams, Jan Neitsch Hart, Melissa Pruitt, Dennis Cain, Counse Broders, Monty Mize, Christian Waage, Don lley, Tim Brewer, Simecek, Dannie Anderson, Andy Montgomery, Troy Reed, Jimmy Cruz, Danny Lange, Juan Santos, Tim Chlapek, Michelle Vanecek, Pamela Cason, Peter Eller and Randy Fraga. THIRD ROW: Here , Goonan, John Slaughter, Karen Knudsen, Betsy Koster, James Howe, Mike Hughes, Nicole Hauser, Dawn Rowan, John Carter, Blane Bartek, Gene Skrabanek, Craig Martin, Dan Morehead, -2 H pppno-mummy ce Golden Matt Gaines, Alice Cuevas, Colette Davis, Pam Michalk, Terri Boedeker, Melissa Kuban and Carol Teer. SECON ROW: Sandra Doehring, Linda Roncarti, Terri McGuire, Caleb Long, Kim Thompson, Andy Ford, Bruce Tharp, Karen Kelln, Liz Steffy, Susan Sewell, Susan Strasburger and Jill Bedwell. FIRST ROW: Brenda Wunsch, Jacqueline Gomez, Melinda Brinkmann, Michelle Stecher, Brenda Marek, Jennifer Elsik, Lisa Jamr Angie Mischtian and Lisa Longbotham. Concerts. Contests Strengthen Varsity Bands Pride, maturity, and a good attitude were some important requirements for band members said David Pennington, Varsity A Band director. He added that good officer leadership improved the band program as a whole. Band officers were Fred Carter, presidentg Randy Fraga, vice-president, Carol Teer, secretary-treasurer, and Sandy Trumpeters play "Chattanooga Choo Choo," the Kitten feature during the halftime of the Lake Highlands game. Doehring, reporter-historian. For marching season, Varsity A and Varsity B were combined to form one large unit. With the Kittens and Flag Corps, the band marched in the Temple Centennial Parade, practiced for football season in summer band, and appeared at the Spirit Spectacular. After school started, the band performed at 12 Wildcat pep rallies and halftime shows. An important part of marching season was the UIL Region 8 marching contest. "Wild, Wild West," "Under the Bigtop," "Fantasy," and H1812 Overture" were played. The band, Kittens and Flags were the best 5A group at the contest and advanced to state competition. Pennington said he was very proud of the group's strong performance. State Marching Contest held some disappointment as the group received a division II rating. "We just didn't have the same spark as we did at the region contest," Pennington said. Varsity A and B celebrated Thanksgiving Day by performing the halftime of the Dallas Cowboys game. A sold- out Texas Stadium saw the group perform their marching contest show and the traditional unfurling of the 30-yard long American flag. As marching season was winding down, concert season was just beginning. Fifty-five band members tried out for the high school district band. Out of those, 47 advanced to the regional band. Later, seven advanced to area, and one, Carol Teer, received first chair in the all-state band. Both Varsity bands spread Christmas cheer by marching in the parade and giving concerts. In January, Varsity A gave concerts at all three middle schools. A Pops concert was given in February and Solo and Ensemble contest was in March in which 121 solos and 35 ensembles were entered. Late in the year, UIL Concert and Sight-reading contest was held and Spring concerts were given. State Solo and Ensemble Contest and tryouts for varsity bands next year also ended the Varsity A and B show their support of the football team by playing a song at the Ellison pep rally. Band members wore their "Friday" shirts to add color and spirit to each game day. concert season. Pennington and Mark N Varsity B director felt that gave students a sense of belonging to a group and provided for individual achievement. "Individual discipline was necessary to make it all work," said Pennington. Copy and Layout by Scott 'Q ss .5 IV Improves. Enieriains. Compeies BACK ROW K b T L hAlbl Ch G Ch Varsity A band entertained at concerts, entered contests and performed at JV football home : ir y ate, eig inger, ris reen, ris Palomino, Michael Kiemele and Bain. FOURTH ROW: Dale Bretting, Lisa Moore, Gail Gay, Maria Rodriguez, Jennifer Stephens, Phillips, Fred Vogler, Susan Bachus, Robin Savage, Roy Darden and Roy Gibson. THIRD ROW: Williams, Kelly Patterson, Lisa Navaroli, Molly Davis, Odilia Perez, Bittie Henry, Elisabeth r, Robert Rodriquez, James Dugger, Felix Rodriguez, Ron Orsag, Tim Bickford, Chris Hernandez, s Melancon, Lee Dickie, Mike Fuller, Todd Engram, Scott Switzer and Mark Olsen. SECOND Linda DeLeon, Jennifer Hamer, Kimberly Rowe, Audrey Stephen, Tina Robinson, Kimberly l , Stacy Flood, Kathleen Person, Kim Kasberg, Theodore Cruz, S haron Watkins, Rodney , Keith Brown and Kevin Woods. FIRST ROW: Pam Adams, Tish Daniel, Noel Eickbusch, Elliott, Lisa Roy, Tammy Turner, Jenny Pope and Monique Reyes. B band is for the experienced player, stressing refining musical skills for improved performance. ROW: Bryan Green, Patrick Dickerson, Steve Pena, Brad Blanchat, Joe Tischler, Kevin Lynch, Johnson, Bobby Slone, Jim Stumph, Sean Pittman and Alonzo Evans. FOURTH ROW: Larry Slade Schraeder, Mark Mikeska, Antonio Rodriguez, Travis Garth, Todd Shelton, Leonard Milton Mesecke, Steve Sewell, Edward Pavelka, Donna Goeke, Thomas Brockmann, Rhonda Gary Marek, Shawn Rowan, Xavier Garcia, Colleen Robinson, Joe Finck and Anthony Minor. ROW: Kim Cotham, Lisa Sodek, Melissa Vaughan, Genera Hubbard, Rhonda Mathis, Mary Greg Jarolik, Carl Schlieper, Jeff Lewellen, Michael Timmons, Robin Sisk, O'Brien Merrill, Kregg llips, Tracy Stirman, Michael Taplin, Darrell Lyons, Alan Campbell, Amanda Baker, Diane Dillon, id Kotrla, Larry Goolsby, Mike Brookshire, and Chris Ringstaff. SECOND ROW: Constance ward, Wendy White, Scott Ewing, Keith Handley, Wanda Smetana, Patricia Guillen, Chris Hughes, ce Mundkowsky, Rhonda Baldwin, Missy Morgan, Susan Owens, Michele Hawkins, Toni Paul and ll Cammack. FIRST ROW: Yolanda Garcia, Melissa Kotrla, Kathy Phelps, Elizabeth Ratliff, Sharon cher, Lauri Zaruba, Suzie Morrison, Sherri Calvert, and Julie Hill. Photo by Randa Redmond EKSLES ,S Q C Junior Varsity A band was a second level training band for those students who needed to develop more precise skills before entering varsity groups. JVA began the year by performing halftime shows at home JV football games. Led by Drum Major Karla Elliott, songs such as "Hot Lunch Jam," "Roll Out the Barrel" and "Scufflin' " were played. Several JV band members were chosen to help unroll the US flag at the Dallas Cowboys game Thanksgiving Day. The 65-member band also marched in the Christmas Parade. As concert season was beginning, several freshmen were chosen to the Junior High All-Region Band which gave a concert in January. In February, a Pops concert was given. For the March Solo and Ensemble contest, JV entered 10 solos and 16 ensembles. In Junior Varsity B band, basic fundamentals were stressed. The 30-member group was directed by David Pennington. Danny Hall, director of JVA band said that for a school this size, with many musicians, "JVA and JVB served to accommodate all of the musicians." He commented that JV had improved because all of the sections were stronger in precision and sound. Sen ior Carol Teer, secretary treasurer, proved to be the best alto clarinetist in Texas by earning first chair in the All-State band. Jazz. Rock Stressed in Lab Band Classes "Lab bands acquainted students with jazz and rock music," said Danny Hall, Lab Band lll director. Mark Nalley, Lab Band I fHighlightersl and Lab Band II director said that the classes covered different periods of time from early jazz to more recent groups. Each lab band had specific instrumentation. Five trumpets, four or five trombones, five saxophones, piano, bass, guitar, drum, and auxiliary percussion was normal. The Highlighters performed at the PTO Open House early in the year. The 19-member ensemble also entertained at their annual "Christmas, and All That Jazz" concert which benefitted the Temple Jaycees. They also performed at the annual Lion's Club Show. The 19-member Lab Band II performed at the PTO meeting March 2. Contests included the McLennan Community College Jazz Festival Feb. 20 and a two- day Jazz Festival at UT- Arlington. Fourteen out of 20 places were captured in the All- 2 i 5 Q Highlighter members maintain a busy schedule containing jazz festivals and performances. BACK ROW: Karen Kasberg, Duane Heiner, Stephen Dawn Rowan, James Howe, John Carter, Nicole Stevens and Dan Morehead. SECOND ROW: Dennis Cain, Tim Simecek, Don lley and Christian Waage. FIRST ROW: Lisa Jamroz, Randy Fraga, Pam Cason, Chris Ringstaff, Minor and Danny Lange. Lab Band ll performed at the March 3 PTO meeting. BACK ROW: Jessie Clyde Burgess, Sean Pittman, Cade White, Robin Sisk, Betsy Koster, Michael Taplin, Andy Ford and Kregg Phillips. SECOND ROW: Travis Garth, Monty Mize, Fred Vogler and Todd Shelton. FIRST ROW: Melissa Kotrla, Joe Finck, Drew Gibson, Larry Goolsby, Shawn Rowan and Jimmy Cruz. Region Jazz Ensemble. That group performed Jan. 9 in Corsicana. A student performance was given by the Highlighters March 3 which benefitted the Senior class. The group also entertained at the Spring Concert in May. Nalley said that lab bands exposed students to another aspect of music. "They provided for individual achievement," he said. Only the second year of Lab Band lll's existence, it participated in jazz BACK ROW: Patrick Dickerson, Chris Palomino, Charles Melancon, Jeff Lewellen, Ron Orsag, Carl Schlieper and Greg J arolik, SECOND ROW Rodriguez, Dwayne McGarity, Slade Schraeder and Larry Michalewicz ROW: Treese Grear, Gary Marek, Kevin Woods, Mark Olsen and David Copy and layout by Scott Ewing s TOP: Senior Valorie Voigt practices her cello for upcoming concerts and contests. She is vice president of the orchestra. RIGHT: Before class begins Senior Lettie Butler listens carefully to - make sure her violin is in tune. This requires complete concentration. hestra Gains New Director Heights Baptist Church in Belton introduced the orchestra to the public. The 47-member group also performed for the Central Texas Orchestral Society. Five elementary schools were visited at Christmas. Many hours of practice went toward the success of the orchestra. The 29-member string group met every day. The brass, woodwinds and percussion joined the strings for practice Tuesday nights. A few members of the group The full orchestra made many public performances and entered contests. BACK ROW: Karen Joe Tischler Chris Hughes Rhonda Baldwin, Kim Thompson, Dawn Rowan, James Howe, Tim Simecek Todd Shelton, Christian Waage, Leslie Petters and Susan Tullis. THIRD teven Peterson Tina Sternberg Suellen Baird, Rick Henning, John Slaughter, Pamela Williams, Strasburger Jill Bedwell Cheryl Wright, Betsy Mock, Mark Matsumoto and Donnie McConnell. ROW Julie Keith Craig Walker, Christa Dyck, Julie Cox, Donna Murrell, Brenda Wunsch, Brinkmann Thomas Denson Michelle Pate, Grant Moore and Cindy Pearson. FIRST ROW: Fischer Catherine Bagwell Bunnie Pate, Glenda Morgan, Suzanna Voigt. RIGHT: Junior Pamela conducts Lab Band ll while Mark Nalley was attending the TMEA convention. Senior Fred Carter was the other student conductor. ' 'S performed in the "Bye, Bye Birdien orchestra in February. Solo and Ensemble Contest was in March. As the year was coming to a close, the orchestra took a trip to Galveston, performing and attending clinics along the way. Concert and Sight-reading Contest and a spring concert also ended the year. "All the players were outstanding. They continued to improve throughout the year," said Engel. 123 Photo by Jim McMurry We ,aff id!! IL All orchestra traveled to five Temple elementary schools to entertain children with Christmas music. LEFT: Sharon Tullis, substitute conductor, directs the orchestra while Richard Engel was attending the Texas Musical Educators Association convention. String members meet sixth period every day. TOP: To spread Christmas cheer, the I I i f swi- if F' Photo by Daniel Broadway 5 E v . 15.55-,.. :LQ L . -QFNH V K K It gr I lif' i ll! 'fl l? Q ,fl lf Wi I4 ' lllif I . l iliei. .ini wllsmaiiilll -1- f. '-'Q'--2--. If '- ef -1-eff" . is yi Kava li 'I Q. I ' A -Q I. . . 'E' ' "J - L. 'I .fir Top: Concerts Girls Choir made a ll in concert and a I in Sight Reading. Members were TOP ROW: Susanne Brooks, Sherry Spencer, Rhonda Labay, Brenda McCoy, Desiree Hall, Pam Fields, Linda Kristinek, Leshia Payne, Lisa De Muccio, Regina Lowrey, Ronelle Schoolar and Lorie Hiles. SECOND ROW: Rachael Childers, Tracy Smith, Rhonda Stephen, Tammie Schiller, Karen Jennings, Kelly Poulter, Susan Stansbury, Sharon Kahlig, Missy Morgan, Beth Spencer, Tonya Bates, and Pam Jones. BOTTOM ROW: Kim Jones, Barabara Kahlig, Linda Lovelace, Kathy Harrison, Dawn Vasek, Lisa Kruse, Sharon Doyle, Janice Poulter, Kelli Richards and Sarah Jones. Above: Concert Mixed Choir made a Il in Concert and a I in Sight Reading. Members were TOP ROW: Jimmy Renick, Grady Winslow, Penny Holtzclaw, Paul Bench, Tulla Jackson, Bo Busby, Emilly Elliot, Tim Prince, Jayna Waters, Byron Farrell, Monique Hall, Bill Selby, Cyndi Scherer, William Gibson, Mike Petty, Ronda Schiller, and Cade White. THIRD ROW: Jerome Schoolar, Jane Fladeland, Craig Pitrucha, Deby Scovell, Craig Ordner, Melanie Freeman, Margaret Rankin, Dale Motl, Dawna Andel, Bill Ledger, Ann Fladeland, Boo Arnold, Kim Smithwick, Robert Meacham, Kathie Dusek and Joe Cater. SECOND ROW: Julie Lewellen, Jeff Burns, Elizabeth Tyroch, Jimmy Patton, Patti Gillmeister, Jeff Hansen, Liz Steffy, Tina Ramos, Daniel Broadway, Sandi Drew, Teresa Owens, James Quintero, Katie Landherr, Jon Alston, Seleese Schraeder, Preston Childers and Robin Fulsom. BOTTOM ROW: Julie Wistand, Ginny Watwood, Laurie Bravenec, Elaine Casas, Andrew Ellis, Debbie Pleasant, Dan Johnson, Janet Perry, Vaughn Gorden, Nan Gaines, Kelli Andel, Yvette Coufal and Pam Wright. Left: Mixed Choir students Juniors Jimmy Renick, Marcia Maspero and Robin Fulsom sold candy in October to pay for their way to the Great Classic. Below: Sophomore Dawn Vasek and Kelly Poulter found locked up in a stockade at Disney World on their trip to Orlando, Florida for Great Southern Choral Classic. Saks For Concert Mixed Girls Choirs Practice Perfects Qkil Hours of practice were important in perfecting any skill, and singing in the choirs was no exception Hard work paid off for the Concert Girls Choir and practice maturity and skill proved to be major assets for Concert Mixed Choir When Concert Girls Choir started the year they had a long way to go before they were polished. They worked really hard and at the end of the year the difference was like day and night. It was hard to believe they were the same choir said Dwain Marshall choir director. Not enough confidence in themselves proved to be a weak point for the Concert Girls Choir. They overcame that weakness by their 'willingness to work every day in class and also in additional practices before important concerts. Practice was also necessary for the Concert Mixed Choir. According to Marshall, the choir members' industriousness and their maturity made them excellent representatives of the entire school. Fund raising helped choir students pay for their banquet and their trip to the Great Southern Choral Classic. Students sold candles in September, candy in October and stuffed animals in November. The choir banquet was held April 27 at KC Hall. Awards were given to Concert Mix students Grady Winslow, Personality Jane Fladelan Miss Personality Bill Selby Most Talented and Jimmy Renick Most Spirited Co Girls Choir members also received recognition Kare Jenning Miss Personality Missy Morgan, Most Talen and Lisa Kruse Most Spiri Twenty five students fr Temple placed in All Distr' Choir. Auditions were held Sept. 26 and those who m All District competed for Region on Oct. 24. All Re Choir members were Jon Alston Daniel Broadway Gaines Katie Landherr Teresa Owens Jimmy Re Cyndi Scherer Jerome Schoolar Bill Selby and K Wuennsche. These studen met and performed in Lancaster Jan. 29-30. Bryan hosted the UIL c contest on March 3 and 4. Choir earned a II in Conce and a I in Sight Reading, w Mixed Concert received a both events. Several concerts were h throughout the year. The Christmas Concert Dec. 1 and two Spring Concerts h April 22 and May 20 gave choirs a chance to display talents. Both choirs also to several middle schools, sa some school assemblies an performed at the Lions Cl Marshall said, "Both ch had the ability to put it together when it was impo to do so." le . nag., g. 1 ri.- Informed Parents meeting. if Randy Moore Tony McVade Tommy Rush and Dean Hersha SECOND Lawrence Sams Chris Wohleb Bart Shermam Steve Baker Jason Alstoon Pope. BOTTOM ROW: Johnnie Schilling, Matt Teaford, Sunday Garcia, uensche and Greg Fladeland. Right: Freshman Michael Ward wasn't in but was stuck with the job of moving their equipment back after their concert, Freshman Boys and Girls performed at the CAC April 20 at 7:00 p.m. for a . . 1 '. 1 J ve Boys Freshman Choir members were TOP ROW: Alan Albert, Michael W 'I 59. .Sim i Freshman Girls Choir members were TOP ROW: Brenda Freeman, Patti Andrea Atkins, Kaylynn Bacon, Rhonda Rhoads, Delores Lerma, Michelle McKee, Wendy Johnson, Linda Pechal, Brenda Courtney, Donna and Holly Mears. SECOND ROW: Kim Fletcher, Becky Chavis, Audra Carla Mayer, Jana Burns, Grace Coulter, Myrna Diaz, Rachel Howell, Jenny nlee, Melissa Love, Sheila Hastings, Tonya Senne, Martie Dannheim and Diane e. BOTTOM ROW: Caroline Decell, Beth Bartosh, Chandra Daniels, Cristi s, Gayle Mitchell, Natalie Santibonez, Maggie Allison, Kelli Dixon, Tammy dox, Lara Bertoleit, Tina Morris and Pamela Ray. Below: Freshman Alan Albert es an organ on May 7 during 2nd period following a Melody concert the previous I. X..h Copy and Layout by Stacy Silvas "3:4.1.n i . - K Gy.: If .tg gf., l , frwgrtfmsnfw .rv I V, S , .1 . g ,Q my - 1. A A if . si .. fi ii: reshman Boys. Girls Top Rated at Concert Freshman choirs had a lot going for them, the boys enjoyed singing, wanted to be in choir and came in with confidence. The girls all loved to sing, were well behaved, enthusiastic and respectful according to Cindy Kirby, Freshman choir director. Mrs. Kirby stressed to the boys the need to sing with feeling, a better understanding for rhythm and to practice sight reading. To the girls she stressed the need to blend together and to be able to sing in three different parts. Freshman Boys and Girls choir did not get to practice together very often. If they did, it was only for two hours at the most before and after school. "Since the boys do not get to work with the girls very often we have to practice hard on blending, tuning and trying to get the dynamics pulled together," said Mrs. Kirby. Freshman choirs accepted almost all who auditioned. Either Mrs. Kirby heard an audition or they were recommended by a middle school teacher. There were some occasions when a student had not yet been in choir and wanted to join the class in the middle of the year. They were usually accepted. UIL was held in Bryan, March 3 and 4. Freshman Boys and Girls both made a II in Concert and a I in sight reading. Mrs. Kirby said, "lt's been a long time, if ever, that the Freshman Boys made a I." She also added, "I was really pleased with the Freshman Boys and Girls. It's my first year here, and I love it. They are a pleasure to work with." Right: Senior Melanie Freeman accompanied students on the piano when they auditioned for the different ensembles. Below: Polyfoniks produced an album in April. Members are BACK ROW: Jerome Schoolar, William Selby, Jimmy Renick, Jeff Hansen and Jimmy Patton. FRONT ROW: Dawna Andel, Seleese Schraeder, Julie Lewellen, Jayna Waters, Nan Gaines, Cyndi Scherer and Linda Roncarti, Bottom: Senior William Selby and Sophomore Boo Arnold give Pluto a lift at Disney World along with Junior Janet Perry, Senior Jeff Hansen, Sophomore Beth Spencer and Junior Daniel Broadway. Professional Perfection . . . With 12 performers in Polys and Melody joined other accuracy, tone quality, Polyfoniks and 10 in Melody, the Temple choirs for a March 24- interpretation and blend. "I Choral Department became 29 trip to Florida as the year's learned how competition was complete. And according to climax. After a barrage of fund handled and I'd like to go back Polys Director Dwain Marshall, raising activities to pay for the again. l know what we need to the groups "made as good a trip and almost weekly do," said Marshall about the rating as anyone else performances in the community, ratings. Temple choirs received competing" in the Great the groups were ready for the lI's in almost every category Southern Choral Classic in competition. entered. Florida. They were judged on note But "back home" Polys and Melody spent most of their ti practicing dance steps, worki on concerts and trying to be professional. "Our goal was t be as good as we were capab of being," said Marshall. Polyfonik students were "r sharpg" most were returning students who knew what was expected of them. is el' Photo by Daniel to Stacy Silvas, Completed by 0 3 ii- ,M 32. -...K as 352555 +R H ff ' f . W ,,.. .fS.m.. , X - E it A .4 . f K R -sn with Polys is the went to the Choral Department. of an album each year. Polys joined Melody for ril 23 The Polyfoniks several concerts: Mobil as cut. Selections ranged Chemical Christmas party Dec. asy listening to country 12, Annual Lions Club Show d included "Fame," April 2 and 3, Rotary Club April lessly Devoted to You," 15 and Spring Concert May 6. ," and "What a Concerts were also held at nce You've Made in My various elementary and middle Profits from the sales schools throughout the year. Left: Junior Craig Ordner auditioned for Polyfoniks April 19. Students went through three different auditions and had to wait several weeks for the results. Far Left: While visiting the wax museum in Florida, Sophomore Boo Arnold and Juniors Pam Wright and Marci Maspero decided to join the collection of wax figures. Below: Melody performed throughout the community. Members are Tina Ramos, Kelli Andel, Teresa Owens, Marci Maspero, Melanie Freeman, Elizabeth Tyroch, Patti Gillmeister Pam Wright and Katie Landherr. Goal for PoIgfoniks', MeIodg's Performances The nine singers and one instrumentalist of Melody were directed by Cindy Kirby. "Melody was a much younger group and hadn't been in existence as long as Polyfoniks,' said Mrs. Kirby. Mrs. Kirby said Melody was created four years ago to accommodate the large numbe I' of girls auditioning for Polys. The new all-girl group was added to give more students performance experience. "Melody students were a real pleasure to work withg they were real eager to learn," said Mrs. Kirby. "You have to be a choir as well as an ensemble and they were. They did super." Y Left: While on the choir trip in Orlando, Florida Choir Director Dwain Marshall accepts an award for a division ll rating at the Great Southern Choral Classic. Q, 5 ss SS 1" 5, V S5-, 4 , s s ff f Q 5 S' Photo by Amy Allen Thespian President Seleese Schraeder practices her characterization during lunch in order to prepare for up-coming UIL events in Georgetown. Ns g gg , . ii li. iiippi iiil . iii . a,i V i ie ' , aaiee r E W T ' . ' lk ' 2, ? 9 1 iil' 5- is s - - rg r. is . if e 4- , lf HA ' " E ' H' N J .ni 'W "' , f ll., Viv' 1 ,,,t ,g t if ' ,i, Y ' if L' , r " , Lf , L , I 'L Thespians is an international organization of theater people. Members are TOP ROW: Shannon Bledsoe, Joe Tischler, John Reese, William Selby, Doran Belknap, Shawn Joyce, Buford Craig, Bunnie Pate, Scott Becker, and Joe Ochoa. SECOND ROW: Terri Marcovecchio, Shellie Threlkeld, Donna Foster, Teresa Gulbranson, Melody Pearson, Susan Carter, Carmelita Reza, Steve Shults, Elaine Casas, and Darren Boyd. THIRD ROW: Staci Gerisch, Lynn Pierce, Katie Landherr, Kimberly Rowe, Beth Brown, Nan Gaines, Jo Anita Marchi, FOURTH ROW: John Morrison, Liz Steffy, Suzie Morrison, Skeebo Reichart, Cathy Bresnahan, Mary Guerrero, Jacquelyn Craik, Sherri Robinson, Sandra Vannata, Stephanie Roberts, and Toni Paul. BOTTOM ROW: Audrey Beck, treasurer, and Tracey Cason, Vice PresidentfSecretary. Thespians T Through UIL As an international organization for theater people, Thespians boasted more than 50 trophies and awards won at UIL competitions and the hours spent practicing were rewarded. The club won a second place Sweepstakes prize by placing in debate, duet acting, impromptu speaking and humorous and oratory. Also, one-acts plays were one of the more popular events at the contests. The cast must prepare their production ahead of time. Then, at the competition the members walk on a strange stage, have ten minutes to prepare, 40 minutes to perform and ten minutes to clear the stage. Forensics, a class specializing in debate, also competed at speaking tournaments. The club consisted of 45 ake Honors Excellence apprentice members and 12 initiated members. lt was no necessary to be enrolled in a drama class to be a member Coordinating a workshop elementary students called "Magic Theater" was a highlight of the year. The d consisted of theatrical activ? which were used to motivate the kids' imaginations. Drama l students studied characterization while Dra II students studied the histbj of the theater. Forensics wa: devoted to developing orato- skills. The year's major product: was "Bye Bye Birdie" Although the auditions were open to all the high school students, the drama department coordinated the musical. Advisor Caroll Bro' commented, "lt has been gr to see the number of people involved in the department tripled since 198O." Tracey Cason and Kyle Curry enjoy performing for the elementary school vi during the "Magic Theater" production. 'fr vN - n A H' w'?..?.7-7Jr',Alf 2 ,,,,,,nfNn- UPPER LEFT: Margaret Bierwirth and Cade White find that competing in UIL one-act plays requires after school rehearsals. ABOVE: Bunnie Pate, Margaret Bierwirth and William Selby are proud ofthe numerous awards won at competitions, LEFT: Junior Audrey Beck works to motivate youngsters' imaginations during the "Magic Theater" workshop. Yearbog lf Frustrationg End Wi , st ..gg g isfimrxt will fh Published B Photo by Jim McMurry LEFT: Closely inspecting newly proceeded film, Junior Daniel Broadway, staff photographer, makes sure there are no scratches on the negatives. RIGHT: Copy editor J Barnett glances over Stacy Silvas's copy and gives a few suggestions. "I-lELP! HELP! Mrs. Chrisman make 'em stop it! I'm gonna tell," was just some of the whining heard from Senior Cindy Thomas in room 102. Was it a mental institution or what? No! lt was just the journalism room where 11 girls and 3 guys sat wishing they were somewhere else. Students started out the year learning yearbook terms and what was expected of staffers. The new rookies slowly turned pale and wished they had never seen the door to the journalism room, while old staffers, who were just recovering from last year's ulcers, tried to look bored out of their skulls. Staffers prayed and prayed for snow on their first deadline. But when it finally did snow two weeks before deadline, panic struck. Telephones rang and staffers rushed up to the school to work, while everyone else stayed home and played in the snow. lf anyone saw someone go flying down the halls it was more than likely one of the staff photographers. Head photographer Randa Redmond was constantly complaining of being overloaded with photo assignments and she usually was right. All 11 Photography I students moaned and groaned every time a photo assignment was made but took the pictures anyway. Things really got bad for photographers around deadline, when they tried to take 100's of pictures, develop them and then print them all in one day. Tears and smiles were seen Feb. 1, the first deadline: tears from the new staffers, who had missed deadline and smiles from old staffers who knew what the rookies were going through. Staffers literally pulled out their hair trying to come up with acceptable layouts and racked their disoriented brains for headlines, cutlines, captions and body copy. Six pages made staffers miss deadline. Talk about getting yelled at. Was Adviser Cheryl Chrisman mad! "Techni- croppers, grease pencils and pica rulers," flew out of Mrs. Chrisman's mouth. fNo not bad words, just yearbook terms.l After the first deadline, when -' ":'4igs.fiJ --of W V txx ff' I- N' 'i .4-,an4,,, s x Cp. staffers had finally thought t were ahead, Mrs. Chrisman reminded them about the ne deadline, which darkened th future. Each deadline was at first day of the month, not th second. Mrs. Chrisman constantly expressed the need to work yearbook spreads and not h the weekend turned out. The year may have ende May 28 but some students still at school. Summer scho students? WRONG! Yearbo staffers were still at school t to finish their spreads for th June deadline. "Though putting a yearb together was a lot of fun, it also a lot of work," said Cop Editor Joy Barnett. -41' ,X ,MW A f r, Q Time played an important part for photographers, as it took Junior Jim McMurry 30 minutes to process just one role of film. Senior Laura Riley rechecks the correct spelling of names for the students' mug shots. Carefully carrying out Mrs. Chrisman's instructions for organizing mugs in the yearbook are Mike Brookshire, Adviser Cheryl Chrisman, Patricia Ferguson, Joy Barnett, Cindy Thomas, Kathie Dusek and Laura Riley. Sophomore Tiann Dana rechecks her copy for any over-looked errors. Organization of the ladder would not have gotten done without the work of Editor Mindy J unek. Since one yearbook print took 20 minutes to produce, Head Photographer Randa Redmond makes sure she has the right negative. Copy by Stacy Silvas, Layout by Cindy Thomas Eh 10 ,f,af Photo by Daniel Broadway The National Honor Society consisted of 132 junior and senior members. Senior members are TOP ROW: Melinda Brinkmann, Elizabeth Thompson, Lana Novak, Cyndi Scherer, Dannie Anderson, Robert Smith, Mark Blanchat, David Coufal, James Nastars, Randal Boldt, Tim Prince, Joe Ritchie, Tom Bergstrom, Joseph Shilo, Mike Hughes, Randy Fraga, Daniel Posey, Ann Fladeland, and Sandra Doehring. SECOND ROW: Laurie O'Neil, Cheri Chamberlain, Brenda Marek, Melissa Bennett, Holly Fischer, Joy Barnett, Regina Smith, Melissa Kuban, Kelli Walker, Lettie Butler, Melanie Freeman, Melinda Moore, James Howe, Rhonda Reichert, Kevin Korompai, Trey Campbell, Lisa Burkett, Michelle Nichols, Sharon Symm, and Melanie Collins. THIRD ROW: Kim Thompson, Kelli Andel, Jeanette Kunkel, Susan Machalek, Glenda Morgan, Cindy Booze, Michelle Vanecek, Valorie Voigt, Mia Harris, and Lori Center. FOURTH ROW: Judy West, sponsor, Robert Teplansky, Tim Brewer, Renee Walker, Wendy Wilson, and Bonnie Neal, sponsor. BOTTOM ROW: Beth Bravenec, Eric Kuehn, and Kathy Odstrcil. BELOW: Junior members are TOP ROW: Mike Sames, Phillip Antunes, Kent McCormick, Karen Knudsen, Samuel Barina, Counse Broders, Steven Niekamp, Dan Morehead, John Morrison, Andy Montgomery, Phil Klement, Ty Hankamer, Scott Ewing, Tulla Jackson, Bryan Green, Randall Mayer, and Greg Gaines. SECOND ROW: Angie Mischtian, Amy Kelleher, Anjie.Watson, Jan Neitsch, Connie Smith, Jane Fladeland, Lisa J amroz, Lisa Longbotham, Ashley Dickson, Noelle Linzy, Meshell Brinkmann, Brenda Wunsch, Kathie Dusek, Sue Hamrick, Clyde Burgess, Matthew Bierwirth, O'Brien Merrill, and Edward J ohnson, THIRD ROW: Beth Coffin, Patricia Ferguson, Pam Jones, Kathy Hart, Wade Eickbusch, Michelle Huber, Susan Sewell, Stacie Sheelar, Jayna Waters, Susan Strasburger, Dawn Rowan, Gena Odstrcil, Jenn Maness, Janet Perry, and Suzy Lane. FOURTH ROW: Valerie Whatley, Audrey Beck, Sarah Jones, Judy West, sponsor, Robert Teplansky, Tim Brewer, Renee Walker, Wendy Wilson, Bonnie Neal, sponsor, Betty Gonzales, Sandy Jones, and Theresa Vanicek. BOTTOM ROW: Beth Bravenec, Eric Kuehn, and Kathy Odstrcil. .if 4 . f ii E g it ' 5 Q 1 5, I' i ' Q LEFT: Sponsor Judy West keeps Wildcat supplies for sale in her room. William is just one of the many customers. ABOVE: Renee Walker explains the meaning of being a NHS member at the induction ceremony. Junior Michelle Huber often changes the NHS's newly purchased bulletin board. onor Societies Combine Character. Grades Meaning more than receiving tassel, National Honor and National Junior Society were s requiring excellence. The Honor Society of 132 junior and members, while the I Junior Honor Society 98 members. The NHS began its year with ind uction of new members. John F. Sammons, Jr. the speaker and Bob gave the oath at the Many parents and a reception Fundraising consisted of selling liquid soap and S725 was raised. Proceeds went toward a scholarship for a member. To raise money for the Humane Society, the group also collected aluminum cans. By sponsoring a mini-float in the Homecoming parade, the organization involved itself in Homecoming. Senior Renee Walker was the NHS Homecoming queen nominee and became a finalist. In order to be eligible for an honor society one had to maintain a 90.0 grade point average, and not have any secretary, Renne Walker, treasurer, and Tim Brewer, reporter. Wendy Wilson and Robert Teplansky served as junior representatives. Sponosrs were Miss Judy West and Mrs. Bonnie Neal. The NJHS kicked off its year with a picnic. It was held at Lion's Park Pavillon. Serving as officers were Katie Landherr, president, Carolyn Havelka, vice president, Julie Keith, vice president, Elizabeth Tyroch, secretary, Kevin Steger, treasurer, Maggie Allison, freshman representative, and Beth Brown, freshman representative. Junior Wendy Wilson commented, "I believe becoming a member is the highest honor which can be received in high school." P Also, the organization a bulletin board that laced near the AVA room. used to publicize club as well as to honor the student achievers. Ray grade below 75. Good character was also considered. National Honor Society officers were Beth Bravenec, president, Eric Kuehn, vice president, Kathy Odstricil, Diane Dillon Elizabeth TTT? --. Copy and Layout by Patricia Ferguson National Junior Honor Society consisted of 65 freshman members. TOP ROW: David Melvin, David Pope, Marty Levy, Britt Myers, Steve Becky Chavis, Amanda Baker, Kimberly Bergslien, Michelle Dach, Bonnie Stoneham, Julie Hill, Bob Pemberton, Kevin Curry, Drew Patrick Lowry, Pam Adams, and Lisa Roy. SECOND ROW: Suzie Morrison, John Jeter, Michael Knutson, Steven Peterson, Vikki Welch, Hallquist, Melissa Blythe, Natalie Cook, Andrea Joo, Tina Robinson, Jessie Gibson, Carl Schlieper, Keith Handley, Kim Kasberg, Robin and Lynn Pierce. THlRD ROW: Natalie Santibonez, Tammy Maddox, Kent Wuensche, Linda Pechal, Stacy Flood, Carla Mayer, Grace Sharon Watkins, Martie Dannheim, Michelle Gilmore, Kregg Phillips, Kathy Watkins, Jennifer Hamer, and Karla Elliott. FOURTH Ward, sponsor, Steve Sewell, Bret Tate, Donnie McConnell, Elisabeth Connor, Rachel Howell, Amy Tyson, Ashley Rahm, Margaret Beth Bartosh, Diane Bruce, Andrea Jarma, Rhonda Baldwin, Lara Bertoleit, Jana Gossett, and Michael Horner, sponsor. BOTTOM Maggie Allison, Kevin Steger, Elizabeth Tyroch, Katie Landherr, Carolyn Havelka, Julie Keith, and Beth Brown. Keg Club Aids Cheerleaders. Ke eties Ba Pa Both service organizations, the Key Club and Keywanettes performed many school services and helped the community. Sponsored by Don Brownlee and Bill Lawson, Ke Club kept busy during football season. They sold programs for the Wildcat games and helped the cheerleaders by holding the run-through signs. This club also participated in pep rallies. They entered a float in the Homecoming mini-parade. The boat for the Bryan Viking pep rally skit was constructed by Key Club. However, Key Club s work did not end with football season and pep rallies. Serving, cleaning up, and washing dishes were done by Key Club members at the Kiwanis pancake supper. Members also planned to assist in the March 6 Kiwanis relays, a track meet for junior high students, but the meet was snowed out in a freak weekend storm. Affiliated with Key Club was the Keywanettes. Newspaper bagging and collecting was the biggest project for this club. On designated Sunday afternoons club members brought their collected newspapers to Cary Head's house to be bagged and weighed. Mrs. Head was the Humane Society representative. Later, Mrs. Head's garage was 'E 5 2. ' i-.., X :,, T g declared a fire hazard fshe had the papers packed to the ceilingj and the meeting place was changed. Keyettes continued their work with black fingers ffrom the newsprintj and sore knuckles. It was not easy work. But, their dedication and hard work was much appreciated by the Humane Society who received the - money earned. Over the past year and a half 40,000 pounds of newspaper was bagged by Keywanettes. Kay Archer, Andrea Potts, and Linda Post guided the club in other fundraisers: Christmas cards, wrapping paper and Valentine carnations. Some members gave up their Sunday mornings to do inventory work at Casual Corner, proceeds went to the club. When teachers had 2:30 inservice meetings the Keiyettes always provided re reshments. Key Club and Keywanettes came together on several occasions, the Halloween pizza costume party, Golden Dragon Christmas banquet, and they both sold concessions at the basketball games. Both of these organizations were a branch of the Temple Kiwanis Club. Kiwanis members were sometimes present at the youth meetings. U 8 Keyette Janet Perry decorates a pickup to show school spirit. Before every Wildcat football game members shoe-polished all cars which had the visors down. I , ABOVE: Key Club helped pay for and plant a tree on Beautify the Campus Day in the spring. This club's members are: BACK ROW: Craig Baird, Mark Johnson, Jeff Dainel, Scott Rodgers, Jeff Brownlee, Jack See, Allen Stoneham, Chuck Borrell, Bill Woodward, Darryl Marshall, Robert Smith. SECOND ROW: Gary Pemberton, Mike Brookshire, Jim McMurry, Tory Jeter, David Pope, Bob Pemberton, Kevin Curry, Phillip Sneed, Alan Brooks. BOTTOM ROW: Bill Lawson, sponsor, Trey Campbell, vice-presidentg Tim Dippel, Vick Pope, treasurerg Trey Little, president: Tom Bergstrom, secretary, John Hayward, George Brasher, David Spurlin. RIGHT: A S500 check to help build a new animal shelter was presented to Nelta Sloan, president of Greater Temple Humane Society, by the Keywanettes. Roger Reinowski, president of Kiwanis Club, was also present. V Y LEFT: Keywanette President Melanie Collins prepares carnations for Valentines Day. The profits from this fundraiser were used to buy flowers to deliver to nursing homes. BELOW: ln the spring Keywanettes sponsored an Easter egg hunt for the faculty's children. Members hid eggs and provided refreshments. BACK ROW: Noelle Linzy, Michelle Huber, Elizabeth Thompson, Meshell Brinkmann, Linda Roncarti, Karen Knudsen, Ashley Dickson, Melanie Freeman, Lettie Butler, Carol Teer, Penny Steele, Beth Bravenec. FOURTH ROW: Betsy Buchanan, Jessica Howell, Tora Lacher, Gena Odstrcil, Kathie Dusek, Melissa Kuban, Janet Perry, Kim Thompson, Teresa Gulbranson, Holly Fischer, Marci Maspero. THIRD ROW: Diane McCrea, Cynthia Hejl, Lori Center, Penny Rowe, Robin Ahlgren, Tracey Taylor, Jill Bedwell, Cheri Chamberlain, Brita Goonan. SECOND ROW: Linda Post, sponsor, Andrea Potts, sponsor, Kay Archer, sponsor. BOTTOM ROW: Nan Gaines, treasurer, Seleese Schraeder, secretary, Terry Roy, vice president, Melanie Collins, president. ohn Gawlik Copy and layout Kathie Dusek , VL view 'X l-. yglftlu LEFT: Senior Allen Stoneham and Junior Phillip Sneed, both Key Club members, serve drinks to thirsty customers in the hall by the big gym. Key Club made extra money by selling concessions at basketball games. TOP: Freshman Kevin Curry neatly folds the Texas flag after having lowered it down from the flagpole in front of the administration office. Key Club members took turns taking the flags down every afternoon. sw- ,affine "Q.r..ig A pf- ' 1.f.xFj:! ' "Hs 'Q "'n fi fig. fi! FK, sex, tra fesiiriis, fi 3.6 rgfin aNd .sg 'Q . ix C ' ' 'ff-x'9ss. W' ,in-.a..y 'if ABOVE: Make-up and long hair enhance senior Duane Heiner's new look as a Tomcat dancer. About 35 guys participated in the halftime show. BELOW: Twirp week cheerleaders Kevin Pryor, Joe Ritchie, John Longbotham, Preston Childers, Gary Meyer and Robert Roe scream, "F-I-G-H-T, Fight!" as they lead the crowd to support the Student Council members at the game. ., Y . v ' 1 . ' 3: .ki . gs -so I T X I X XBLE5 Photo by Jill Junior Gena Odstrcil pays for this date with boyfriend Duane Schiller. Thursday, Feb. 11, was by Student Council and Cinema Six to be dollar night for girls with a date. S ki at it . it 51 5 'Er Student Council's purpose was to involve students and faculty in activities that would make school life more interesting. Student Council members are ROW: Albert Reese, Colanda White, Pamela Williams, Colleen Robinson, Counse Broders, John Longbotham , Joe Ritchie, Jimmy Renick, Scott Rodgers Woodward, Dean Hersha, Bob Pemperton, Michael Jimenez, Gil Gregory, Roger Mikeska, David Pope, Rafael de la Garza, Daniel Posey. THlRD ROW: O'Brien Merrill, Michele Hawkins, Melinda Klepac, Brenda McCoy, Dawn Ross, Sue Hamrick, Lori Beauchamp, Wendy Wilson, Debbie Stack, Beth Michelle Gilmore, Cindy Booze, Aaron Leibowitz, Kathy Odstrcil, Melinda Brinkmann, Melanie Collins. SECOND ROW: Janell Mikeska, sponsor, Margaret Santos, Angela Mikeska, Tracey Taylor, Diane McCrea, Mia Harris, Delane Tischler, Brita Goonan, Cheri Chamberlain, Pam Cason, Stacie Sheelar, Brenda Wunsch, Susan Strasburger, Cristi Hicks, Kent Wuensche, Greg Fladeland, Nan Gaines, Belinda Bartek, sponsor. BOTTOM ROW: Trey Campbell, vice- president, Mark Johnson, treasurer, Renee Walker, secretary, Juan Santos, president. ,.,.,M Q. f , High., 'W A .fjf ,Jaffa anam- 1 LEFT: Calvin Creech presses President Juan Santos during the Faculty vs. -if ,,,, Student Council Twirp basketball game. Faculty overcame their opponent. Not b much thou h' one oint made in overtime decided the ame. IN ET ,M v . Q . P 9 S "My beard," replied Boo Arnold to Renee-Walker's question, "What is your best quality?" Boo was a candidate for Mr. Irresistible. BELOW: Student Council members entered the Homecoming mini-parade with a float entitled, "A Dish Fit For A Wildcat." They were awarded first place for the creativeness of their float. i ,em-. . ables Turned for Twirp Week: Girls Treat Gugs During Twirp Week, Feb. 2, various activities were nned by Student Council students to watch and rticipate in. Dancing to verboy's "Working for the ekend," the Tomcats put a half-time show during Student Council vs. culty basketball game. v and Layout by Kathie Dusek Equally as funny, the cheerleaders lguys dressed as girlsl fired up the crowd. Throughout this week, the tables were turned, girls asked guys out. Many girls did not realize just how hard it was to get up enough nerve to ask that special one. On the other hand, guys got a chance to experience llligffli if if what it was like to have to wait for a date. Other 'Twirp Week activities included the Valentine's dance after the Wildcat basketball game. A quarter could buy your Valentine a Love-a-gram. Student Council members delivered these during the 2nd period on Friday. f ww c cats Alan Brooks, Chuck Borrell, Tim Prince, Billy Woodward, Byron Farrell and Kevin Kaulfus practiced long hours to ter the leg ripple. They performed at halftime at the Twirp basketball game to the music of Loverboy. A week and a half re this performance they were seen in the halls from 7:20-8:15 learning and perfecting the routine. Student Council activities started early in the school year. Everyone was encouraged to use safety belts Sept. 14-18 while driving and to lock their cars in non-use during Lock It or Loose It Week. September 26 brought the car wash. Proceeds were given to the United Way. Monthly Student Council members brightened up teachers' day with some type of card or candy in their boxes. The advanced Leadership Workshop in January was attended by the Student Council officers. Juan Santos, president, Trey Campbell, vice-president, Renee Walker, secretary, and Mark Johnson, treasurer, were selected in the spring ofthe previous year by a school-wide election. These students had to build a 5th period class into their schedule. Under the direction of Belinda Bartek and Janell Mikeska, Student Council organized many activities during the year that all students had a chance to share. Student Council experienced a busy year, one objective was to increase school spirit. Class competition was at its height through the spirit chain contest - the Seniors won! YN, ...s . W . .e s - 3 ABOVE: Senior Brad Carpentier attempts to guide elementary students in coping with problems they might encounter. BELOW: Teen Involvement members are BOTTOM Teen Involvement Aids Elementary School Kids Teen InvoIvement's second year as a drug and alcohol prevention program was a very successful one, according to Sponsor Bill Lawson. The program was first seen at Belton High School by Lawson and Sharon Mouser. They both thought the program would be great for students. "Mrs. Mouser wrote up a proposal and gave it to the school board. It was okayed and the program ROW: Lonnie I-Ioneycutt, Brita Goonan, Sheri Tolbert, Kim Thompson, Betty Gonzales. t t d 1, -d L SECOND ROW: Seleese Schraeder, Susan Machalek, Brad Carpentier, Glenda Morgan, Melissa Rogers, Amy Kelleher, Wendy Wilson lpresidentl. THIRD ROW: Sponsor Bill Lawson, Joseph Shilo, Warren Vavra, Phil Klement, David Pruitt, Joe Ritchie, Bill Ledger, Gill Hollie, Lionel Cantu. Layout by Mindy Junek, Copy by Cindy Thomas M--M-f mn 11 o soss i osr sssi L r oor, s ar e , sai awson. Since Teen Involvement started, a positive response came from the community. All the requests to speak at meetings around town couldn't be filled. P.M. Magazine filmed a small cut of Teen Involvement at Thorton Elementary, which was shown Oct. 29. Lawson commented, "I think Teen Involvement has gone beyond what I expected." On Tuesdays and Thursdays the students in Teen Involvement went to elementary schools. Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays the prepared their strategies to help the elementary students to feel better about themselves. Teen Involveme exposed the elementary students to problems they would have to face in the future: how to make decision responsibilities, self concept, prejudice, facing middle school, drugs and alcohol. Senior Glenda Morgan commented, "The kids looke up to David Pruitt and me, they kind of idealized us. I could see a change in the classes compared to the first the year." At the end of the year, Te Involvement launched a maj offensive against drug abuse. Special films and interesting guest speakers helped to that project a success, said Lawson. ll ii It if X will Photo by Daniel Broadway wrt' ,..-f""" . . N .K .Af X iam. ABOVE: Giving her personal touch, Senior Glenda Morgan responds to each student eagerly. LEFT: Reviewin their strategic plans, Seniors Leslie Johnstone and Joseph Shilo converse about the next steps. Teaching Asset divided among the three teachers, Howard, Mrs. Adams and Jean Howard for certain group projects. While studying different religions, guest speakers from different religions such as Hindu, Islamic, Jewish and Buddhist came to lecture about their religion. The Humanities class took various field trips to the Dallas State Fair and toured museums in San Antonio, Fort Worth and the S.P.J.S.T. in Temple. As a daily activity, students kept a journal, "not as a diary but for the students to reflect upon and do reasoning on what they had observed," said Howard. Howard commented on the purpose of Humanities, "Humanities are to teach the students about man's universal problem and his identity." He was often heard telling his students "Humanities are always with you!" Copy and Layout by Cindy Thomas Photo by Daniel Broadway Scopes Trial attorney Lettie Butler intensely questions Valorie Voigt as rol Teer reviews her notes RIGHT: Attorney Kyle Curry acts his part in the Scopes Trial to Terry Roy and jurors Trisha Ferguson, Counse Broders and Jimmy Patton. ymisws - asm. Above: After three periods of cutting, blowdrying and styling h Junior Diane Fairbanks sweeps up in Cosmetology l. Top Left: Vocational Awareness Day, Junior Melinda Klepac gets a manic from Sandra Ray, Cosmetology ll student. Left: While participa a hair coloring workshop, Seniors Jenny Wright and Elizabeth M assist professional hairdresser Faye Bellecik with Teri Solarski's nails, curling hair and ng on make-up kept 22 girls pied for three periods. they that vain? Or that . No, they were etology I and Il students. niors and seniors with ations of becoming tylists could enroll in the etology classes taught by ara Moore and gain rience in hairstyling, hair ing, permanent waving, ls, make-up and manicures. am in Cosmetology se l like working with hair ake-up," said Senior Jill introduce students to cts of cosmetology oral ts on new products were ed. New products were ealt with at a Jhirmack ar in Waco Feb. 8. This ar also covered different ods of permanent waving tyling procedures. if ake-up. Manicures. Styling Cosmetology wasn't all working on mannequins, wigs and each other. According to Ms. Moore, theory was another important part of the curriculum. "Hairstyling is a science, and everything that is done in hairdesigning has a reason," said Ms. Moore. "Students must understand some chemistry, some biology and some medical terminology." On Wednesdays and Thursdays the cosmetology room in the Career Building was transformed into a beauty salon. Men, women, students and teachers from the local area became patrons to cosmetology students with at least 100 hours of training, and they were required to pay only for the supplies used. Government teacher Mark Wilson said, "I got my hair cut by Jill Cobb because she did a Left: Senior Angie Arthur combs out a set on a mannequin. Cosmetology students were required to have 100 hours of experience with mannequins and classroom work before they were allowed to work on patrons. Below: Preparing for the General Operators Exam was the main objective of Cosmetology I and ll students. BACK ROW: Yvonne Lopez, Pearl Valdez, Debbie Shook, Cindy Reynolds, Jennifer Wright, Lissa Laird, Teri Solarski, Leslie Wright, Linda Durfee and Barbara Moore, lnstructor. SECOND ROW: Debbie Moreno, Kelley Keith, Lisa Snow, Angie Arthur, Mary Ann Canady, Mary Rivera and Sandra Ray. FRONT ROW: Charlotte Brooks, Vice-President, Jill Cobb, President, Elizabeth Morris, Treasurer, Robiena Sanders, Parliamentarian and Diane Fairbanks, Secretary. Bottom: Jennifer Wright, senior, gains experience in mascara application by using Junior Leslie Wright as a model. I Q 'vs 253' 'S lit K. S. good job, and it was free." Practicing on patrons gave students an extra edge in the district competition held in Waco Feb. 11-12. One of the most popular contest events was skill speed in which a 35 minute comb out style was judged. During this event, no blowdrying or curling irons were allowed. Those who received first place ratings in district advanced to the state contest in San Antonio April 1-3. The main goal of most cosmetology students was making a passing grade of 84 or above on the General Operator Examination in May and receiving a license. This was no easy task, as the students soon found out. A thousand hours of learning and practicing cosmetology skills and 500 hours of academic courses were required before going to Austin for the day-long test. Both a written exam encompassing all phases of cosmetology and a practical test using models were part of the examination. Most students used a friend or family member as model for their practical application of cosmetology skills test. Sections covered during the timed exam included simulated bleach retouching, simulated permanent waving, hair cutting and manicuring. "Cosmetology is a great field," said Ms. Moore. "lt is great to see students do well and get into a profession that will do well for them." All Part ol' Cosmetology Wk. wx, . -.N Machine Shop, Welding Awarded for Projects Once again, Machine Shop and Welding students posted another outstanding year. Students received 14 first-place awards for individual projects along with another first-place award for the club's barbecue pit project. All winners at the District contest at Waco advanced to the state contest at San Antonio April 1-3. Officers for the Vocational Industrial Clubs of America were Larry Cook, presidentg David Cole, vice-presidentg Monte Barron, secretary and treasurerg Billy Lindeman, Copy and Layout by Michael Brookshire reporterg Mark Bailey, parliamentariang and Brian Coffin, club advisor. Members of VICA were rewarded with a barbecue "bash" at Belton Lake at the end of the year. Students enrolled in the program attended class for three periods, either in the morning or afternoon, and studied welding and various types of machinery. Graduates of the program often go on to careers as Welders and f or machinists. Classes were taught by August Roming. -- f 5 White demonstrates the use of the verticle boring machine BELOW w X r r,' ' if yt xi' 5 4 Q 1 fi , :G ,V . Mis.. '1 1' Larry Cook receives instructions from l us fi nstructor August concerning some welding done on the club's barbecue pit. Cook demonstrates his welding technique. ABOVE: Craig Walker demonstrates the use of the micrometer, a ed for measuring. 9 , M www A. Photo by Jill Wills Members of Machine Shop Welding are TOP ROW: Instructor August Roming, Larry Cook, Bill Bean, Brian Coffin, Steve Schaefer, Jay Winters and Monte Barron. BOTTOM ROW: Rael White, Mark Bailey, Billy Lindeman, Phillip Farrell, Craig Walker and David Cole. ug- l ,S 1 , k 5 , V7 X -3 R 1, z. - as A 'QIIIICIX 1 , Q l ABOVE LEFT: Junior James Rush measures and marks the remaining places left to nail in order to secure the sheetrock Photo by Daniel into place. ABOVE RIGHT: Senior Mark Johnson puts the last of insulation into place during Building Trades ll, RIGHT: X Todd Williams and Brian Workman measure to see if the studs in the walls are in line and balanced. RIGHT: Building Trades ll class work on finishing the two year project during periods one, two and three. Class members are BACK ROW: Teacher John Friesner, Marty Owen, Mark Johnson, Brian Workman and Ruben Lara. FRONT ROW: William Rivera, Todd Williams, Martin Ramos and Morgan Freison. LOWER RIGHT: General Construction Tradesmen are BACK ROW: Teacher Don Reid, David Urban, Mark Freeman, Mike Prewitt and Michael Easter. FRONT ROW: Dwayne Morrison, Bobby Sauls, Bill Merrill and Joey Everett. it 4 -L 1 ,, - ..,-fr. ,' ,,,g,f,., . me , iw , . .,,f- 'LM " in ,W I ' ' 11' it . ' I -V ilding Trades Offers ills in Construction Trades had a variety of skills to offer students, showing students how to make foundations for a house, and safety use when working with tools, and actual of homes. Trades I was a three period class, and was taught by Freisner. "I taught each student proper terminology and the use of equipment." said Mr. Freisner. Building Trades II also a three period class, but was for the advanced student had already taken Building Trades I. Trade students started working on their current house year ago. They contracted workers to set and pour the of the house, while all the carpentry work was done by also contracted out specialty work like cabinet inlaying tile and electrical wiring. But when contracted was being carried out the students could see how everything built while they would install everything themselves. said, "One way I taught my students was through experience, but before the kids started using the saw hammer they used the first six weeks to study terminology, and their usages. When my students got through I knew they be ready as a carpenter or in a related occupation." 7V a few more nails. pnnnrrlnn-F I: Building Trades Teacher John Friesner shows Junior James Rush where to BELOW: Juniors William Rivera and Martin Ramos raise a sheet of sheetrock into place after measuring and cutting it to fit a section of ceiling in the living room. ...f-.Ll lks . LEFT: Seniors Ruben Lara and Todd Williams finish working on a cedar chest during the beginning half of first period Building Trades Il. RIGHT: Junior William Rivera measures for the next sheet of sheetrock while Junior Martin Ramos sees to it that all other sheets are nailed firmly into place. M H65 if 2 Q Above: Sitting on the job? No, Senior Billy Vann found it easier to sit while primering a car than to stand. Below: Changing a tire was one of the minor repairs a General Mechanics Repair student faced. v 1 Auto Classes estore Bodies. Repair Engine Students who were in Auto Mechanics, Auto Body and General Mechanics Repair learned the basics of the automobile, did body work on cars and learned to repair small engines. Auto Mechanics Repair gave students a chance to learn the basics of the automobile, how to fix it, what might break and how it works. Students learned about the engine, clutch, brakes, drive-line and transmission. Auto Mechanics was taught twice a day for three periods by Ben Haas. The morning classes were for second year students and the afternoon classes for first year students. To get into Auto Mechanics students needed to have an interest in working with their hands. Auto Body students won first place in District IV competition and also the Best Display Award. Bruce Stokes taught this class twice a day for three periods. ,Q w. an ' ,.... ,,,,...A-- A perfect score was req on a safety test before stua were allowed to work in th shop. The class was divide two sections: shop study al theory. Auto Body gave the stuc- the opportunity to learn to straighten metal and body and to sand and paint a ca For the first time ever General Mechanics Repair student tryout for State Representative. Kathy Wa already Member of the Ye State Advisor was going u against 13 others for Statd Representative. Don Valenta taught Ger Mechanics Repair twice a for two hours. Students le to electric weld, oxycetylij weld, how to fix minor aut- problems and how to repa small engines. Students worked on the: cars, faculty cars, and the public's cars. The cost to f cars varied with the exten- repair. Copy and layout by Stacy S at ?f4r""' A if -..ab I W Above: Seniors Randy Sodek and David Ham learn to check for leaks in radiator by adding water. They worked on their own cars as well as the Left: General Mechanics Repair students learn to fix lawnmower ines as as vacuuming carpets. W Photo by Randa Redmond E 'Fil i Auto Mechanics students are TOP ROW: Instructor Ben Haas Jr., David Robert Guerra, Bobby Sagmiller, David Ham, Felix Lancaster, Michael Sodek and Guillermo Mosely. SECOND ROW: Richard Lara, Rudy Bowen, Eddy Janes, Marvin Vanicek and Tracy Stirman. Kenneth Smith, Samuel Padilla, Neil Elliott, and Pete Above: Auto Body Seniors Brian Evans, Ted Kilian and David Ham learn the basics of sanding and primering a car. Left: Adding water to a car was harder than Seniors David Phillips and David Ham thought. David Ham missed the funnel and was sprayed with water. F-New x Auto Body students are TOP ROW: Billy Vann, Tommy Brown, Steve Sanders, Jack Wagner and James Wagner. SECOND ROW: Ronald McConnel, Brian Evans, Robert Broxton, James Dragoo, Dennis Murrell and Sponsor Bruce Stokes. BOTTOM ROW: David Harris, Kenny Clinard, Toby Dach, Damon Sincere, Mark Campbell and Robert Robinson. Left: General Mechanics Repair students are TOP ROW: Instructor Don Valenta, Bert Rivera, Rebel Kemp, Alfred Randle and Mitch Anderson. SECOND ROW: Hermino Alvaiez, Kevin Kelarek, David Mojica and Lance Munoz. BOTTOM ROW: Kathy Watson, Alice Hernandez and Kelli Tinnen. Work Skills Gained Through IA, ICT Courses Sounds of sawing wood, hammering nails, sautering metals and questioning teachers could be heard when passing the Industrial Arts or the Industrial Cooperative Training rooms as students learned skills for jobs or for their own personal use. Skills offered through Industrial Arts ranged from working with woods and metals to drafting complicated plans and blueprints. General Woodworking I and II and General Metalworking I and ll, each two semester courses, provided students with excellent opportunities to use tools and materials and learn the necessary operations in preparing projects. End tables, plaques and shelves put , together in woodworking and name weldings made in metal working were entered in contests held in May and became sources of pride to many IA students. The drafting classes available allowed students to study three levels of drafting throughout their high school career. General Drafting, a two-semester course, stressed the basic principles of orthographic multiviews and .P Copy and Layout by Joy Barnett ABOVE: Using the oxygen settling welding method in Metalworking, Juniors Gordon Leatherbarrow and Wes Moore and Sophomore Patrick Ingram melt and fuse metal to form their names. TOP RIGHT: Senior Tom Bergstrom measures with a scale to get exact dimensions for his house plan. RIGHT: Robert Ritchie, junior, marks joints for table legs in Woodworking. isometric, oblique and perspective projections. With this course as a prerequisite, students could take either Machine Drafting, a class dealing with more advanced drafting skills, or Architectural Drafting I. Architectural Drafting II was offered to students who had taken General and Architectural Drafting I and focused on creativeness, solving of advanced architectural drafting problems, use of construction materials, and installation of electrical wiring, plumbing, heating and air conditioning. When asked why he was taking Drafting, Junior Georg Brasher said, "I think Mr. Gilliland is an excellent teach and I'm learning about architecture, which may be a field that I will go into." Temple's Chapter of the Texas Industrial Arts Studen- Association, IA's related club- was one of the largest organizations in school. The club members were involved activities such as building a fl for the city's annual Christmas parade an planting trees around the sc grounds in March. For juniors and seniors wh were at least 16 and were interested in earning money while they learned skilled trades, Industrial Cooperativ Training provided three hou on-the-job training in additio one hour of class room study every weekday. ICT students chose from 1 skilled trade occupations an were placed in jobs where th earned minimum wage or be Some of the occupations available included auto repai cabinetmaking and welding, each student had individuali study programs in class cove the chosen field. In addition t the pay, ICT students also received three credits per ye for involvement in the vocati program. ICT students willing to spend after-class hours on notebooks, speaking skills and projects entered district competition in February. First place winners advance to the state meet April 1-3. According to ICT instructor Allan Easterling, "Some students took ICT ju to learn a skill because they needed a job, and others planned to continue study at TSTI or some other industri school after graduation." The ICT Chapter of Vocational Clubs of America was open to all ICT students and required 34.00 monthly dues and attendance of club meetings. The club sponsored a Santa Pal famil at Christmas, kept a scrapbook of ICT activities and held various parties throughout the year. Whether it was building with woods, forming wi .n metals, drafting or I arning trade for the futf e, IA and ICT had something to offer almost anyone interested. W LEFT: Senior Patrick Mays sands part of a Texas mirror shelf as a project in Woodworking. BELOW: Walter Forbes, senior, takes a break from his individualized automotive repair study program in ICT. ,g,,-..5l ,ba by Yolanda Garcia Q i ff ,, , 'E' Q . S gmrkjggwft, :L7 ,, V , ,,,k Z . ,-Z..-..., A e s s , so Q e 1" I 33, N. , ,Aj . I S kryk I I I 2. L 253- M f rir rl I 4 U' I f I .4 - It I I gf X , H 5. :--.Q-Q-,sl ki VJQL I . :kks ABOVE: The Industrial Cooperative Training Chapter of Vocational Industrial Clubs of America kept a scrapbook of all ICT activities. BACK ROW: Sponsor Allan Easterling, Chris McCoy, Jim Watkins and Scott Schwindt. SECOND ROW: Roy Martinez, Walter Forbes, Danny Stepan, Bill Gibson, John Bolsins and Rickey Barrineau. FRONT ROW: Parliamentarian Barton Stevens, Sergeant at Arms David Matthews, President Phil McGuire, Vice-President Kelly Smith and Reporter Jim Drake. LEFT: Texas Industrial Arts Students Association was one of the largest school organizations. BACK ROW: Craing Pryor, E. J. Morris, Frank Hernandez, Jimmy Przybylski, Jay Harlan, Kevin Kaulfus, James Craigmile, Glenn Alexander, Bill Bean, Gary Meyer, Eric Kuehn, Steve Sodek, Scott Rodgers, Phillip Sneed, Mike Psencik, Sam Colvin, Jody Przybylski, Lowell Coats, Mike Martinec, Kenny Huggins and Jay Tankersley. THIRD ROW: Todd Frerichs, Todd Mraz, Spencer Bennett, Kyle Walker, Neil Elliott, Mark Mikeska, Jimi Hindrix, Brad Scott, Michael Moore, Randall Mayer, John Hayward, Kent McCormick, Greg Gaines, Mark DeLano, Pat Welcelean, Donald Thomas, Randall Strehler and Estel Gilliland, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Reece Cox, Toby Fettig, Mike Kosel, George Fremin, Raymond Kizer, Robert Bockhold, Sherti Tolbert, Kurt Bruckbauer, Jimmy Waller, Brian Zalesky and Michael Pausewang. FRONT ROW: Vice-President John Longbotham, Secretary Tommy Mondrik, President Michael Bedrich, Reporter George Brasher and Treasurer Tom Bergstrom. BOTTOM LEFT: After spending weeks building their end tables, Senior Michael Miller, Junior Daryl Franklin and Sophomore Johnny Evans finish their projects with varnish. Students Learn Office Skills Office Education Association was a club which enabled students to develop skills needed for job positions. OEA was divided into two classes. First, a pre- employment lab taught by Cheryl Sanders in which students learned employable office skills through a two hour class. After a year in this class the student could move into the Co-op program in which students attended a one hour class and then worked in an office situation from 15 to 20 hours a week. To be accepted into the Co- op the student must have been 16 years of age and a senior in high school. Virginia Brookshire, adviser, added, "We like to check attendance and citizenship records even though they aren't official service projects which included helping in the Special Olympics, and answering phones at the Cerebral Palsy Telethon. They also sponsored a needy family at Thanksgiving and Christmas, supplying food and all the trimmings for the holiday occasion. Money for these activities was made through a unique fund-raising activity. The club sold from a Tom Watts Salecase, which included about 30 different articles of varying description. Feb. 8-12 was proclaimed to be OEA Week by Mayor John Sammons. The activities began Tuesday evening with a skating party held at Skate Haven. Members enjoyed skating, eating and just visiting with friends. Mayor Sammons made his proclamation at the Wednesday morning at Western Sizzlin. Besides eating and listening to Mayor Sammon's speech, the officers also assembled the OEA symbol. As each part of the shield was put on one of the officers explained the significance of it. In addition to these and other activities, Taco Villa and Citizens Bank also displayed announcements concerning OEA on their marquees. Area Contest was held Feb. 12. Seven students advanced to state contest in Houston. Those who won at State continued to the National Youth Leadership Conference in Nashville, Tennessee. In the spring the club also visited State Farms Insurance's main offices to tour and meet the experimental robot which requirements." OEA breakfast held the company used for errands. The club had several public Senior Connie Manning prepares an order from her Tom Watts salecase. Over 310,000 was raisea through this unique method. The money raised enabled the 'group to participate in other activities. Senior Brita Goonan makes sure that Principal Bob Denton has the correct name tag before the OEA's installation banquet. Photo Ran Redmond 5 ii .44 A Q t . Q i- 1 L95 f ?Q, we f ,Z A l ,X X I A Z OEA IS composed of more than 76 OOO members Members of the Temple chapter are BOTTOM ROW Brnta Goonan on Symm an onme anmng COND ROW Cynthia Hejl, Ramalou Johnson Rose Rurz Janlce D Ann Johnson Lmda De Leon Norma Jean Rodriguez, and Kathy Ostrcll Paula Symm Shawn Flemmg Coufal Kerr1Ak1n Allce Cuevas THIRD ROW Tma Donoso Dxana Arldt, Amy Slack Lnsa Smnth Mary Cearley Camely Lone Hlles Llsa Vyblral Karen Kasberg Melxnda Klepac Ngoc Ngo Mary Montoya Pamela Pekar BACK ROW Mrs Sanders Cornellus Scott Yolanda Delgado Jenme Smetana Teddxe Horn, Kelln Kendrrck Kelly Hnll Brenda Wrlloughby Odstrcrl Mrchelle Nnchols Susan Wheeler and Brlta Goonan complete the inductnon of the offncers Lorne Hlles and Yvette Coufal discuss the success of the OEA banquet held ln November skatmg party lt was held Feb 10 durmg OEA week X 55 1, f 3' H sw at 5 ,, 'f f' MHP! a t . ,,., t , . in 2: as athlehc department secretary samples the food at an OEA sponsored Advisor Cheryl Sanders and Llsa Vybxral take a break from skating to sample some party held for the faculty Connie Mannmg and Ramalou Johnson discuss of the different snacks provlded at the OEA Week skating party Distributive Education Offers Job Experience Career-minded students interested in Marketing and Distributive Education had an opportunity to join DE. Through DE, students would earn one credit for a one period class and two credits for on-the-job training. Mal Fischer and Bill Phillips were the team of advisers behind this vocational co-op course. They taught juniors and seniors basic training of on the job skills such as learning qualities of a good employee, making change, using the cash register, designing displays, improving self images, and income tax. There were only four sophomores involved in their program. Their class was called pre-employment lab, but it was basically the same as the juniors and seniors. Sophomore Debbie Gillespie said, "The pre- employment lab was a good opportunity for students going into DE next year." To be in the local chapter of Distributive Education Clubs of America, students paid a S15 fee which covered the price of various activities. The activities included beginning and end-of- school parties and installation and Christmas banquets. The weekend of Oct. 9, DECA officers attended a Leadership Lab in Wimberly. They spent the weekend getting to know each other and other officers from around Central Texas and learning the qualities of leadership. The installation of officers was held at Western Sizzlin' Nov. 7. The ceremony was officiated by Vocational Administrator Bill Streater. DECA also had a Christmas Banquet at Ponderosa. Entertainment was provided by Sugar and Spice. During February, Fischer, Phillips, Jr. Vice President Debbie Gillespie, and Secretary Tammy Rowe visited English classes to recruit students for the upcoming year. Other DECA officers were President Tammy Lathamg Sr. Vice President Kena Goucherg Treasurer Edith Shultzg Sargeant at Arms Becky Martinez, Historians Rusty Morris and Sheila Russell, Reporter Gaylon Fojtasekg and Chaplain Carol Waller. Fischer said, "DE was a good program for students that really were willing to try." an Tiann Dana -,.,....-ws-S' Jerry's Perfect Pets serves as a training station for Senior Michelle Rovelli. She works 30 hours a week. RIGHT: Under adviser Mal Fischer's supervision, sophomore Debbie Gillespie learns the correct operation of a cash register. ABOVE: Senior Tim Chlapek trains at Faraway Places as a cashier. He is a secon year student and works 25 hours. BELOW: Seniors Scott Switzer and Tim Chlape work on income tax forms. This was part of the junior, senior program. ' """-'-s...c,,, K ,fr 'ti Q by Amy Allen gl 7321, . ,K ' 3 4 '- members learned qualities ofa good employee and received the proper training for future jobs. ROW: Kena Goucher, Danny McDonald, Harold Herzog, Alan Kinsella, Keith LeFlore, Mark Gaylond Fojtasek, Renee Potts, Michael Melvin, Bruce Entrop, David Kinsella and David SECOND ROW: Mal Fischer, DeeAnn Lamme, Tammy Rowe, Patty Flanary, Edith Shultz, Selio, Tim Chlapek, Horace York, Carol Waller, Nan Humphrey, Robin Harrington, Tammy Ralph Aragon, S. T. Ross, and Patrick Pennington. FRONT ROW: Bill Phillips, DeAnna Karp, Elmer Clayton Devon Meshack Pe Rennels Karen Lewis Beck Martinez Jo ce , -Y-Y- Y , 1 995' 1 1 V 1 V lowski, Maria Evans, Michelle Rovelli, Christine O'Neil and Sheila Russell. ABOVE: Senior Karen Lewis works as a cashier at HEB. Karen is now a full-time employee, putting in 40 hours a week. LEFT: DECA members Debbie Tubbs, Wendy White, Edith Shultz, Carol Waller, Gaylon Fojtasek, and Rusty Morris begin their annual fund raising project of making mums for Homecoming. They sold approximately 200 mums. BELOW: Decorating for Christmas are Daniel McDonald and Mal Fischer. DECA was involved in a Santa Pal program to help a needy family during the season. E5 Students interested in health related jobs enrolled in Health Occupations Cooperative Training, a vocational program sponsored by Becky Wilks. The third and fifth period classes focused on anatomy, medical and physics terminology and stressed social issues such as child abuse, abortion and birth defects. Juniors and seniors who took the class also experienced on- the-job training and learned life skills such as income tax filing. These skills learned in HOCT enabled the students to be in Health Occupations Students of America, HOCT's related club. HOSA sponsored an area officers meeting with speakers such as Charlie Robinson from the University of Mary Hardin- Baylor. Club members also assisted in the "Great American Smoke Out" in November where 400 Templeites pledged to stop smoking. HOSA also participated in the area contest in the categories of nurses aid, dental skills and other areas. In district competition, HOSA had 19 members who competed and who brought back ten awards. Junior Rebekkah Exley ran for Area 5 secretary in competition and won. HOSA's officers were Patsy Shelton, president, Michele Honeycutt, vice presidentg Melissa Hoelscher, treasurer, Tonya Bush, reporter, Linda Kristinek, secretary, Susan Smith, historian, Melissa Willis, parliamentarian, and Carolyn Sincere, sentinel. Another vocationally oriented class was Home Economics Cooperative Education sponsored by Cecilmay Hendricks. HECE was a program which prepared students for home economics jobs and skills. Some of the areas covered in HECE were floral design, physical fitness instruction, fashion coordination Health. Home Related Clubs Offered Students Interested in Jobs Enroll in Classes and other related occupations. Home Economics Related Occupations was HECE's related club. HERO's officers were Betsy Mock, president, Reginald Turner, vice president, Debbie Stack, secretary, and Lori Mayfield, reporter. Members got jobs in which they could employ their skills. All who had jobs were honored at a dinner in April. - ' Q 3 1 .rr . V- ,r Mamas Above: Junior Angela Smith, HOSA member, puts the finishing touches on poster submitted for judging. The held in Dallas, has many other Below: Members of HOSA care for the club's newly planted tree. As a part of campus beautification week, clubs plant trees in selected areas of the campus. Photo by Daniel Br 1 f-:'. my kk kl S L K - l K s :swag RNS WW i ,' H 3?Rs er Z ,sr , 4 I Q fi. Pl :ff ii, fiir ,.., N10 to Karen Nidositko, Completed by Staff HERO is a vocational club which taught job skills in home economics. BACK OW: Anita Molett, Judy Lindeman, Gwendolyn Ross, Evan Rylander, James Mike Watson and Abby Lott. THIRD ROW: Nellie Jackson, Elisa Latham, Bernadette Servantez, Peggy Greger, Debbie Stack, Patty Turner and Cecilmay dricks, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Ruben Ramirez, Tracy Basinger, Kay Greeson, san Wallingford, Penny Rowe, Lori Mayfield, Pam Rush and Tina Ramos. FIRST ROW: Anita Overton, Debbie Garcia, Betsy Mock and Tammy Pitzer. Right: On Vocational Awareness Day, Juniors Kay Greeson and Penny Rowe offer to help anyone with questions about HECE. A booth was set up for the convenience of interested students. Above: HOSA members competed at area contest and won ten awards. BACK ROW: Elfreda Robinson, Melissa Vasquez, Deborah Hughes, Susan Flanary, Nancy Muniz, DeAnn Conlin, Saundra Channing, Sandra Montemayor, Kathy Shanks and Herece Golden. SECOND ROW: Angela Smith, Jeanette Kunkel, Jackie Woodruff, Stephanie Taylor, Rebekah Exley, Yvette Fuson, Jesse Hernandez, Greg McBride and Rebecca Wilks, sponsor. BOTTOM ROW: Linda Kristinek, Patsy Shelton, Tonya Bush, Carolyn Sincere, Melissa Hoelscher, and Janet Evans. Left: Senior Patty Turner, HECE member, spreads valentine cheer by giving a card to a resident of Golden Heritage Nursing Home. All members made the cards then delivered them on Valentine's Day. Below Left: Seniors Jesse Hernandez and Yvette Fuson demonstrate CPR on "Resusci-Ann," a machine which indicates whether or not the simulated victim is breathing. CPR is one of many life-saving techniques taught in HOCT. Below: Penny Rowe, junior, reads a western fable to Emerson Elementary second-graders. Teaching is one of many job opportunities offered to HECE members. x ' u 4 451 I' .. 'gm ..... 4 .1 g A ' fi xg-1 ff sz ' - ox 0 6 Q- f ,- -tx. S6 if?-.fW.M A llfbal ' xx: if Photo by Amy Allen Sophomore Scott Nix's daily routine includes feeding his hog at the Ag. farm. There are 50 Chapter Farmers in the Future Farmers of America. BACK ROW: Trace Vaughn, Gil Gregory, James Coleman, Gary Meyer, Gary Woodbury, Kyle Richter, Tim Weddle, Mike Tuck, Scott Freedle, Tommy Hesse, Steve Fulwilder, and Robert Brown. SECOND ROW: Kevin Pryor, Alan Franklin, Cole Knight, Marvin Winkler, Danny Rodgers, Lisa Marburger, Debbie Shirley, Julie Bailey, Terri Boedeker, Dale Timms, Toby Dach, Debra Piel, Allen Pemberton, Joe Lindemann. THIRD ROW: Ronald Snow, Kevin Kelarek, Linda Tyson, Kevin Ball, David Blankenship, Randy Snow, Jeff Tepera, Charles Levden, Wendy White, DeeAnn Oliver. FRONT ROW: Jeff Edds, Brian Ranly, Jeff Brisbin, and Kenny Paysse. BOTTOM ROW: Donald Thomas and Renee Weaver, Right: Jeff Edds and Donald Thomas have several duties as officers during FFA meetings. Animal Projects Offer Opportunities to Learn Months of work and worry came to a conclusion for Future Farmers of America members Feb. 23-26 at the Bell County Youth Fair and Livestock Show. For others, results were seen at the Temple FFA Commercial Swine Show held April 17. Hours of preparation were made for the annual Bell County Youth Fair and Livestock Show. Beef projects were begun as early as April, 1981, while broilers projects began in January. Others entered rabbits, swine and sheep as well as farm machinery. Twenty-eight FFA members took part in the second annual Commercial Swine Show held April 17 at the Sheriff's Posse Arena. The first three places received trophies and a special showmanship award was given. All entrants received prize money based on placing. Contestant's entries were judged on daily weight gain, economic efficiency and confirmation. The show allowed the majority of participants to break even or make a profit. The FFA chapter held monthly meetings. Officers who conducted meetings were Renee Weaver, president, activities. ln the fall, a petting zoo f kindergarten students was sponsored at the ag farm. children received a chance see different farm animals. Also, a highlight of the year was a Christmas hamburge supper and dance held in t Bell County Ag and Art Center. The club also presented monthly awards outstanding chapter farme and Greenhands. In order to support the organization's events, oran grapefruit, smoked turkey and honey was sold during Thanksgiving and Christm season. Class time in Ag. I and Il was spent studying animal science, breed characterist plant science and metal or wood working. The Ag. II students also held a parliamentary procedure contest among the classes. Also, Ag. Co-op offered opportunity for students t work and receive practical agricultural experience. C students went to school in morning and worked the o half of the day. Some stud worked at Blackland Rese Center, vet clinics, and fe stores. Three credits were received for the class. Donald Thomas, vice president: Jeff Edds, secretary: Brian Ranly, treasurer: Jeff Brisbin, reporter, Kenny Paysee, sentinel. Organized through these meetings were various In the spring, Temple represented at judging around the state. There livestock, dairy, land, and pasture and poultry judging teams. Left: Junior Kevin Kelarek puts the final touches on his woodworking project. Projects took several weeks to complete. Below Left: Josh Henry, Allen Brock and Arthur Benner learn the fundamentals of shearing sheep as demonstrated by Kenneth Barnett. Below: Roger Mikeska develops his skill of using a cutting torch and other metal working techniques while building a steer trimming chute. i . Above Left Junior Jeff Brisbin Sophomore Lisa Marburger and Junior Patricia Ferguson inform students of the agriculture program during Vocational Awareness Day. Left: There are 28 Greenhand members ofthe FFA BACK ROW: Mickey Casewell, Kirk Haddock Allen Brock Phil Francis James Nix, Arthur Benner Roy Pitrucha Rick Henning Scott Nix, Dehaven Payne and Kenneth Barnett advisor. SECOND ROW: Gene Neal, Dale Beaty Robin Kindred Frankie Copeland Billy Mitchell, Pam Butler, Lisa Rose, Kathy Watkins, Jenny Jordan, and Yvonne Dach. FRONT ROW: Clay Havins, Ricky Johnson, Daniel Woodfin, Lori Drake, Tanna Wolf and Chris Kolodziejczyk. mv ,,.,, , ,.. ,f ,x - Q . t 4,4 A -5 1 xh- ,, A J, 4 6 i 1 v cw . -dw -f-., a ,H 4 'J pf .is ,ww -ff' bf-nav Photo by Pa .'a. -,i 3 iii. llsQ.-. M-f1""" ' i HJ tricia Ferguson v Jeff Edds looks his hog over in anticipation of the upcoming show. Above: After a year of feeding and grooming, Junior Kenny Paysse finds grew attached to his Simmental heifer, 'Elouisef Left: Brian Ranly finds to be an enjoyable project which can be kept in a backyard. The Bell County Youth Fair and Livestock Sho was held February 23-27, 1982. Those winnin honors were: Sophomore Arthur Benner, third in fine wool ewe. ' Sophomore Terri Boedeker, reserve grand champion capon. Junior Robert Brown, fi Junior Harold Cosper, l weight hog. Junior Patricia Ferguson, third, capong fourth heavy midclleweight steer. Sophomore Cole Knight, third in New rabbit buck. Freshman Roy Pitrucha, fourth The Temple Commercial Swine Show was April 17, 1982. Those winning special awards were: Marvin Winkler, first. V Tommy Hesse, second. Patricia Ferguson, third. Renee Weaver, showmanship. S FCA C0wbogSTurn fonengon "xi , N, Sw Q 'J xo., LM Armstr- la i . , ,F 'Mu ? is- 'WL ig. , em. .- ,r .. ffl k N Wg, .M ., t, ZAX. , . , l S Danny Rodgers, president of the Cowboy Chapter, FCA, enjoys participating in the club and feels it is rewarding. iimilsiiis 'i i smsasasswvl Sa sais 1, 'H 2 K , -.. AAYV ' ...k. W, ,,., , ..i... E l Above: Toby Dach finds grooming essential to his breeding heifer shown at the Bell County Fair. Left: Gil Gregory improves woodworking skills as Kevin Pryor looks on Future Teachers Learn FromObservationDags Twenty years from now, some students will still walk the halls, but as teachers. Some of these students got their start in Future Teachers of America, where members learned some of the responsibilities teachers face. FTA was a co-educational organization, but out of 48 members there was only one boy, Tommy Rush. Rush said he was in FTA because he might like to be a coach after high school. "One quarter of the members of FTA will become teachers after high school, and FTA gave them some experience. Those who won't become teachers found out what it was like on the other side of the desk," said Tammy Pitzer, FTA president. FTA had activities for gaining experience such as teacher observation days. Members went to all 14 elementary schools to survey classroom procedure. "Some teachers let you take a small group of children and work with them, while others just let you watch," said Pitzer. FTA members left the classroom for community help activities such as taking toys and games to the area foster homes as valentines to the children. FTA also celebrated Valentine's Day with a party. To make it convenient for all members, FTA held both morning and afternoon meetings. The dual meeting times made it convenient for junior and senior students who had afternoon jobs and for those who had zero periods or other morning activities. '- cliff mu-.SM Junior Sharon Davis assists a Cater student with his daily assignment. FTA i visited all 14 elementary schools to survey classroom procedures. Copy by Karen Nidositko Layout Scott Above: Future Teachers of America hold morning and afternoon meetings to accommodate all members. BACK ROW: Kay Fulton, sponsor, Phyllis Irish, Diana Herzog, Pamela Byers, Gwendolyn Ross, Evelyn King, Karen L. Williams, Tracee Robinson and Audrey Stephen. THIRD ROW: Julie Greiner, Diana Arldt, Elaine Casas, Karen Jennings, Gail Gay, Arnettea Baggett, Maria Rodriquez and Tonja Bates. SECOND ROW: Olivia Rodriquez, Anita Portillo, Patricia Berry, Reamondea Miller, Liz Steffy, Eleanor Lewis, Sandra Washington, Maria Evans, Tammy Howard and Tracey Smith. BOTTOM ROW: Tammy Pitzer, Lisa Moore and Linda Franklin, Top Right: FTA officers Linda Franklin and Tammy Pitzer conduct a morning meeting, Afternoon meetings are also held to make it convenient for members. Right: Visiting Thornton Elementary, Senior Diana Arldt assists a student with her special project. Teachers permit FTA members to work with students to get a better understanding of what teaching is like. -11" Recognizing Problems Purpose ol' Young Life "Young Life was started to give students an alternative to drugs and drinking," said Sophomore Jim Ballard. The nonsdenominational Christian organization was for people from area high schools. Meetings were held in the Paul Boyd Ford show room Thursday nights. Activities included skits performed by the counselors about everyday occurrences. Some counselors such as Mike Harris and Amy Crawford were from the University of Mary Hardin-Baylor. Members also sang Christian and contemporary songs. One skit was "The Dating Game" based on the television show. Members chose three girls and three boys from Temple to be contestants and brought in one boy and one girl from a Waco chapter of Young Life to ask the questions. Senior Tom V-1..-..-ug,-yr,-vrsfv-.F v--- , 6 Q , , L 'kwin F 1 g , l Bergstrom and Sophomore Amy Bergstrom were the lucky couple. They were taken by Sponsor Kirby Johnson and his wife to Austin's Magic Time Machine. Members from Temple, Waco and Lewisville left Dec. 26 for a ski trip in Steamboat Springs, Colorado. About 150 people lodged in condominiums for nine days, five of which were spent on the slopes. Fund raising for the trip was a volleyball game with several Waco chapters to see who could play the longest. The winner was undetermined. "Young Life was great! lt had a good atmosphere for students who normally wouldn't attend their church's functions. Head Counselor John Vicroy talked about situations that were relative in our everyday lives, said Senior Ann Fladeland. 11 Top Left Juniors George Brasher and Tulla Jackson, Young Life members, portray characters in a skit with Head Counselor John Vicroy. Left: Mike Harris, University of Mary Hardin-Baylor student, and his wife, Eve Harris are counselors for the Temple chapter of Young Life. Above: Young Life counselors from Baylor University perform a skit involving eating breakfast and shaving. All skits were about everyday problems. Photo by Daniel Broadway I l , X ,W W 'H , u ll' We K ei 41" V ,,,. U , I V ,li ' W Jo' , ,, .A hi I' V..-51 fl V il W V l I f-ffl' l 1 I z .V r , K 'U' y --lv ff' ' V- , V ,,,,, , ' ' ':'4'::"2'Z:s 'V tl' ia l.Jf'Zf.-fi. 1 ,, ,- , .. VVVV .V V, ' V' Q, I " 'l ' V V Uwawaf-..mX,VVV M- V VV ww ef H ' KW! Vf V L 4 rf ' Q V V r M.-,,,. ,-m, WM, A ,W,mVga fi, 'war uw - , , 5 V M ggafgqqzw wwfw :Lv 4-. ln M ' 1 1 , :astral ws' -aww Q' Us er L' r X N ' ! ' 1 , ne, gf. .,,,4ii11, . , ues m nu ,M ,, ,, , M, V, ,W A, f Ani- W va . J W M ' P 3- '+V ml A . Q1 Q G 'Ln mio- Q ,W ,um W 'W is A, f.- Vs . . .D ... -, 'V . V, 4 i Q . 4 4.1.- N 1- . 45,1 I , V 'NM A 4' ax.. '-ft .. o - V , I1 - - , n -...... o TEMP VL. y M Q ,---ke-,,,:,,,, ' ,. , . 5 ' V ' , , , , ' ' 7 VILDC X3 ' Q W' if--M -,f 9 ,yr f Q , ,, , 5, ,.. I . -Y 7 ,f...."Lf' ff Fx fr N, N - we Va- .J 55 Va-, . i ,J r A at Q J V , .. Q - 4 --... Q 1 fJs-'- is r -. i .V V V , , K A-.gaw- TJ ' 1 31 4 it A View Traditional PE was also offered in addition to the life sports program. Arthur Velasquez and Paul Bench struggle for the ball while teammates Lesha Jackson and Cyndi Johnson await their chance. 'aw 82 .gs W,-f ,, 2 f ' 1 pry , th 'X af' 33? , ,W I Q -fs ,,,,, ,W -if In Coach Henning's second period class, Eddie Luna concentrates on the birdie. Badminton is one of the spor the class participates in. .pv- ABOVE: Predator Kevin Kaulfus looks on anxiously senior David Pruitt tries for two points at the City Rec opposing team was the Dirty Dozen. LEFT: Rita learns that fishing requires patience. The trip to the Country Club lake was the final exam for Coach outdoor recreation class. Mtg? Ready For Big Time Player Gaylon Fojtasek attempts to stop Mark Blanchat making the basket. Other Shiek members, Jeff Daniel and Billy Woodward a rebound. gsm-lqfggseswf Assortment ol' Activities Relieve School Tension In its fourth year, the life sports program offered a wide range of physical activities including fishing, badminton, bowling, volleyball and skating. One and a half PE credits were required for graduation. With the addition of life sports, some students were more interested in PE. The most important thing about the life sports program was that the skills taught may be "carried out in later life," Coach Don Brownlee, coordinator of secondary physical education, commented. Coach Ron Henson, 10th grade principal, was the originator of the life sports program. "Life sports is to give Conv and layout by Kathie Dusek individuals the opportunity to learn and participate in team and individual sports. Coach Brownlee has done a good job. l'm very pleased with the way the program is coming along. I believe in it." Besides these required activities, students often get together for after school fun. Frisbee and Nerf football games were some common sports. Many students enjoyed basketballg the City Recreation Department offered a chance for students to participate in this team sport. Whether in required PE or just together with friends for fun, most students enjoyed some type of sports activity. Gene Neal demonstrates the form needed to hit the pong ball. A A , ,wr 'MWA rm., W V A .an qw, ,yn 76 IJ, Out by the band hall, seniors Jimmy Cruz, Dennis Cain, Duane Heiner, Kenneth Smith, and Mike Hughes tennis was another activity available to me sports scramble for the football. Friends were often seen getting together during lunch for a game. 4. f 1 , .ir...t. se. ,.,,.,. ,,t,,,q, Qsrmfvaaf-, zwmfi' v,,,,, M , M,.,W,,s5,r.. , 1 U ' 1, v Right: Travis Middle School stu- ' ' A I dent Mark Watson leads Van- -f I diver Elementary student Lionel I ' Ethridge by a small margin in the .5 25 meter wheelchair practice it V 1- race at Wildcat Stadium. The A ' ' fvv' , i , race is a regular event in the ' Special Olympics. Below: Dan- ny McBride, Lamar Middle School student, rounds the track in the 400 meter relay. For three months in the spring, practice meets are held at Wildcat rssl ' A N swf lie, W. ,f ..:: -..- WM ,,,,,W , W, . . ' ' ...,,,i,,,..,, - .1 " 4 A we 4+ ' i W gh , H ,. M: t 3 T f V 1 T tw 4 4 fc ew 1 4 49+ 9 ,234 1 Q ' 'www M 'W Q Q, Jw U f Q M g 'qt , CW if " T ' in A Aff L wh Q, 'sr 1 I Q' A f ,pf .5 .m f 'I in ta- . 'Q 79 'ai Vg . A v fl' jg I Stadium every Tuesday. - swf' H", nm I ,, A jf . A .Y,'f, ,fir 31' . Q , L, 1 221, , K . :, .., me W.-.,,,,. ,eff . f-xv Ya., sq, L- if +'ff'Y-'I Above: Bonham Coach Joventino Gomez congratulates middle school student Reginald Fay for completing the 400 meter dash. Reginald received a second place ribbon for his effort. Right: Junior Pete Stewart leads Travis Middle School students Shawn Senne and Bobby Henry in the 50 meter dash. Stewart is one of the six special olympians from high school who competes at the state level. L! f f.w,f,fg.,r 'fr' Wbf d Lamar Middle School students, Angel Morales an Byrd take a warm-up lap around the stadium track with other special olympians. They would later tak running and field events. Photo by Daniel 1 V FR-:Y Y 'Q , l 12... in Elementary special education teacher Carolyn Daniel calls out the next and who is going to participate in it. Jo-Jo Wade, Travis student, checks to see everyone is following her coach's instructions. .. . 4 tate Games Trip Goal for Special Dlgmpians As bands played and balloons filled the sky, a ceremonial march by 4000 handicapped kids was made around Austin's Memorial Stadium track. A giant torch flamed as each team, neatly clad in matching uniforms, paraded in front of a huge audience. The annual Special Olympics had begun. These festivities were part of the first day's ceremonies of the three-day event, May 26-28. Bob Ashmore, organizer for the Area 12, Temple chapter of Special Olympics, said that on the second day, all events took place. The events were the 50, 100, 200 and 400 meter dashes, the mile run, 400 meter relay, softball throw, standing long jump, high jump, frisbee throw, soccer kick and the 25 meter wheelchair race. Gold, silver, bronze and participant medals were awarded on the third day. "Most of the kids involved in the Special Olympics were of high school age but attended classes in the Temple middle schools," said Ashmore. There were special olympians from high school, however, who traveled to Austin. They were Jerry Flores, Irene Rivera, Jack See, Pete Stewart, Kathy Thomason and Crystal Webb. They each competed in running and field events. Ashmore and the special education department organized several practice meets in the spring in preparation for the trip to Austin. "All of the local schools with teams came to Wildcat Stadium every Tuesday for three months to practice," he said. At these meets, first, second and third place ribbons were given to the respective finishers. "Everyone received a participant ribbon," Ashmore added. "Special education teachers from high school and the middle schools kept things running smoothly." Area 12 was a seven-county area which consisted of teams from Temple, Killeen, Waco and Gatesville. Local and state fund- raisers and donations from companies and organizations provided teams' uniforms, windbreakers and caps. Copy and Layout by Scott Ewing Top Left: Thomas Wilburn, Travis Middle School teacher, raises his arm to give the signal for the start of the race. Four special olympians await the shot to begin the 100 meter dash. Left: Sandra Hicks, special education supervisor, bids her audience farewell as she prepares to begin the "celebrity race." This "race" was to show the kids how easy things were going to be. Above: Travis student Kevin Hill receives a Special Olympics cap from Kiwanis Club member David Hobbs. The club provided the caps which are worn at the state games in Austin. .Y ur-.. . . . Members Help amilg wifh Santa Pal Project Discovering the true meaning of Christmas, FHA and homemaking students brought holiday cheer to a needy family through a Santa Pal project. The Christmas family was chosen in cooperation with the Human Resource Center. Donations to the family included food, clothing, toys and money. Cash donations were used to purchase gifts for the children. Boxes were placed in the homemaking rooms to receive any items students contributed. At the Dec. 10 FHA meeting, all items were sorted, wrapped and prepared The Homemaking department and FHA supplied fresh fruit, turkey and vegetables to be served as Christmas dinner. In addition, FHA provided for the immediate medical needs of the family. "The Christmas family project was a big success and members responded to the needs of the family willingly and with great enthusiasm," stated FHA President Camely Wald. Activity funds were earned bg, selling spirit items such as football ribbons, caps, pins and weebles. t ' 8 I ,ls swf 1 4 .ri r ' ,. f 4' :r .,3e? u""5 . ' r , X 'f w,z1.vw fra-H , -1 f,,:.. -"' - .ij f, k ,... ,. , 2 i--" I ' . A."' m i' Photo by Randa Redmond Above: FHA members Camely Wald, Nellie Jackson and Linda Franklin help prepare boxes of food for a needy family at Christmas. Right: Helping to wrap individual Christmas gifts for the needy family were Gail Gray, Jeana Honeycutt and Rhonda Jenkins. Below: Students found matching teachers with their baby pictures an interesting and rewarding experience. The winner received a free dinner and movie for two. 86 for delivery on Dec. 18 .. .. ., .,.. ,.. .. .-..,, FHA boosts school enthusiasm by selling spirit items. FHA members are TOP ROW: Audrey Stephens, Shevella Baggett, Karen Williams, Janet Lott, Jack Se- Brenda Cockrell, Patty Turner, Jessie Gibson. THIRD ROW: Melissa Simcik, Bonita Wilborn, Becky Wall, Camely Wald, Linda Massengale, Rhonda Jenkins, Sharon Davis, Jennifer Reid. SECOND ROW: Norma Rodriquez, Sandra Juarez Anita Overton, Raynee Harvey, Bobby Sosa, Bernadeete Servantez, Jenny Popl BOTTOM ROW: Lisa Sohns, Nanette Bradely, Susan Wullingford, Beverly Petter, Donna Hobizal, Regina McQueen - Sponsor. ,.-nu. ....... Qt. - - """' at is period. 'fn "Homemaking taught a riety of life skills necessary live," commented Susan als, homemaking teacher. me homemaking department 'ered classes in decorations, ild development and home d family relations. Home furnishings, a division the homemaking partment, taught decorator ills for enhancing furniture, ndows, floors and cessories. The history, types, .ancing and selection of 'uses were also studied. A w phase of energy efficiency Es added to the course due to increasing demand of ergy conservation. As a ecial project, the students :finished a piece of furniture. Child development classes iphasized parenting and the ,derstanding of children. embers of the class studied ith parents' role of prenatal re. Classes visited day care nters to assist in iderstanding of children's :havior from birth to age six. ie course concluded with a Edy of positive approaches to cipline. Another division of the fmemaking department, vme and family life, ncentrated on the study of nrental conflict. The course so taught the comprehension of self personality, mate selection, weddings, early marriage problems and danger signals of divorce. According to Marilyn Thomas, home and family life teacher, "A nation is only as strong as the family is, and without good parents, our society will see a change." Left: Sophomore Irene Rivera prepares to hand sew for practice. Students were required to learn basic stitches. Below: Homemaking classes prepared a meal for the entire department served during third 1, Q gy 1 ' W . ,.,,, ,.,, ,.,, . if , fe.q of QE .ll Divisions of Homemaking Teach Variety of Skill Food classes studied kitchen safety, menu planning, purchasing and preparing food. Clothing courses offered studies in fiber and fabric selections, care of fabrics, color coordination and sewing machine skills. Kg ,.., - Awami - ef, ., x if Q .. Above: Senior Saundra Channing prepares to work on her sewing project by threading her machine. Students had six weeks to complete the projects. Left: During Child development, Senior Elizabeth Barge helps children make decorations for a Halloween party. Art Classes Experience Creativity. New Medias Art: A form of human activity appealing to the imagination, especially drawing, painting and sculpture. That's the way the dictionary defines it, but asking students taking art there are different descriptions. Some students were quick to admit that art was an easy way to get that last credit they needed to graduate or fill the space on their schedule, but some took the class more seriously. Art Il student Cheri Stephens said, "I take art because I think it's fun and it gives me a chance to be creative." Sally Bales and Connie Babcock worked as a team to teach classes I-III. Mrs. Bales commented that even though the funds for the art department were few, they managed well. Mobile Chemical and Temple Gallery often supplied them with left- over styrofoam, matt boards and various other materials. Students in Art I learned the basics, such as drawing fundamental figures. They drew still lifes, printed and made slides that they showed in class. Art ll students worked in more detail. For the first time each student did a painting with acrylics on his own canvas. This class also got a chance to learn more about themselves by drawing self-portraits. A project that all classes worked on was the production of Christmas cards. Each student made a print, and the most fitting ones were selected. The cards were hand printed, and the messages were enscribed by Heironymous Printing. The cards were then sold to faculty members. An important project for art classes was painting the sets used for the musical "Bye Bye Birdie." This work was restricted to the advanced students in classes ll and Ill. "Birdie" sets were created by Mrs. Bales and Thom Butler. "This year we've been able to express ourselves in a more creative way through different medias we weren't even aware existed. This enables many of the younger artists to develop their own artistic interests and skills," Butler said. .gf :""" ABOVE: Freshman Pam Adams observes a slide she made in Art I as Desmond looks on. BELOW: George Prater from the CAC helped prepare triangle canvasses 1. He also gave art students advice to help them get ready for the Pegasus show Copy by Tiann Dana, Layout by Stacy Silva ,tres-s. SXSW, W K Wx. . 'Qsss .t,, K X QQ. 4.,,1s..1 A """ time ' , LL. Photo by Randa Redmond LEFT: Art ll students Vickey Whitley and Beatrice Arguellez finish Christmas cards to sell to the faculty ABOV Advanced art students Thom Butler, Monty Van Winkle and Miguel Mojica work on railroad sets used for Bye Birdie." Members of Junior Historians recorded history by drawing blueprints of houses that dated as far back BELOW: During Mrs. Whatley's geography class, Seniors Craig Ordner and Danny Lange sampled foods for their Middle East Feast. RIGHT: Mike Horner's 2nd period American History class learned the assembly line process while making paper airplane factories. Q Q -A-Q Ui if-1 f if 3 V hx f fdgf .g fy- , . '-rf., in 'R as aking American History as eshman was the beginning ocial Studies. Role playing group projects dealing times from the guilded to the cold wars were the mon activities. Mike ner's honor classes took a trip to the railroad station ophomores and some ors studied 2000 years in rld History. Students in this s covered history from historic man to modern s. Class studies included epth research and written gnments. Junior Mark erson said, "lt's better all the other courses use it's like going to the ies, It's not like math or nce where you're always g the same thing." ll seniors were required to government. Students ned the government of as and the United States. ses held mock trials, held tions and video-taped ical campaigns that they viewed. Senior Beverly Redden said, "It's real interesting and fun putting on a mock trial and learning how the court system works." There were also various other classes in Social Studies that were not required. Advanced World History, Texas History, Sociology, Geography and Bible were also offered. The study of explorers, pioneers and the civil wars were studied in Texas History. Foy DuBois' students visited historical sites in San Antonio and Austin. DuBois also taught a class in Sociology. Studies in this class were based on special social problems. For students that really enjoyed American history, DuBois taught an advanced class. Students were required to become an authority on a country and to do a research paper and report on it. This class took a field trip to Waco to observe Greek Revival style houses. A and Tiann Dana as 1889. FRONT ROW: Karen King, Julie Cox, treasurerg Julie Keith, vice presidentg Valorie Voigt, secretaryg Michele Vanecek, president. BACK ROW: Jean Grice, co-sponsor, Lionel Cantu, Grant Moore, Jacquelyn Craik. BELOW: Seniors Bill Ledger, Samantha Browne and Shawn Joyce, portray courtroom characters during a mock trial in Judy Lawler's second period government class. . ...... . ..,.. . rr W- ts ' ' iiilii iil E Modern Ti RIGHT: As part of a Canterbury Tales group presentation in Seniors Honors English, Dianne Darden portrays Dorigen from "The Franklin's Tale." BELOW: Freshmen Reamondoa Miller and Dave Robinson receive grading keys from Student Aides Michael Shepherd, sophomore, and Brian Coffin, senior. Photo by Randa Redmond Y ABOVE: Scribes gave members the opportunity to critique each other's writings. BACK ROW: Thomas Denson, Stacy Flood, James Craigmile and Raymond Chavis. SECOND ROW: Ray Lanford, sponsor, Steven Peterson, Lara Bertoleit, Donnie McDonnell, Rodney Sheffield, Michelle Vanecek and Patti Churner, sponsor. FRONT ROW: Counse Broders, co-chairman: Rebekah Exley, secretary, and Robert Teplansky, co-chairman. BELOW: Junior Counse Broders, second year member of Scribes, received a thank you letter for the 1981 Wildflowers that he sent to the Queen of England over the summer. ---qu ii-..M.,+.,, ff...l'f, if-nf-I K ' li-,F , 51. 7 5' Ti? rr if -ir -:.f 1. . 5 a Copy and Layout by Joy Ba x L . Nix or the 1814 students lled in the 81 English classes lable, literature was soon to me almost a way of life. els, short stories, poetry and s were studied by classes at ur levels, and students who ted writing skills in these s could join the literary club bes. he Freshman English artment began the year with jor change regarding irements for graduation. re previously college-bound ents were advised to take years of English instead of equired three, beginning the freshman class, these English credits were ired. This change in policy instituted by the school d as part of the back-to- s movement in education. eshman English classes once again separated into -teaching divisions which ed students to work at their pace. Grammar and position were instructed st entirely through pendent study, but most of iterature was studied by all ents. e first major literature unit red by freshmen was a four study of Romeo and Juliet. ng the unit, students is ,. "-Q. ,,,, A 4 LEFT: Sophomore T. Ray Gibson plays a Julius Caesar album in Kay Archer's 7th period English Class. The record allowed students to hear a dramatic interpretation of the Shakespeare play as they were reading. BELOW: Participating in a group discussion of Eugene O'Neill's play Long Day's Joumey Into Night are junior Honors English students Brad Carpentier, George Brasher and Greg Gaines. if ...rature Important Aspect ot' English. Scribes learned about William Shakespeare, read his play and completed a portfolio. At the end of the four weeks, the classes saw the films "Romeo and Juliet" and the tragedy's modern version, "Westside Story." Freshman classes also read The Miracle Worker and studied poetry and short story units in addition to a modern novel and a four week Charles Dickens unit in April. At the sophomore level in the English Department, literature was stressed more than it had been at the freshman level. John Steinbeck novels, "Neighbor Rosicky," Silas Marner and Julius Caesar were just some of the works read by sophomores. A deeper study of literature began in 1 1th grade English classes. Juniors could be found at local book stores searching frantically for Cliffs Notes in an effort to make some sense out of the symbolism and themes in such works as The Scarlet Letter, The Crucible, To Kill a Mockingbird and The Great Gatsby. Senior English classes were centered around preparation for the Advanced Placement test for college. These classes delved into the literature of England, beginning with the Anglo-Saxon period and moving through the Medieval, the Renaissance, the Age of Reason, the Romantics and the Victorian. Senior English also brought one new aspect of composition writing to poor, unsuspecting seniors - the RESEARCH PAPER. Students chose any topic relating to England and researched and wrote a term paper, all within six short weeks. During the second semester the use of visual aides was reduced by English teachers at all levels. This was in compliance with Principal Bob Denton's request for "using discretion" in requesting the limited number of film and filmstrip projectors and video cassette recorders available. Even with the reduction, English classes managed to see at least one film each semester. Honors English classes were offered at the sophomore, junior and senior levels to students willing to rely more on independent study. Students tested to be placed in the Honors classes and were then expected to study the regular English class' material as well as additional works of literature. Essays were stressed more in these classes, and the Juniors and Seniors Honors classes were required to write research papers. According to Junior Honors English Teacher Linda Post, "Honors classes consist of students who are committed and self-disciplined and therefore are higher achieversf' For students who were not satisfied with simply reading poems, short stories and essays, the literary club Scribes provided a vehicle in which they could write and be critiqued by others at monthly meetings. Scribes, formerly Thumbprints, began the year with a name change. Ray Lanford, club co-sponsor with Patti Churner, said, "The general student population didn't understand the club as Thumbprints, Scribes more easily describes what we do." For the first time since the club's conception in 1971, Scribes did not publish Wildflowers, an annual collection of poems, short stories, essays and art by students. Lanford attributed this to lack of interest. Whether students were writing it or reading it, literature played an important part in English classes and in Scribes. if W RIGHT: Latin Club members competed in state Latin competition and won second place in mottos, grammar and vocabulary. Latin club members are BACK ROW: Wade Eickbusch, Mike Watson, Conrad Seghers, Phillip Antunes, Ron McConnell and Randall Mayer. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Wheeler, Michelle Huber, Elisabeth Connor, Audrey Beck and Stacy Flood. FRONT ROW: Secretary Alys Lockley, President Mia Harris and Reporter Andrea Jarma. 'OP' n, ABOVE: Seniors Tracey Cason, William Selby and Junior Greg Redden decide whether to buy a silk rose for their sweethearts, while French teacher Sally Faidi and French club members Vicki Chiappetta and Lisa Bailey explain the reason behind the silk roses and their Valentine's Day fund raiser. period German ll class as they prepare to watch their teacher s Ken Fuchs silent film Nosferatu . LEFT: Ju lor I n- Rodi takes her oral Vocabulary test as Spanish Teacher I ABOVE: Junior Anjie Watson threads the projector for her 7 U , LL ll n ' ,,,, 2 ,ttt . ,, Fulton helps her with pronunciation. The oral vocabulary test one of many different teaching methods in the 6th period Conversational Spanish Class. J ABOVE: The 35-member German club sold Gumme Bears in order to raise money their yearly banquet which was held at Killens' German restaurant Miinchnerkindl. members are BACK ROW: Mark Gross, Patrick Chism, John Slaughter, Jeff Burns, Williams, Doran Belknap, Jeff Brisbin, Kevin Steger, Chris Waage, and Todd Coe. THIRD ROW: Shirley Ketterman, Laurie Lesmeister, Terri Boedeker, Mark Nine, Bridges, Mark Standard, Chuck Palcer, Dana Dickson, Jimmy Morton and Sponsor Fuchs. SECOND ROW: Molly Davis, Michele Waddill, Suzanna Voigt, Colette I Kathleen Person, Michelle Coats, and Quint Reed. FRONT ROW: Secretary Tracy Abbott, President Steven Niekamp, Vice President Sandy Jones and Treasurer Eric ABOVE: The French Club sold candy and silk roses, for Valentine's Day as fu' for their yearly banquet which was held at Salado's French restaurant, the Tyler Club members are BACK ROW: Mark Moore, James Nastars, William Thornton, Williams, Raymond Chavis, Chris Myers, and Patrick Pirtle. THIRD ROW: Reece Ginny Kingery, Susan Bachus, April Morgan, Irene J oo, Bonnie Stoneham, Suzane Daniels, Sharon Watkins, and Michelle Dach. SECOND ROW: Sponsor Sally Faidi, Shagnastey, Melissa Blythe, Anne Campbell, Andrea Joo, Kathy Harrison, Judy St and Lisa Bailey. FRONT ROW: Historian Susan Carter, Vice President Martine McManus, President Andy Stewart, Secretary Kelly Lundbeck and Parliamentaria Cason. anish With a Flair ew Class Offered in Foreign Language Program tudents who were looking for long as you were working with a ething different and exciting small number of students and d what they were looking still had grammar included in the lesson plan." The Foreign Language clubs, Spanish, Latin, French and German planned a variety of things. In the Spanish club the students made plans to go on a I the Foreign Language 1 rtment. Whether it was ch, German, Latin, or i ish the Foreign Language 1 rtment had it all. the Spanish department ew class, Conversational i ish, was offered. The se was state approved and 1 been in the thinking stage he past two years. onversational Spanish her Kathryn Fulton said, ring inservice day I visited her school district that ed Conversational Spanish eir students and they ed really motivated to and speak the language." Fulton also pointed out how ish was in our everyday , through Spanish itecture, names of streets places, and from the variety anish foods offered here in ple. nversational Spanish class was spent taking oral bulary tests and learning words and phrases. "Even gh there wasn't as much mar taught in ersational Spanish as in ish I classes, you can't de grammar totally from teaching," said Mrs. n. "Grammar is a must in king proper Spanish." I an Teacher Ken Fuchs "I think a conversational age class was great, as riii A ill S ill 'rli ' ' ' 5' 'X ' . T ,....r " f . C "i' 7-ll " i .. 3 gg ' .p Q 'li' .-e...jQ- 1 I, ' N ' Q ' .5 .S 4... I .' L Q ' is J Q. rg, at it ' j F . , ,7'i:f"' I ., -- h 3 . ,,.. A ' 4Q 3 w L L' 7 5 -member Spanish Club participated in the Homecoming mini-float parade and - San Antonio in early Spring. Spanish Club members are BACK ROW: Melissa Chris Hernandez, Sally Purifoy, George Garcia, Richard Lara, Lance Cummings, ockrell, Karen Duncan, Lisa Quiroz, lgnacio Selio, Victor Vargas and sponsor u Bowen. THIRD ROW: Rafael Naranjo, Maria Salazar, Chris Anderson, Ginny od, Jan Witcher, Susan Holliday, Sharon Davis, Rebecca Howell, Matt Hattemer, : dilla, James Quintero, Arthur Cruz, and Felix Rodriguez. SECOND ROW: Felicia , Tammy Lyerly, Annette Lyerly, Belinda Entrop, Rodney Morales, Johnny s, Missy Sosa, Margaret Santos, Lara Bertoleit, Libby Gonzales, Eloy Machuca, and Castillo. FRONT ROW: Treasurer John Gonzales, President Betty Gonzales, Vice ent Jesse Hernandez, and Secretary Norma Jean Rodriguez. field trip to San Antonio and see the river walk. The Latin club sold candy to get money for UIL competition. For their fund raiser the French club also sold candy. The club also sold silk roses for Valentine's Day and sponsored a variety of parties. The French Copy, Layout and Photo by Terry Tannreuther club banquet was held in April at Salado's French restaurant, The Tyler house. The German club banquet was held at Killeen's German restaurant Munchnerkindl. The German club also had several parties and sold Gumme Bears as their fund raiser. H Senior Melissa Vasquez and Freshman Michael VanWinkle and Alan Quarles take notes wile listening to Spanish Teacher Kathryn Fulton lecturing over verbs and verb usage in the Spanish language. Carolyn Havelka, sophomore, takes a timed writing in Debbie Geer's Typing l class. Timed writings help V students gain speed and accuracy and are a daily routine in most typing classes. M Debbie Geer, Typing l teacher, sets the timer for a five minute timed writing. She also taught Office Procedures l and ll. TOP: Senior Kerri Akin starts the day's shorthand assignment. Shorthand l is designed for personal and vocational use. RIGHT: Phillip Sneed, junior, begins an assignment in Debbie Geer's second period Typing l class. Typing l is the most popular business course. Photo by Randa Redmond ff sgftfifgl A LEFT: Robin Rodi, junior, uses a carbon copy to type a letter. Carbon copies are also used for tables and memorandums. TOP: Junior Craig Walker totals a problem in Accounting I. Accounting at high school gives a one semester credit at college. RIGHT: Members of the first UIL Shorthand team are BACK ROW: Donna Weed, Shawna Hunter and Robln Folsom. SECOND ROW: Yvette Coufal, Jeanette Kunkel, Kristen Richards, D'Ann Johnson, treasurer, and Kerri Akin. BOTTOM ROW: Kelli Walker, historiang Sharon Symm, secretary, Cathy Wheaton, president: Regina Smith, reporter, and Dorothy Murcherson, sponsor. ide Varietg of Business Classes pen Mang Working World Doors Business classes gave erience for the real ness world," said Debbie r, business teacher. pproximately 634 ents were enrolled in 13 rent business classes. this variety of classes, ents could learn typing, thand, office procedures ersonal business agement. Typing I, students ned how to type, then writer skills and clerical g were stressed. Junior ia Evans felt that learning e skills had its ntages. "If I ever go into e careers, I feel it will me." yping II continued the ing of typing skills and ified students for loyment as professional ts. siness Law and Business iples and Management helped Senior Terry Tannreuther with his plans for the future. "I plan to go into business and corporate law and eventually would like to own two or three small businesses." Marketing, communications, information processing and how law affects life in general was learned in these two classes. Accounting I was important to Senior Kim Cotham because, "It will be easier to get an office job if you have experience in accounting." In both Accounting I and Il, students learned how to handle payrolls, taxes and debts. Also, banking and financial statements were topics that were introduced. Business Department Chairman Barbara Behrens said, "Accounting I and Accounting II taken in high school is equal to the first semester of accounting at college." The Shorthand I course was designed for both personal and vocational use. "Knowing shorthand will make it easier to take notes in college," said Junior Mary Cearley. Other business courses were designed for personal use. Personal Business Management I and II concentrated on careers, communication, stocks and bonds and insurance. Record Keeping: Personal and Record Keeping: Business covered cashier's records, and banking, budget and retail records. "High school should be the place for students to try various business courses to see if they would like to continue them in college or the working world," said Mrs. Behrens. Mrs. Geer summed up the importance of the business classes when she said, "They are electives that are very useful later on after high school." Copy and layout by Scott Ewing X ....... , p Senior Sharon Symm writes shorthand for a daily assignment She is the secretary for UIL Shorthand. apidly disappe Cheri Chamberlain Rambler sta exc flers Che tu oth "abr-73. 'Qin-M Typewriters - a common complaint among Rambler staffers. The journalism department had only the old manual machines that could be used. Besides interviewing and writing, each student had to type their stories. However, on these typewriters the student could not type very fast, because they tended to skip spaces every now and then. Rambler staffers were often seen running to nearby typing and business classrooms in search of better equipment. The typewriter problem was one of the lesser worries of these students, for once every month, The Rambler, under the direction of Cheryl Chrisman, was published and distributed to students free of charge. This Journalism II class consisted of 10 students who each had a specific role in the publication. After stories were written, headlines were composed. This was sometimes a headache in itself, for the Layouts, Headlines, Typing Headaches ol' Newspaper I ,M I headline had to fit the space where it was supposed to go. This was not always easy. Next, came layouts and a to the printers - sometimes several trips. Not only did thi class put together the newspaper, but they also competed in UIL competition Categories were headline, ne and feature writing and editorials. Although being on Rambler staff was a lot of hard work, "We had a lot of fun doing it,' commented Cheri Chamberla editor. Before a student could be selected for The Rambler staf Journalism I had to be taken. This class learned all the basi of news writing, editorials, sports, feature writing, and photography. For the first time this class together a four page special Homecoming Edition. Studen also competed for the first ti at the UIL practice meets an did very well, they took divisi in every area they entered. The Cub Edition of The Rambler was started in and came out in April. This published entirely by the "J Babies," a term referring to Journalism I students. In February Cheryl Chrisman jokingly coi "They think they're J-T now, but they're still Left: Before the paper could be the printers, everything had to be arranged 'just so.' Pasting up are Posey, Cheri Chamberlain, Melissa Simcik, Mike Llimenez, and Linda DeLeon. Inset: Journalism l Susan Sewell was the Editor of the Edition of The Rambler. She placed i feature and headline writing at UIL competition. Photo by Sheila Russell fl, r 4 Ulu One of Cheri Chamberlain and Dan Posey's jobs was putting the current issue of The in teachers' boxes. Posey competed in state newswriting and individual ILPC ,P Below: Thom Butler's cartoons were a regular feature on the editorial page, 'W ' s ,J mf' also did ads art work and the cover of the yearbook. 5? s Ar jr, 1 , ,v 3 -'viii 'f' P I 5'iZffl"Qf.H 1--N Juniors Maria Evans and George Brasher browse through left-over pictures not used in the yearbook or newspaper. These pictures are sold at the end of g , ,E u the year to help defray these publications' costs. , 5 i I K 1,1 and Layout Kathie Dusek WW received third place honors in state lnterscholastic League Press Conference. Staff Sports Editor Mike Jimenez checks for notes in his pocket, Each staff member are Melissa Simcik, Feature Editorg Kecia Kelley, Advertisingg Cheri Chamberlain, had their own pocket for pictures and messages to be put in. George Brasher, Entertainment Editorg Dan Posey, News Editorg Susan Holliday, Mike Jimenez, Sports Editorg Maria Evans, Reporterg Linda De Leon, E. Right: Senior Beth Bravenec works after school to complete a lab experiment in Chemistry ll. Below: After hiking four miles Matt Hauser, Paul Bassel, Randi Savage, Mia Harris, Mike Fielder, Patricia Ferguson, Mark Wilson, Anjie Watson and Michelle Vanecek take a break to eat lunch and rest for the five miles still to come. A In I P sw Win , 2 .. wmv We if ,, in Kkyi rw ,r..,- f f ,,.e!s .. X F X X ,Ns Q, . as Above: Juniors Patricia Ferguson, Anjie Watson and Andrew Ellis try to identify the organisms found earlier that day while hiking in the Virgin Forest. Left: Sophomore . . r Wiggers prepares to centerfuge his unknown so that his supernatant will separate f o percipitant. Below: After searching all day for fungi, algae and mushrooms, Junior Ferguson takes a break after completing the nine-mile hike at Turkey Creek. 8 e llioro Class Explores Bi g Thioket College bound students Eind it wise to take emistry classes along with e one required year of ence. There were, wever, several honors sses for persons interested science related career. nors courses included atomy, chemistry II and robiology, which featured ts curriculum a field trip to Big Thicket. he annual Big Thicket d trip was held in order to aden students' ecological areness by taking them m their class rooms into ure's great laboratory ere they viewed and lected organisms in their ural habitat. Items lected were mushrooms, ious types of fungi, and nes that were indigenous he Big Thicket area. 'One of the purposes for east Texas field trip was hat students could erience nature visually," Microbiology Teacher Fielder. "Many students the opportunity to see a . . . . 7! e s it is in the Big with its many ecosystems. the 416 hour drive T mple to the Big the 13 micro and sponsors were The first order of was to make camp. were assembled and were unrolled students for a good night for the long hikes they e to take over the next e days. p at six every morning ents prepared for their y hikes. A guided tour of Roy E. Labcew dyland Sanctuary showed ents a variety of flora fauna from arid desert to forest and acid boges ings. On the nine mile at Turkey Creek Trail ents collected various s of plant life including e and fungi. he last day of the field was perhaps the most orable. Whil the ority of the group inued working on their s project, four individuals ck out on their own to ts unknown. After ming hopelessly lost no in the small group icked. For three hours er and his three students 4 -1 i wandered around in circles through briars and footpaths unknown to these civilized men. Fielder found signs of civilization la fencel and led the tired trio to a small farm from where the party rejoined the rest of its group. Senior Mia Harris said, "Even though being lost was an inconvenience I saw some beautiful scenery that the rest of the group did not have the chance to see, and I'm sure that I will not forget about my little escapade in the years to come." After the reunion, the students all piled into the cars and made ready for the return trip to Temple. Of course the microbiology course was not just fun and games. The class was designed for students interested in the field of scientific study and research. "I tried to introduce the students to as many areas of i 4 microbiology as possible, including the medical field, food and water, dairy microbiology, and soil microbiology," said Fielder. "This gives me the chance to introduce students to the different kinds of organisms like viruses, bacteria, protozoans, algae, fungi and virods." Students were also introduced to sterilization techniques which are used in any kind of microbiology lab. Other classes offered in the science department ranged from Biology I to Chemistry and honors courses. All science courses were more than just reading text books and memorizing charts and tables. Experiments and lab work were important parts of any science- related class. "There is no better way to learn than first hand," said Fielder. n. 1 . 1 . I 1- -r .1 5 i :Ha l l Top: Although separated from their tour guide Sponsor Mike Fielder and Micro students could still identify plant life in the Roy E. Labcew Sandyland Sanctuary. Above: Seniors Randi Savage and Mia Harris identify a slime mold in its fertilization stage. Left: Juniors Terri Boedeker and Melissa Simcik try to determine what their unknown is during Richard Sawyer's 7th period Chemistry l. .vw 99 Examinations Enhance College Math Training Highlighting a year of college preparation in most math classes was the National Math Exam and the Texas Math League Tests. The number of students who took the National Math Exam was 51. Steven Peterson had the highest freshman score with 56. The best sophomore score, 53, was made by Elaine Casas. Edward Johnson made the highest score for the juniors, 71. Matt Hauser, with a score of 73, not only had the highest senior mark but also made the best score for the school. The other important series of tests taken by 70 students were the Texas Math League exams. "The tests were composed of six individual exams with six problems on each," said Judy West, contest director and math department chairman. Each score from each test was added for a final total. Sophomore Conrad Seghers had the best overall total score of 23. Junior Chris Bridges was second with 22 and Senior Duke Buster was third with a score of 20. West said that there were two purposes of math classes. The first was to prepare students for everyday life. The second was for college preparation. "This was the reason we had honors classes," commented West. "They were the beginning of college math." After the completion of the two years of required math courses, most college-bound students were encouraged to continue their education. "Many students also took computer math," added West. xxx umber sense sense and West said that she felt the math program was "the strongest program in the for preparing students for life after high school." fir 'fl JI Above: Jody Spence, sophomore, feeds the computer information in the process of programming it. Many students take computer math as a second math class. Above Right: Freshman Kimberly Bergslien explains the problem of the day to Bonnie Neal's 6th period honors geometry class. Honors classes are the beginning of college math. Right: Freshman Michelle Gilmore makes sure of the degree of the angle before finishing her problem. Most math classes have a college atmosphere. After many hours of reparation, the date of the niversity lnterscholastic eague District Literary eet, March 27, finally rrived for 34 students oping to place. At the meet eld at Bryan High School, ven of these students dvanced to regional mpetition in Lubbock, pril 16, 17. These students were Paul assel, first in science, Matt auser, second in science, arla Hahn, second in elling, Conrad Seghers, st in calculator and second number senseg Sam arina, third in number nseg Daniel Posey, second news writing and Susan well, third in feature riting and third in headline rmng. At the regional meet, auser and Posey advanced state competition with a ird place in science and a st place in news writing, spectively. Referring to auser, Cynthia Russell, UIL ordinator, said that this s the first time in six years at someone had advanced state competition in the ience category. In Austin, April 30, May 1, sey placed fourth in the te. "It was an honor for me cause I never expected to t that far," he said. "UIL provided competition tween schools in academic bjects," said Mrs. Russell. her categories were itorial writing, debate, ormative speaking, rsuasive speaking, poetry erpretation, prose erpretation, one-act play, ady writing, typewriting d shorthand. The one-act y was called "The portance of Being rnestf' Training was the key to a od showing at a meet. "We nt to some of the practice ets in San Antonio," said ssell. She added that at st 60 other schools veled to San Antonio for meet, too. Temple held a ctice meet Jan. 9 in which schools attended. Most paration was on the dents own time, however. Russell said that UIL didn't the participation that she uld like it to have. "I wish as like the football gram where everyone was ing their best to get on the m," she said. "With the Photo by Daniel Broadway if W T5 -XX' - -'ax E., Y sss .... Left: Jamie Doughty, UIL sponsor, calls out the words of the UIL spelling list to Sophomore Carla Hahn. Carla comes to Mrs. Doughty's room every morning before school to prepare for the district and regional meets. Above: At UIL state competition in Austin, Senior Matt Hauser -ur does some last-minute preparation. He advanced to state in science after placing third at the regional competition in Lubbock. Poseg, Hauser Compete at State UIL Left: Junior Sam Barina writes down the answers to a practice calculator test similar to the one he takes at the district meet ln ellent sponsors We have, 4 ' s V UIL competition, the slide rule is replaced by the calculator. I ld b h K , NW Above: Junior Susan Sewell and Senior Daniel Posey take a look cou . . e TUC more f at an exchange newspaper after competition was over at the petitive, Russell added. - - . y and Layout by Scott Ewing district meet. Susan was third in headline and feature writing while Daniel placed second in news writing. 49 'Stars' Recognized VVho's Who Honor api, M 1 0 K W is S Who s Who, a nationalhonorary society recognizes outstanding seniors. These students were nominated by their teachers and club sponsors. A faculty committee then reviewed the students and chose i 49 seniors. The number chosen could not exceed ten percentiof the total number of students in the senior class in n i yy A I y Ai" ,Qi On the basis of their contributions to thelschool through leadership a athletics creativity personality scholarship citizenship and W recognition through awards, these Seniors from the classioft 82 were i chosen to Who s Who. i r i Julie Altenbergl was chosen as class favorite three years in a row. She was also a cheerleader onthe tumbling team and class secretary her it junior year. Joy Barnett served as copy editor ofthe Cotton Blossom I 'S rn Beth her senior year. She also participated in NHS French Club Mixe Choir and the Honors, English programQ'Raul Hasselt wasa commended student byiNat 1Merit?Heiwasraggnternlberitof1NHS treasurer of iJr.r1-iistorians and cpmpetedfinyyiUil,i,fsoience'anclrnat Tum Bgrgnrqm Wcelyecliiflfit Pl4'?3iUt5l?fQf9f13i5ih9F'Se,P1?PSi was president of the Industrial Arts Clubgas lxuellfasllfieys secretary. He also lptartiizipatedliri NHS!iswimrriingiandifcrdssgedun t Cindy Booze si-activitiesinciuded+fNI:i5 LJQ ,jHisforians, Temple YvvfhiC0uHCi1-,i5h9ia1S9 ServedssiPerl1aW9P1Qfi?H Historians. Beth Bravenec was involved in Stg Councilggathletics NHS President She was alsoia lclassjofficer years. Tim Brewer servedriaslreporterriini tlfleriplayedlongth tennis team and in Band Melmdaibripkmarrwas nw, in nn. ,U , ,,.t. ,, ,,t,,.. it r ,. t. r, , ,, ,wiiwirii-.:t, w, wiv ri,,ini,...n Yf,ftiwn,iniirr,f .init,Wt,iiw.ft:i,i,i.iq.,. F ,,i,,fi,,wWi ,tn 9, 'nn ntnfd i, , 1- 'u - nn W -. .' Y . 1 -Q . ry-.-I-fu Sand? X 4 Q X fa wJ , w Michelle doVale - -- I if ' .1 ,G . ' w . A K ' s Q ,,v . . 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She also Drum Council, received two also served as vice- pres. ofthe Games Club. Mia Harris placed second in Latin at state competition. She was pres. of this club and in NHS. Eagle Scout Matt Hauser was involved in NHS, Band as well as calculator, slide rule and science UIL competition. Gil Hallie served as basketball co-capt. and enjoyed Teen Involvement. and Pepperettes as well as Copy and Layout by Kathie Dusek year. Vice-pres. of Band, Randy Fraga Photos by Amy Allen, Daniel Broadway 0,5 ,- .. 135: W?-f A ' ,ax Q wfktii. - ,Y A. r.. ,Z 4' " i 1 4 ,,i-my K A V ' -..., , 5 V e Q, t , . -. "J "" ' "xx A 'ZH X .- f N L' . 'O ' .Q 'e as-'Haw ' s 'QE I 'lf .. -lf., :- ,,,j.4 ,.. l :I iq v. M.. -X :K Rf ixji x - v'w-'. ,mix . Q- . .fy -1 Mindy Junek 5 NH 214'-mx .. ,gn N. mn sb-S -233' as Ep: ft' ,Q o in 1 - ,f f',rf .3V , V-Pvt? F , Q L 6090 E V . '51 Yi' 'Z in " .kgfkm J O 1 ' 'kifig O 4 if V dstrcil iw. 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QQ. 4 "J VV e . ,M if H 3,4 '. kN.E-. , our -A-6 I 'hr Honors, Awards Recerved Scholarshxps and Awards All A Awards Presented to Seniors who have made all A Grades throughout Htgh School tFour Yearsl Ctndy Booze Beverly Redden Beth Bravenec Sharon Symm Scott Hacker Mlchelle Vanecek Mta Harrns Valorxe Votgt Mtchelle Nichols Renee Walker All A s wtth one B Awards Diana Arldt Rhonda Retchert Paul Bassel Glenda Taylor Melame Collins Kell: Walker Matt Hauser Alcoa Award James Howe Amerrcan Legton Awards Juan Santos Seleese Schraeder Band Awards Dennts Cam S50 Scholarshxp John Carter S50 Scholarshlp Randy Fraga S100 Scholarship Duane Hemer S50 Scholarshxp Mlchelle Venecek S50 Scholarshrp Chorr Melame Freeman Irene Havekost Memornal Scholarship S200 Momque Hall S100 Scholarshrp Julle Lewellen S100 Scholarshrp Bob Gresham Memorxal Award James Howe Drckle Jenkins Memorral Award Valorre Votgt Outstanding Journallst Award Temple Telegram Presented to Cher: Chamberlain Kxwams lnternatxonal Achxevement Awards Dranna Arldt Joy Barnett Paul Bassel Mellssa Bennett Thom Bergstrom Mark Blanchet Crndy Booze Chuck Borrell Beth Bravenec Tlm Brewer Melmda Brtnkman Duke Buster Lora Center Chen Chamberlam Melanre Collnns Kyle Curry Dianne Darden Sandra Doehrtng Holly Ftscher Ann Fladeland Melame Freeman Scott Hacker Mna Hams Matt Hauser Laurre Herrxdge James Howe Mxke Hughes Kevin Korompax Melrssa Kuban Jeanette Kunkel Brenda Marek Darryl Marshall Mtchelle Ntchols Lana Novak Kathy Odstrctl Laura O Nell Beverly Redden Rhonda Rerchert Joseph Shllo Jr Regma Smxth Penny Steele Sharon Symm Glenda Taylor Eltzabeth Thompson Michelle Vanecek Valorne Vougt Renee Walker Ttna Ramos Mary Frances Weedtn Memorxal Laurne Hernd e Schola rshxp Cyndl Scherer Natxonal Anon Foundation Award Seleese Schraeder Outstandmg Choral Student nn the Choral Department S150 Wxllram Selby Lumpkrn Memorxal Scholarshlp DAR Good Cttlzen Award Beth Bravenec Ernest Flatcher Awards 1st Kyle Curry 2nd Lettxe Butler Paul Bassel Cynthla Booze Beth Bravenec Duke Buster Melanie Collxns Kyle Curr Melatne Freeman Scott Hacker Matt Hauser Mta Harris James Howe Diana Arldt Melissa Bennett Tom Bergstrom Mark Blanchat Chuck Borrell Tlm Brewer Lorl Center Chen Chamberlaln Dianne Darden Sandra Doehrmg Holly Flscher Danme Anderson Joy Barnett Randal Boldt Melinda Brinkman Lrsa Burkett Lettte Butler Trey Campbell Davtd Coufal Jr Jeff Damel Randy Fraga Nan Games Lisa Glorta Herece Golden Mxke Hughes Wrllram Johnson Mundy Junek Beth Klement Erlc Kuehn Bull Ledger Denms Lynch Susan Machalek Honors Hrghest Honors Hxgh Honors Honors Brenda Marek Mnchelle Nrchols Beverly Redden Rhonda Renchert Joseph Shllo Jr Sharon Symm Glenda Taylor Mtchelle Vanecek Valorre Voigt Renee Walker Kelln Walker Ann Fladeland Q Kevm Korompal Mellssa Kuban Jeanette Kunkel Darryl Marshall Lana Novak Kathy Odstrcxl Laura O Nell Penny Steele Elnzabeth Thompson Tern Marcovecchrl Melinda Moore Glenda Morgan James Nastars Shan Nelson Leslte O Nexl Damel Posey Txm Prmce Stacy Ramsey Joe Rttchxe Scott Rodgers Cynthra Scheree Randy Slmpson David Smtth Regma Smtth Robert Smith Demse Sodek Carol Teer Krm Thompson Steve Utley Warren Vavra Brenda Wllloughby Kellx Walker Natnonal Mertt Certtfncates Certtfrcates of Commendatxon Paul Bassel Laurre Herrtdge Kyle Curry Laura Rlley Holly Fisher Mxchelle Vanecek Nan Games Natxonal Mertt Scholarshtp Fxnallsts Athletics Varsnty Boys Basketball Team 2nd Drstrxct Gxrls Cross Country Team 2nd Drstrxct Varsity Football Team 1st B1 Dxstrxct Boys Golf Team 3rd Dnstrnct Glrls Golf Team Regxon Saml Browne 1 t Soccer Team Drstrtct Varsxty Soccer 1 Kevm Korompat Most Valuable Player Sean Cockrell Most Valuable Detensxve Player Clay Carlson Most Valuable Offenslve Player Boys Swim Team Dlstrict Boys Swlm Team 1st Duke Buster 1st 50 Freestyle 1st 100 Freestyle Joe Greenfleld lst 100 Fly Steve Rerchert 1st 500 Freestyle Grrls Swim Team Dxstrrct Glrls Swrm Team Susan Holltday 1 t 100 Breast Stroke lst 200 lndxvtdual Medley Sally Purtfoy 1 t 100 Backstroke Rohonda Rerchert 1st 50 Fly Reglonals Gtrls Swrm Team 2nd Boys Track Regtonals Gill Hollte 3rd 800m Run Gxrls Track UlL Contest District Sam Barmna 3rd Number Sense Paul Bassel lst Scrence Carla Hahn 2nd Spellmg Matt Hauser 2nd Science One Act Play 3rd Damel Posey 2nd Newswrrtmg Conrad Seghers 1st Calculator 2nd Number Sense Matt Hauser Valorxe V Outstanding Negro Students Audrey Ross Joseph Shnl Optrmist Outstandrng Youth Award Melanle Collins Juan Sa Johnny Payne Outstandrng Crtrzen Award Juan Santos Rotary Boy and Girl Awards Jay Johnson Renee Wa Scholarshrp Jacket Awards Freshman tGrade 91 Gnrl Ashley Rahm 100 83 GPA Boy Kevm Curry 100 92 GPA Sophomore tGrade 101 Grrl Teresa Boedeker 100 58 GPA Boy Conrad Seghers 102 25 GPA Robert Schlleker 100 66 GPA Jumor tGrade 111 Gxrl Mlchelle Huber 103 30 GPA Boy Ty Hankamer 104 20 GPA Matt Bnerwrrth 101 21 GPA Sen1orfGrade 121 Gtrl Valorxe Voigt 105 42 GPA Boy James Howe 104 33 GPA Scott Hacker 103 88 GPA Paul Bassel 102 79 GPA Salutatonan Scott Hacker 100 4482 GPA 98 5517 NA Valedlctorlan Valorle Volgt 100 8000 GPA VFW Post 1820 Voice of Democracy Award Brett Burns 1st Randal Boldt 2nd Kyle Curry 3rd Juamta Welch Award Danny Anderson Kathy Odstrcrl Dxstrlct Patrrcta Aldrldge 1st 1600m Relay 2nd 200 Dash Gwen Engbrock lst 1600m Relay 2nd Discus Betsy Koster 1st 800m Dash 1st 1600m Run Kexsha lVcDuffxe 1st 100m Hurdles 1st 400m Relay 2nd 800m Relay 1600m Relay 2nd 400m Dash 1st 100m Dash 1st 400m Relay 2nd 800m Relay 2nd Shot Charlotte Murphy Evelyn Seastrunk Pam Suatek 1st Tuna Ward s 2nd 1600m Relay 400m Relay 800m Relay Colanda Whtte 1st 200m Dash 1st 400m Relay 2nd 800m Relay Pam Wxllrams 2nd 100m Hurdles Regronals Kersha McDuffie 1 t 100m Hurdles 2nd 800m Relay Charlotte Murphy 2nd 400m Dash Evelyn Seastrunk 2nd 800m Relay Trna Ward 2nd 800m Relay Colanda Whate 2nd 800m Relay State Kensha McDuff1e 3rd 100 Hurdles Susan Sewell 3rd Headlmes 3rd Feature Wrmng Regronal Matt Hauser 3rd Scxence Damel Posey lst News Wrrtmg . ' ' ' -T - ................,.,. ' ' T - - 4- - T 97.l9666NA . 51 l ' - S ' A " " . . l I A Q... 1- v r ,, -W ' ---1t-T ' ' ' --1st U' . . ., 9 5 M - 5- - 4 I 1 - -1- S'-1-3-' -,. ,,,. Departments and Clubs Frne Arts Department chxng Trophy and Sweepstakes Trophy resentatrves of Varsrt A Band V phy Representatnves of Varsrty B Band All Drstrrct Choir ranol re Landherr Lewellen ese Schraeder a Waters rano ll e Casas lynn Bacon Games x Maspero dl Scherer sa Owens All Region Choir Tenor I Jeff Burns Jlmmy Patton Kent Wuensche Tenor ll Jason Alston Jon Alston Jeff Hansen Crarg Ordner Cade White Bass l Danxel Broadway Jrmmy Remck Jerome Schoolar Alston Jimmy Remck nel Broadway Cyndi Scherer Games Jerome Schoolar e Landherr Bxll Selby sa Owens Kent Wuensche Nmth Grade All Regnon Choxr gre Allrson n Alston ynn Bacon en Baker Bartosh e Bruce y Chavxs e Coulter a Dlaz Fladeland da Freeman elle Gnlmore Journaltsm Pattre Holtzclaw Rachel Howell And: Maspero Gayle Mntchell Tommy Rush Larry Sams Bo Sheppard Bart Sherman Matt Teaford Chris Wohleb Kent Wuensche y Junek Outstandmg Yearbook Journalxst el Posey lLPC 2nd State Page 1 Layout tandmg Achjevement rn Journalrsm Thespxans Act Play Winner se Schraeder Best Actress m Selby All Star Cast Brown All Star Cast Paul Honorable Mention ct Pla Wmner Becky Martmez Most Outstandmg Dustnbutnve Educatjon Student Area Wmners Top Ten Percent Steve Clayton Servrce Statron Bruce Entrop Food Marketmg Deanna Karp Djsplay Becky Martmez Fmance and Credjt Peggy Rennels Dlsplay Joyce Wesolowskx Dlsplay Englrsh Department Kyle Curry Engllsh Award Future Farmers of Amenca Area Daxry Cattle Judging Team 3rd Dlstnct Jeff Bnsbon 2nd Public Speaking Daxry Cattle Judgxng Team l t Poultry Team 2nd Foreign Language Department Junuor Classrcal League tLatml Regronal Audrey Beck 3rd Greek Life Andrea Jarma 2nd Readmg Comprehensnon ll John Leadbetter lst Denvatrves Conrad Seghers 2nd Readlng Comprehenszon l State Phxlllp Autunes 2nd Vocabulary Audrey Beck Honorable Mentron rn Greek Lrfe Mia Harrzs 2nd Mottoes Michelle Huber 2nd Grammar Andrea Jarma Honorable Mentnon rn Readmg Comprehensron Elxzabeth Wheeler Honorable Mentron rn Sxght Recjtatron Health Occupatron Students of Amertca Area Becky Exley lst Essay lst Pharmacy Skxlls Elected Area V Secretary Susan Flanary 3rd Medrcal Lab Notebook Herece Golden lst Physical Therapy Notebook 2nd Physrcal Therapy Skills Jesse Hernandez lst Scnence project Melissa Hoelscher lst Dental Assrstmg Notebook Jennette Kunkel lst Medical Records Notebook Sandra Montemayor lst Medxcal Lab Notebook Kathy Shanks lst Physical Therap Project Patsy Shelton lst Dental Assrstxng otebook Carolyn Smcere lst Nursmg Assjstant Notebook Angela Smrth 3rd Preventron of Blrth Defects Project lSpma Brfrdal Jacquelme Woodruff lst Medrcal Offlce Assrstant Notebook State Davnd Matthews lst Project 2nd Notebook Phjl McGuire lst Notebook lst Project Jeff Byers lst Project 2nd Notebook Barton Stevens lst Notebook lst Project 3rd Extemporaneous Speakmg State Rnckey Barrmeau lst Notebook lst Project Cabmet Maker Dresser 2nd Notebook lst Notebook lst Project Cabmet Maker ar lst Notebook lst Notebook lst Project Boot and Shoe Reparr lst Notebook 2nd Project Auto Mechanucs lst Notebook lst Project Motorcycle Repaxrman Barton Stevens lst Notebook Machme Shop Weldmg Jimmy Drake Lorame Hjcks Roy Martmez Chrls McCoy Phrl McGu1re Kelly Smith Drstrlct Mark Bailey lst Project Depth Gauge lst Forder Monte Barron lst Project Off Set Dead Center Wxllram Bean lst Folder lst Project Flycutter Mzchael Coffin lst Project Bench Press Larry Cook lst Folder lst Project Center Chuck Brlly Lrndemann lst Folder lst Project Flycutter Stephan Schafer lst Project Bench Press Crarg Walker lst Folder lst Project Tap Handle Rael White lst Project Vrse State Mark Barley lst Folder lst Project Depth Gauge Monte Barron lst Project Off Set Dead Center Wxlllam Bean lst Folder lst Project Center Chuck Bully Lmdemann lst Folder lst Project Flycutter Stephan Schafer lst Project Bench Press Craxg Walker lst Folder lst Project Tap Handle V se Schraeder Honorable Mention All Star Cast m Selby Honorable Mentxon All Star Cast Brown All Star Cast ey Beck Elected to State offrce of Thespxans lState rdmg Sec l Orchestra Frscher Outstandmg Strung Player Carter Outstandmg Wmd and Percussxon Player rme Bagwell lst Vxolm n Bazrd 2nd Vnolzn Cox 2nd Vxolm a Dyck 2nd Vnolm Fjscher lst Vrolm Kexth 2nd Vrolxn a Morgan 2nd Vtolm e Pate 2nd Vlolm ternberg 2nd Vrolm Walker 2nd Vrolm Butler lst Viola as Denson 2nd Vlola Mock 2nd Vrola lle Pate 2nd Vrola na Volght 2nd Vlola l Wrrght 2nd Vrola Fee 2nd Cello McConnell lst Cello Pearson 2nd Cello e Voxgt lst Cello All Region Orchestra Peters 2nd Bass Tullrs 2nd Bass tology tology Awards tte Brooks Outstandmg Student rn Cosmetology Ray Outstandmg Student rn Cosmetology lCA Contest Arthur lst Creatrve Style Comb Out Durfee lst Creatjve Set exth 2nd Perm Roll up Ray 2nd Creative Set a Sanders 2nd Creative Style now 2nd Creatwe Style olarskr lst Perm Roll Up ICA Contest Durfee lst Wet Set larskx 2nd Permanent Wave Roll Up Dlstrlbuttve Educatlon Herece Golden lst Physrcal Therapy Notebook Mehssa Hoelscher lst Dental Asslstung Notebook Jeanette Kunkel 3rd Medrcal Records Notebook Sandre Montemayor lst Sweepstakes Medncal Laboratory Notebook l lst Perfect Score ever at Statel Kathy Shanks 2nd Physrcal Therapy Patsy Shelton 3rd Dental Assrstxng Notebook Carolyn Sincere lst Nursing Assrstant Notebook Jacqulme Woodruff 2nd Medical Office Assrstant Notebook Health Occupations Awards Jesse Hernadez Mr HOSA Becky Exley Mlss HOSA Outstanding Jumor Health Occupatlon Student Jeanette Kunkel Outstanding Sensor Health Occupatron Student lndustrxal Arts Metal Workmg Dnstrrct Lowell Coats lst Creatrve Art lst Sheet Metal 2nd Creatwe Art 3rd Foundry Nell Ellnott 2nd Sheet Metal Mark Grohmann 2nd Test Brandon Groves lst Foundry Joseph Hall lst Forgmg 2nd Forgmg Ron Hubbard 3rd Sheet Metal John Mayo 2nd Sheet Metal Kenneth Murry 2nd Foundry Calvin Washmgton lst Foundry Woodworklng State Everett Kuehn 2nd Dmmg Table Paul Roberts 3rd Stereo Cabinet Brad Scott lst Crossbow Ronald Snow 2nd Crossbow lndustnal Cooperatxve Trammg Dlstrrct Rrcky Barrmeau lst Notebook lst Project Jrmmy Drake lst Notebook 2nd Project Lorame Hicks lst Notebook Roy Martmez lst Notebook 2nd Skrlls Math Department Plaques for Outstandmg Achnevement for Math Contest Matt Hauser Steven Peterson Edward Johnson Conrad Seghers Medals for Math Contest Chris Brrdges Elame Casas Duke Buster Ashley Rahm Matt Hauser Hughes! Score on Natronal Math Exam Conrad Seghers Hxghest Score on Texas Math League Computer Award Matt Hauser lst Place winner nn Advanced Dnvrsnon of Regnonal Programmmg Contest Musrc Club Muslc Awards Fred Carter Brass Sandy Doehrmg Keyboard Valorxe Voxgt Strmgs Offlce Education Assocratlon Area Dxana Arldt 2nd Records Management Clerk ll Lettje Butler 3rd Extemporaneous Verbal Communlcatuons ll Shawn Flemmg 3rd lndrvldual Student Job Manual Pre Employed Gracre Hams lst Job lntervrew ll Conme Mannmg Area lll Reg1onlOEA Presrdent ll98l 82l Mxchelle Ntchols lst Business Proofreadmg Ngoc Ngo lst Busrness Arrthmetlc Kathy Odstrlcrll lst lnformatnon Commumcatlons I 3rd lndrvldual Student Job Manual Employed Lxsa Smxth 3rd Accountmg and Related lll Sharon Symm 2nd Records Management Clerk ll Camely Wald 3rd Typmg and Related I Brenda Wllloughby lst General Clerical ll Vocational Office Educatron Award Sharon Symm Outstandmg VOE Student Sclence Department Beth Bravenec Science Award Student Councrl Melmda Bnnkman Student Councjl Award Beth Bravenec Outstandxng Student Council Member Tumblmg Robm Ahlgren Outstandmg Tumbler Award d - . - - 4 . . - V . 1 ' ' I l - - 1 . l - ' -1 ' TT S ,. B u ' ' '. ' ' T - A rct -T h ' - -A ' - Becky Exley - lst Pharmacy Skills Rael White - lst Project Vise Ct Q- . . ,L -.Q . . . 7 . . I Belonging to the only high school of the city, studenh became accustomed to seeing one another in the halls and throughout town. Groups of friends were guilty of blocking lockers and pathways at school along with crowding fast food restaurants at lunch. A mysterious distinction was present between each class. The maturity achieved through each year was ju enough to reveal one's classification. Sophomores moved into the main building leaving the L-wing to the on-coming freshmen. Seniors took th role as the big shots of the school while juniors awaite their turn at the top. Despite the distinction, members of all classes grew know each other, and the familiar faces became recognized as friends. MOMENTS WITH . . ,...,-ff! 7.2. ,eq g'-fsi 355g we 1,155 , .. .. , , , -- ,ww-uunszf . .3 - -- --- x S ,, V - - I 1 ' ' 7 J .T , Lmm., M. ,, , ..,.., , 'PN'-il- . 1 ,G - -Miusuvssqi 1. ' S My W A-.ff wtf . ., 1, M,-...,..., A 5 t ' is Q, --N-W in fs t ' ' Q e- rf , f,--- , what , , ,im i2Qfg5ifQl..JQ - ' ' ' -a sf, .frfn t A me r - t - f 1 T-,-fx, b l. S. , Y R 655,457 . ' 'J K " ., ,K ,, K- A V 'WN -X11 5, . - " J K J K ' . x1N?1f1"'fsiffia iwfff-4' r .J , r ' .. ,A "' 1 , f ,f -K ' e ' X-sit: teflon , , . ' is - ,Iggy A 1 3 'TL - XS' " , 1 as fs: - -x S ' , .6 , ABOVE: Since snow is such an unusual event for Bell County, Jeff Snyder, Donna Murrell, Anissa Kelley, Bill Johnston and Eric Chavez take a break from class to catch the last enjoyable hours. LEFT: Junior Vick Pope cheers to Julia Whatley's Middle East Feast. Mrs. Whatley's geography class was treated to Arabian foods. BELOW: When the administrators announced that there.would be no sitting in cars during lunch, Donald Thomas, Joseph Hall, Tim Prince, Greg Redden, Terry Fuller, Eric Kuehn, Kevin Kaulfus and Steve Giniewicz brought lawn chairs to keep from breaking the rules. SENIDRS - Kerri Akin Glenn Alexander David Altenberg Julie Altenberg Nancy Alvarado Kelli Andel Dannie Anderson Ralph Aragon Diana Arldt Angie Arthur Dusty Bailey Julie Bailey Kevin Ball Audrey Bankston Elizabeth Barge Joy Barnett Rickey Barrineau Monte Barron Blane Bartek Tracy Basinger Photo by David Doyle Picking Up Pics Senior Nan Humphrey receives her senior portraits from Varden Studio representative. Seniors' pictures were taken the end of summer vacation and received in November. m - X x MQ s at .l X F xr L XS ge AS N' wg GNL K :YL ' Q -- .. V Ri A X a . , w X N K L Ns iw? E fx, . 5.. s ,J 7' 5 r ww i 2 Y 15555 f Q 3 x , ,F X , f J' av -,,. Qi, Xie-,off 1 A QQ 4, S if A ,u a S. M, S .x 9 E 5' 5 , QQ A' 1. ' 'fn ,lfx 99, Q63 A1 'x Q Q Y' Q X X N Q Lzvkb' 5 .Q KRS? M? ,L ,Q , . nay, ix X? .. EES: .. il 53 X S x- AAA, v 0 S sf: A A . -ix X M .Xa '-xx S' x is as X A Rov- ,T . 1,51 ug .-.. I. ,Sf f ,if div' 'L 23:55 N If .A K Q! 3 ff SENIGRS Brian Coffin Velvet Cole Melanie Collins Ruben Constancio Rudy Constancio Larry Cook Donna Corwin David Coufal Reece Cox Rosalind Crump Christina Cruz Jimmy Cruz Alice Cuevas Darryl Culpepper Kyle Curry Jeff Daniel Dianne Darden Tammy Davenport Jane Davis Randy Davis Photo David 7' College Bound Seniors Randall Strehler, Danny Stepan, Robert Smith Junior Ty Hankamer collected information from Texas Representative Loyd Taylor. Forty-four colleges and sities attended the Dec. 15 College Day held in the KCBIUET. fig "1 S . ilf 2f',1 " fi x Q S bf 5 , K ,,,, x 3 ? ,, M i f is 3, Q g,, gzl- R ' R I . r X .1 S N vu - fssjg' .. yu., I' ,f be , - j 'R , , F' is w Y, - '1 wig, if Brita Goonan Kena Goucher Darlene Grant Joe Greenfield Adam Guerra Robert Guerra Bradley Gunn Tony Gutierrez Scott Hacker Louis Hahn Monique Hall Sarah Hall Lori Hamilton Tina Hamm Jeff Hansen Jay Harlan Gracie Harris Mia Harris Matt Hauser Dee 'Ann Havins Michele Hawkins John Hayward Doug Hazen Duane Heiner Charles Henry Ricky Henson Demetrius Hernandez Janie Hernandez Jesse Hernandez Harold Herzog Loraine Hicks Gina Hilliard Brian Hoelscher Melissa Hoelscher Susan Holliday Gill Hollie Dora Ann Holt Michele Honeycutt Teddie Horn James Howe Genera Hubbard Kenneth Huggins Deborah Hughes Mike Hughes Nan Humphrey Don lley Drake Jackson Keith Jackson Eric Jez Michael Jimenez Darrell Jirasek Jay Wayne Johnson Jay William Johnson Jim Johnson Mark Johnson Tammy Johnson Leslie Johnstone Shawn Joyce Delia Juarez Mindy Junek DeAnna Karp Ronald Kaufmann Kevin Kaulfus Kecia Kelley Karen Kelln Kelli Kendrick Ted Kilian Beth Klement Peggy Knight Bobby Koleszar Michelle Kolodziejczyk Denise Kovacs Linda Kristinek Melissa Kuban Eric Kuehn Jeanette Kunkel Jason Lacher Lissa Laird Danny Lange Richard Lara Ruben Lara Jacklyn Larder Tammy Latham Rebecca LaVan Bill Ledger Julie Lewellen Karen Lewis Billy Lindeman -Pie Pamela Lisenbe Trey Little John Longbotham Abby Lott Sheila Loveless Tammy Lyerly Billy Lynch Dennis Lynch Monica Lyons Susan Machalek Connie Manning Terri Marcovecchio Brenda Marek Darryl Marshall Bobby Martin Craig Martin Roy Martinez Victor Martinez Matt Maxfield Shane Maxwell Lori Mayfield Allen McBride Greg McBride Alveta McDaniel Keisha McDuffie Terri McGuire Juanita McLemore Michael Melvin Pam Michalk Ronald Mlhatsch Betsy Mock Anita Molett Sandra Montemayor Melinda Moore Vikki Moore Glenda Morgan E. J. Morris Elizabeth Morris Dale Motl Gail Murphy James Nance James Nastars Carmen Nealy Joy Neitsch Shari Nelson Rhonda Newman Michelle Nichols Lana Novak SENIORS Kathy Odstrcil Christine O'Neil Laura O'Neil Leslie O'Neil Teresa Owens Samuel Padilla Anthony Palomino Bunnie Pate Pamela Pekar Gary Pemberton Ramiro Pena Della Peoples David Phillips Colette Pick Tammy Pitzer Daniel Posey Donna Price Tim Prince Vickie Pruett David Pruitt Photo it S .Q 'Last Dance' Senior james Nastars and Iunior Beverley Petter danced t the performance of the Strikers. The Senior prom Souther Night" was held May 7 at K.C. Hall. K 6. Sylvia Ramirez Tina Ramos Barry Raper Elizabeth Ratliff Sandy Ray Troy Reed Rhonda Reichert Cindy Reynolds Kristen Richards Laura Riley Joe Ritchie Elfreda Robinson Scott Rodgers Antonio Rodriguez Norma Rodrigues Megan Romero Linda Roncarti S. T. Ross Michele Rovelli Terry Roy Rose Ruiz Sheila Russel Bobby Sagmiller Juan Santos Randi Savage Cyndi Scherer Seleese Schraeder Scott Schwindt Tammy Scott William Selby lgnacio Selio Bernadette Servantz Renee Shearin Patsy Shelton Joesph Shilo Eric Shores Lavitha Shumpert Stacy Silvas Tim Simecek Tammy Simek Carolyn Sincere David Skrabanek Debbie Slaughter Keith Slone Jennie Smetana David R, Smith David W. Smith Kenneth Smith SEN1oRs . L Lisa Smith Regina Smith Robert Smith Susan Smith Jeff Snyder Denise Sodek Teri Solarski Michele Stecher Danny Stepan Dwayne Sterling Cindi Stevens Danielle Stevens Deemeeteria Stevens Constance Steward Allen Stoneham Randall Strehler Mark Switzer Paula Symm Sharon Symm Terry Tannreuther Glenda Taylor Carol Teer Ricky Tepera Cindy Thomas Donald Thomas Photo by Randa Redmond Z Officer Material Policeman David Blankemeir discusses the finer points of bein? an officer with Senior Class Secretary Melanie Collins, Reporter Renee Wa ker, Parliamen- tarian Beth Bravenec and President Tre Campbell. Not pictured are Vice- President Tina Hamm and Treasurer Elizagveth Barge. -Siem Tamera Thomas Anita Thompson Elizabeth Thompson Jeania Thompson Kim Thompson Shellie Threlkeld John Tidwell Jr. Patty Turner Scot Tyson Steve Utley Michelle Vanecek Billy Vann Monty Van Winkle Warren Vavra Valorie Voigt Lisa Vybiral Christian Waage Jack Wagner Camely Wald Kelli Walker Renee Walker Jimmy Walker Susan Wallingford Bryan Ward Jim Watkins Tammy Watkins Kathy Watson Mike Watson Renee Weaver Timothy Weddle D'Ann Wendel Joyce Wesolowski Cathy Wheaton Tyree White Johnny Wilkerson Todd Williams Missy Willis Brenda Willoughby Jill Wills Grady Winslow Judi Wood Billy Woodward Jennifer Wright Elizabeth Wyche Matilda Yanez Horace York Billy Young Cheryl Zepher Seniors Perform Annual Assembly That's Ridiculo After only three rehearsals, the Seniors performed their version of "That's Ridiculous," alias the Senior Assembly. The show was led by hosts Melanie Collins, Kyle Curry and Juan Santos. The April 8 performance began with a battle of early morning exercise artists. Richard Simmons fRandy Davisl eventually gave in to Joanie's fCyndi Schererl Morning Stretch. On the spot reporter Dan Rather fTim Brewerl investigated the drug problem on campus. Due to the crack down on drugs, seniors had resorted to smoking freshmen. Also, parents were no longer allowed on campus, and custodians began drinking the students' hidden beer. Numerous interruptions from the principal fBilly Woodwardl were heard over the P.A. system, each being very detailed and apologetic. The one announcement which received applause from the audience was the attack of the "Giant Armadillo." The Armadillo ate the Lone Star Beer cans along with the campus canines on which the cans were tied. When asked for a moment of silence, the audience cheered instead. Commercials included the Listerine skit in which an unfortunate freshman fKevin Kaulfusl tried to hide his "beer breath" by drinking a bottle of Listerine. The strong close as the seniors gathered on mouthwash wasjust too much stage and awards were for him, and he passed out after presented. Best all around drinking it. Seniors were Joe Ritchie and Miller Lite revealed its Julie Altenberg. Seniors with greatest beer drinkers to be Carl best personalities were Juan Davis fSteve Utleyl, Mark Santos and Kim Fuller. Seniors Wilson lTrey Campbelll, Bob most likely to succeed were Matt Denton fBilly Woodwardl, Hauser and Melanie Collins. Bonificio Duran fDoug Dippell Most talented Seniors were Kyle and O. J. Simpleton fDrexel Curry and Seleese Schraeder. Evansl. Each gave his personal Neatest Seniors were Billy reasons for choosing Lite over Woodward and Colette Pick. other beers. Friendliest Seniors were Drake The performance drew to a Jackson, Michael Jimenez and Elizabeth Barge. Best Senior athletes were Grady and Keisha McDuffie. Most handsome Senior boy was Kaulfus and most beautiful Senior girl was Renee Walke Best Senior dancers were Du Heiner and Brita Goonan. Cutest Senior couple was Ma Blanchat and Tina Hamm. C clown was Sean Cockrell. ABOVE: While showing America Underalls, Ignacio Selio decided to show what was under Jeff Snyder's Underalls. RIGHT: After saying the Bret Stafford pledge of allegiance, the Pepperettes stop to praise Head Coach William Selby while he asks Stafford to "give me one last pass." 's 1-mimi I . , f il W.. E5 A 1 E , 1? . "9 Q Q 'Fl Q A '-. ,XH .W N, 'fn ,, H. I ag 9 ,S , . 'fl , I Wu-, .Af r"',. W., if? V,-... -f sr I I Senior Slogan Move back world we re comin through. We re the Seniors 82! Motto Remember yesterday dream about tomorrow - u live today. Class Flower Delphenium Class Song "Don't Stop Believin' " ff 1 Valone Voigt awai Valednctonan Add gc -3 il MQW? yns r x , ' ' M WMM " , H bt r Speech arcofnmeis Above: Traci Blair receives her diploma and a congratulatory handshake from Jerry Gibson. With help from William Valigura, Gibson handed out 463 diplomas. Above Right: Frederick D. McClure, a Houston attorney, addresses seniors at the Baccalaureate Service. Far Right: Seniors line up for the Baccalaureate ceremony, which was moved indoors due to rainy weather. Right: Kathy Odstrasil, Jennie Smetana, Terri McGuire and Karen Kelln make last- minute adjustments to their caps and gowns before Baccalaureate. ,-'-""'7':' I ome will win, some will lose ome were born to sing the lues h, the rnouie never ends tgoes on and on and on and n . . . And just like the words to ourney's "Don't Stop elievin'," the school year eemed to go on and on for the 63 seniors anticipating raduation. It wasn't until aking definite plans for ommencement - sending ut invitations, ordering caps nd gowns, attending the accalaureate Service - that e reality of graduation was ctually perceived by many niors. Traditionally, the Sunday efore graduation is reserved r the Baccalaureate Service nd May 23 marked Temple igh School's 93rd such remony. A second period accalaureate practice in the ildcat Stadium proved to be eless when rain forced the remony into the auditorium. niors clad in blue robes and ps with either blue and white gold Honor Society tassels owded the halls by the feteria and the library by 30 Sunday night, searching antically for the line in which ey belonged. With friends and family embers already seated, niors marched down the les to their appropriate aces. Somehow, even with e confusion of not being sitive about seat numbers, one was left standing. After Joe Ritchie's ocation and "These Are e Best Times" sung by the lyfoniks, Kyle Curry roduced speaker Frederick McClure, an attorney for ynolds, Allen, Cook, Pannill d Hooper Incorporated in uston. McClure's speech focused on success, which he lieved anyone could attain. lmost anything can be complished by an individual o is willing to work and rifice to meet ends," Clure said. McClure received a standing tion after his twenty-minute dress, and, following Beth venec's Benediction, iors filed out of the itorium to wait for parents he student center or king lot. Some students also ded directly for the ccalaureate Dance at ton Star Hall, and others nt home to study for Photo by Daniel Broadway Monday's exams. Even though all seniors were through with classes after exams, the five days before graduation were full ones for most. Tuesday's 8:30 a.m. Commencement practice interrupted any plans for sleeping in, and parties, jobs and keeping a constant watch over the rain-threatening clouds occupied seniors until Friday night. When May 28 finally did arrive, it brought with it a 90? chance of thundershowers. With each senior allowed only three Commencement tickets for the auditorium, many soon- to-be graduates agonized over which of their relatives and friends would attend the ceremony. All worry proved to be unfounded, though, when local radio stations announced Commencement would be held in the stadium after all. By 8:00 pm, the south stands were packed with camera- bearing spectators, and members of the Class of '82 began the Processional. After the Invocation by Melanie Collins, Scott Hacker gave his Salutatory Address. ln his speech, Hacker pointed out that each student had learned to excel in a different field, but all had "learned respect for their fellow human beings." Hacker prompted cheers from the graduating seniors in the stands by closing his speech with the Senior Slogan, "Move back world, we're coming through. We're the Seniors '82!" The Class was then presented by Principal Robert Denton and Vice-Principal James Kerby and accepted by Superintendent of Schools William J. Valigura. Jerry R. Gibson, President of the Board of Education, presented diploma covers to seniors and was surprised to receive marbles from several practical jokers. Two seniors passed out marbles before the ceremony to give to Gibson when shaking hands, but Gibson overcame the situation by discreetly placing the "gifts" in his pocket. Screams and yells echoed from the stands as seniors cheered on friends collecting their diplomas. The loudest shouts, however, were motivated by an airplane flying over the stadium pulling a KTEM-KPLE banner which read "Congratulations Seniors '82." After the last senior had received her diploma cover, Denton instructed the members of the Class of '82 to turn their tassels. Valedictorian Valorie Voigt then gave her speech regarding optimism. In her address Voigt said, "Each and every one here has the opportunity to enjoy life if they anticipate the best and minimize the worst." The Commencement was brought to a close with the singing of "E'er Victorious," the Benediction by Trey Campbell, and the Recessional of the new graduates. Clutching their diploma covers, the now former students walked to the main building where gowns were turned in, and diplomas and laminated miniature diplomas were received. Graduates were allowed to keep both tassels and caps as memorabilia. As many graduates realized that high school had come to an end and that they would not be returning after the summer, they also realized the last four years had not gone on and on. The years had really passed quickly, and only memories remained. eremonies Become Reality for Seniors Doug Adams Robin Ahlgren Patricia Aldridge Lawrence C. Alexander Leonard Alexander Amy Allen Jon Alston Mark Anderson Phillip Antunes Beatrice Arguellez Tammy Avant Michael Baggett Catherine Bagwell Mark Bailey Gaylena Banks Tommy Ray Banks JUNIDRS Perry Banty Samuel Barina Audrey Beck Keith Beck Doran Belknap Wilbur Bell Ronny Benolken Charlotte Beran Photo by Robin Ahlgren LJ r ,. r -fffxffzfzlz-'3'f' WF: an 4 it i , af .vwwar.wsW,rM, 0 A 21 Vocational Awareness Day Students were informed ofcourse offerings in the Career Center. Displaying their machine Ian 26 in the Student Center are Freshmen Randy Moore and Roy Darden. Matthew Bierwirth Douglas Biggs Michelle Black David Blankenship Robert Bockhold James Bowen Nanette Bradley George Brasher Cathy Bresnahan John Bresnahan Chris Bridges Meshell Brinkmann Jeff Brisbin Daniel Broadway Counse Broders Cyndi Brooks Mike Brookshire Chris Brown Robert Brown Robert Broxton Kurt Bruckbauer Betsy Buchanan Clyde Burgess Jeffrey Burns Mark Campbell Lionel Cantu James Carpenter Brad Carpentier Pam Cason Karen Castillo Tracey Caswell Mary Cearley Mark Chadwell Eric Chavez Preston Childers Rachel Childres Jayne Clark Karon Clark Leann Clark Patricia Clark Steve Clayton Lowell Coats Beth Coffin Dee Ann Cole James Coleman Bill Collier Sam Colvin Angie Conley Walter Conley DeAnne Conlin Gregg Constance Delia Constancio Theresa Cook Harold Cosper Yvette Coufal James Craigmile Frederick Crumpton Andrew Cruz Arthur Cruz Theodore Cruz Melissa Culpepper Toby Dach Linda DeLaCruz Ashley Dickson Lisa DiMuccio Keith Dixon Cecilia Donoso Tina Donoso Sharon Doyle James Dragoo Sandi Drew Kathie Dusek Holly Eagon Brenda Easley Robert Eaton Wade Eickbusch Neil Elliott Andrew Ellis Jennifer Elsik Stephen Eubanks Maria Evans Phillip Evans Scott Ewing Rebekah Exley Celia Factor Diane Fairbanks Byron Farrell Mike Federwisch JUNICJRS Kristi Fee Cameron Feir Patricia Ferguson Pam Fields Joseph Finck Jane Fladeland Susan Flanary Shawn Fleming F I ' Iuniors Cn Cue Mark johnson, vice president, Pamela Williams, president, and Albert Reese, ' found Big Top to be the hangout for many of the 525 juniors they represent. Not plctured Gil Gregory, treasurer, Ianet Perry, secretary, and Kim Smithwick, reporter. 3 rica Michael Flores Owen Foale Gaylon Fojtasek Tracy Folsom Daryl Franklin Linda Franklin Quincy Franklin Daryl Freeman Todd Frerichs Frank Freytag Carolyn Fuentez David Futch Greg Gaines Lewis Gaines Angela Gammage Steve Gauna Bill Gibson Patti Gillmeister Deborah Gillon Richard Giniewicz Rodney Ginn Debbie Goates Kim Godfrey Jacqueline Gomez Betty Gonzales David Gonzales Morris Goynes Bryan Green Dianna Green Tatjana Greene Kay Greeson Gil Gregory Glen Gregory Billy Grlgsby Rebecca Grlnie Chris Guillen Patricia Guillen Teresa Gulbranson Sam Hale Desiree Hall Joseph Hall Sue Hamrlck Ty Hankamer Deneen Hartley Kathy Hart David Hart! LaMont Hastings Cynthia Hejl Stanley Henderson Alice Hernandez Criselda Hernandez Frank Hernandez Letty Hernandez Tommy Hesse Archie Hester Roger Hester Jackie Hickson Lorie Hiles Kelly Hill Ann Holleman Gail Hollins Penny Holtzclaw Lisa Honeycutt Lonnie Honeycutt Freddie Howard Dan Howe Rebecca Howell Michelle Huber Robert Hudnall Shawna Hunter Ray Hurley Keith Jackson Kevin Jackson Linda Jackson Nellie Jackson Tulla Jackson Lisa Jamroz Ann Jenkins D'Ann Johnson Edward Johnson Garland Johnson Iodes Johnson Julie Johnson Kristy Johnson Mark Johnson Ramalou Johnson Ronny Johnson Kim Jones f Dhnm bu Randa Redmond Favorites Break Away junior Class Favorites Albert Reese and janet Perry break away from the city for a pleasant rey ride in the country. Pam Jones Sandy Jones Sarah Jones lrene Joo David Jordan Barbara Kahlig Gary Kanne Karen Kasberg 'An Kelley Keith Kevin Kelarek Amy Kelleher David Kinsella Raymond Kizer Karen Klecka Phil Klement Melinda Klepac Karen Knudsen Paul Koonce Mike Kosel David Kotrla Melissa Kuklies Craig Labaj Tora Lacher Suzy Lane Elizsa Latham Janna Lawson Gordon Leatherbarrow Robert Leitner Jayla Lemmons Charles Leyden Judy Lindeman Joe Lindemann Noelle Linzy Ralph Loa Randy Lodder Caleb Long Jr. Lisa Longbotham Joe Lopez Yvonne Lopez Melissa Lork Janet Lott Kelly Lundbeck Harry Macey lmagene Macon Vickey Macon Jann Maness Mark Manna Mike Martinec Becky Martinez Oscar Martinez Marci Maspero Paul Matamoros Don Matous Randall Mayer John Mayo Tanya McCollum Kent McCormick Kevin McCormick Brenda McCoy Chris McCoy Danny McDonald Martine McManus Jim McMurry Sherri McNamara Kyle McQueen O'Brien Merrill Raymond Mesa Devon Meshack Robert Metz Gary Meyer Ray Miller Regina Milo Anthony Minor Angie Mischtian Sandra Mitchell Monty Mize Tommy Mondrik Andy Montgomery Bruce Montgomery Lisa Moore Wes Moore Dan Morehead Deborah Moreno Rusty Morris John Morrison Harold Morton Todd Mraz David Mullins Nancy Muniz Charlotte Murphy Dennis Murrell Tommy Nance Rafael Naranjo Dorothy Nealy Jan Neitsch Ngoc Ngo JUNIORS Dewey Nichols Steven Niekamp Andrew Nieto Chesley Nunley Gena Odstrcil Dee-Ann Oliver Craig Ordner Karen Overton f Photo by David Doyle apr, Z' 3 . a, ,ri Surprise juniors Ian Villines and Cindy Hejl find that surprising friend Beth Coffin with a decorated locker made for a happy birthday. Alan Owens Robert Ozment Mike Pappas Garner Parks Michele Parnell Paresh Patel Jimmy Patton Tracy Payne Ken Paysse Patrick Pennington Janet Perry Beverley Petter Debra Piel Vick Pope Margaret Popelka Richard Popp Janice Poulter Craig Pryor Kevin Pryor Jimmy Przybylski Mike Psencik Sally Purifoy Yvette Quarrles James Quintero Crystal Randle Brian Ranly Greg Redden Randa Redmond Albert Reese Theresa Remsberg Jimmy Renick Kyle Richter Shannon Riley Chris Ringstaff Robert Ritchie Edward Rivera Mary Rivera William Rivera Colleen Robinson Robert Robinson Trasee Robinson Brett Rodgers Danny Rodgers Robin Rodi Pete Rodriguez Robert Roe Melissa Rogers Nancy Ropp Olga Rosas Gwendolyn Ross Dawn Rothe Dawn Rowan Roy Rowe James Rush Pam Rush Maria Salazar Sunday Salazar Patsy Sales Mike Sames Roblena Sanders Steve Sanders Margaret Santos Earl Sauls Patricia Schnabel Jerome Schoolar Edith Schultz Cornelius Scott Sherri Sebastian Jack Seec Susan Sheelar Stacie Sheelar Monte Sheffield Deborah Shirley Ronelle Sholar Melissa Simcik Damon Sincere Gene Skrabanek Amy Slack Wanda Smetana Angela Smith Connie Smith Jeanetta Smith Kim Smithwick Phillip Sneed Lisa Snow Steve Sodek Noah Soliz Brent Southworth Angi Sowers Jay Spence Debbie Stack Bret Stafford Susan Stansbury Penny Steele Liz Steffy Richard Steinbomer JU IORS - Muddin' Time For Iay Tankersley, Mark Chadwell and Mike Martinec, Miller Springs was the perfect place go mudcling during wet weather. Mudding became a popular sport for most 4-Wheel drlve OWI'l8I'S. XA Lisa Stevens Nicole Stevens Andy Stewart Darryl Stewart Pete Stewart Tracy Stirman Kelly Stone Susan Strasburger Robert Taylor Tracey Taylor Robert Teplansky David Thomas Julie Thomas Becky Thompson Guy Thorburn Kelli Tinnen Delane Tischler Joe Tischler Sheri Tolbert Debbie Tubbs Michael Tuck Linda Tyson Pearl Valdez Marvin Vanicek Theresa Vanicek Victor Vargas Ruth Vera Jan Villines Sandra Vrazel James Wagner Craig Walker Carol Waller Stefan Ward Stephanie Ward Teresa Warren Calvin Washington Jayna Waters Anjie Watson Donna Weed David Welch Becky Weltler Valerie Whatley Rael White Wanda White Wendy White Bonita Wilborn Mike Williams Pamela Williams Russell Williams Michael Willis Charles Wilson Kendra Wilson Paul Wilson Wendy Wilson Cathy Windham J. R. Winkler Tracy Abbott Robby Agee Leigh Alblinger Dee Dee Alexander Hermino Alvaiez Dawna Andel Birgit Anderson Mitch Anderson Steve Aragon Pablo Arguellez Boo Arnold Josie Aviles Arnettea Baggett Urban Officers Sophomore Class Officers, riding high at Clem Mikeska's, include President jim Ballard, Treasurer Randy Chupik, Reporter Lori Beauchamp, Vice-President Iulie Ritchie, Parliamentarian Iessica Howell and Secretary Camllle Browning. Shevella Baggett Lisa Bailey Mark Bain Craig Baird Lynette Baird Suellen Baird Chance Ballard Jim Ballard Debra Balls Vickie Banks Bobby Barina Rickey Barnes Randy Barton Sandra Bass Tonja Bates Dale Beaty SOPI-IOMGRES ll xl .rr Lori Beauchamp Alisha Beiningen Paul Bench Arthur Benner Bret Bennett Shirley Berger Amy Bergstrom James Beutler Tim Bickford Paul Black Mary Blackmon Minthia Blair Vance Blunson Terri Boedeker Doreen Bower Gaylon Boyd Nancy Bradley Lauri Bravenec Steven Breazeale Thomas Brinkley Kim Brison William Broadus Allen Brock Thomas Brockman Susanne Brooks Keith Brown Shelisa Brown Camille Browning Jeff Brownlee Darryl Burgess Brett Burns Bo Busby Sean Bush Denise Butler Michael Bynum Frances Byrd Bobby Camp Alan Campbell Juan Canul Michael Carlisle Clay Carlson Michael Carpenter Teresa Carrizales Carla Carter Louie Caruana Elaine Casas Phillip Casillas Tracey Cason Phyllis Castillo Joe Cater Anthony Chapel Wayne Chappell Denise Cheek Dee Dee Chestnut Lori Chiappetta Patrick Chism Jesse Chrisner Randy Chupik Kenny Clinard Todd Coe Mark Cohen David Cole Terry Conley Cathi Coon Joe Cooper Frankie Copeland Michael Cosper Pam Cotham Lyndia Coufal David Courtney Anne Cox Julie Cox Jacquelyn Craik Lisa Crawford Chery Criss Daleena Crockett Jackie Crump David Cruz Donald Cruz Lance Cummings Douglas Curtis Shawn Dains Tiann Dana Angie Davis Colette Davis Jennifer Davis Lee Davis Jeff Dees David Depew Lee Dickie Dana Dickson Carl Dillard Diane Dillon Tim Dippel Cori Dockery Paul Donoso Sharon Doulgas Lori Drake Karen Duncan Malcolm Duncan Julian Duran Linda Durffee Kenneth Dykes Tammy Eaton Emily Elliott Gwen Engbrock Todd Engram Cyndi Erickson Shelley Eubanks Johnny Evans Phillip Farrell Jackie Fettig Chuck Finch Candice Fisher Joanna Flores Andy Ford David Ford Alan Franklin Harriel Freeman Morgan Freison Frances Fuentez Melissa Fuller Mike Fuller Pat Fuller Humberto Gandara Daniel Garcia Diana Garcia George Garcia Jeanne Garcia Michael Garcia Travis Garth Christiea Gauna Suzanne Geiselbrecht Jimmy Gentry Curtis Gerick Jeffrey Gering Ray Gibson William Gibson Sherri Gill Debbie Gillespie Donald Gillon Terrence Gilmore John Gonzales Todd Goodfellow Vaughn Gordon Mark Grahmann Mark Gross Brandon Groves Carla Hahn Lauren Hahn Christina Hale Bradley Hammond Lawrence Hardge Kathy Harrison Carolyn Havelka Kim Hemphill Chuck Henning John Henry Albert Hernandez Chris Hernandez Florence Hernandez lsaac Hernandez Bruce Hersha Diana Herzog Charles Heyn Brian Hill Dennis Hill Jody Hill Laura Hill Dale Hobday Ted Hobday Kim Hodges Tammy Howard Jessica Howell Erwin Hubbard Ron Hubbard David Humphrey James Ingram Patrick Ingram Phyllis Irish Kim Jackson Richard Jenkins Karen Jennings Tony Jeter DeyWayne Johns Cyndi Johnson Photo by Tora Lacher MTW Sophomore Chauffeur Sophomore Todd Goodfellow finds hunself chauffeur for classmates Edd1 Luna, lim Ballard, Tony Ieter, Mike Whatley, Kenny Snyder and Bo Busby. SQPHGMQRES Dean Johnson Jesse Johnson John Johnson Lindy Johnson Richard Johnson Ray Juarez Sharon Kahlig Jeffery Kaufmann Julie Keith Michael Kiemele Reginald Kindred Dwayne King Evelyn King Ginny Kingery Shawn Kirby Valerie Kizer Cole Knight Betsy Koster Melissa Kotrla Lisa Kruse Steve Kuklies Sandra Kuryla Rhonda Labaj Katie Landherr Dana Lange Tanya Ledger Michael Lefner Monica Leija Victor Lemons Laurie Lesmelster Pauline Lloyd Floyd Lockett Alys Lockley David Lopez Leticia Lopez Norma Lopez Linda Lovelace Glen Lowe Steven Lowe Brad Lowery Peginne Lowrey Eddie Luna Sunday Luna Annette Lyerly David Lynch Eloy Machuca Chris Magana Bobby Malina Jerry Mallina Ray Manear Cindy Manning Lisa Marburger JoAnita March Michael Marshall Irene Martinez Margie Matamoros Kayce May Byron McBride Nancy McCelvey James McConnell Diane McCrea Dwayne McGarity Waco McGowan Judy McGowan Bobby McLean Ron McGuire Marvina McMahan Kenneth McNeil Derrick McPherson Edward McVade Robert Meacham Kelly Medrano Milton Mesecke Angela Mikeska Mark Mikeska Roger Mikeska Lori Milam Robert Milo Coby Mitchell Melissa Mock James Moeller David Mojica Bryan Moore Mark Moore Mike Moore Rodney Morales Jacinto Moreno April Morgan Doris Morgan Missy Morgan Jimmy Morton Linda Mungia Lance Munoz Pete Munoz Robert Murillo Marlena Murphy Rita Nance Belinda Nash Mary Nastars Lisa Navaroli Debbie Neal x"N' Photo by Daniel Broadway .i,1:,f.ssFS Vi" 6 - A iaiaebls f - " fsN 'uiissifi is 1 'fsfwfiil ' I. . -f 'Awe 2 ..., 1 L s t nos? W ji MN Sl wi' ., ? ,,,,. iunlnno Sophomore Drivers Coach George Iohnson instructs Sophomore Iohn Presswood in the finer point of driving a car. Drivers Education was a must for most sophomores because i was their first chance to be legally behind the wheel. SOPI-IOMORES Yolanda Nealy Ron Nedry Tyrone Newman Hong Ngo Karen Nidositko Rita Nieto Mark Nine Scott Nix Michael Norvell Jenny Ockleberry Beth Odom Ken Oehlerking Skipper Ogle Ron Orsag Arthur Ortiz Norma Linda Ortiz N Ai ar, ti F- f VSX X +3 v Q .cv-sw, J' 1 . S it B 5 XR? Q 3 K 1, . .1 ,,,A, .. K Q, 7' X .W- :-s5,'-:-- -21, i it .X ,, 1 FU XA J' 'N 'N A A gi E, Q M ig fl-0 Riff V X- S ' ' ' ' V" N , 'yan Q3 '-W s ' V , xg fv' - -f A K S X at vu, -is Si? Julie Simpson Robin Sisk Peggy Skelton Connie Slaughter John Slaughter Kay Kay Smith Darron Sniggs Randy Snow Ronny Snow Kenny Snyder Lisa Sodek Mike Sorg Missy Sosa Photo Daniel Band-Aid Anything from running off and filing music to taking roll call are the many jobs that sophomore aid Leigh inger does. Keeping the bands well informed of coming events, Leigh puts up new bulletins. SOPI-IOMORES Jody Spence Sherry Spence Beth Spencer David Spurlln Jeff Standard Mark Standard Adam Starr Angela Staub Kevin Steger Audrey Stephen Rhonda Kay Stephen Cheri Stephens John Stephens Tina Sternberg Donnell Stewart Sandy Stewart RM 1-.y TW X Jamie Ybarra Larry Young Kenneth Zacharias Joe Zack Laurie Zaruba Judy Stroud Jim Stumph Dona Chuel-Rong Su Pamela Svatek Scott Switzer Robert Tamez Kimberly Tapley Michael Taplln Pete Taylor Jeffery Tepera Bruce Tharp Julius Thomas Shameil Thomas Sherri Thomas Coleman Thompson Robert Thompson Carl Thorns Wllliam Thornton Sharon Tidwell Ray Traugott Johnny Trejo Thom Trick Elizabeth Tyroch David Urban John Vanecek Johnny Vargas Dawn Vasek Kathy Vasta Kathe Vastlne Loren Vaughn Melissa Vaughan Arthur Velasquez Leonard Vltek Suzanna Voigt Mlchele Waddlll Elizabeth Walnger Kyle Walker Bill Walsh Susie Walsh lretha Ward Tina Ward Sandra Washington Glnny Watwood Sean Weadock Jeff Weaver Crystal Webb Ruth Wenger Mike Whatley Elizabeth Wheeler Kathy White Cade White Allison Whitney Kurt Wlggers Judy Wilkerson Karen Williams Peter Wllliams Wesley Williams Michelle Willis Chris Wilson Julle Wistrand Jan Wltcher Tanna Wolf Chrls Wood Marla Woodruff Pam Adams John Aguirre Alan Albert Barbra Allen Jacky Allen Maggie Allison Jason Alston Marsha Andel Chris Anderson Philip Anderson Kim Anglin Chris Aragon Andrea Atkins Susan Bachus Kaylynn Bacon Eddie Baily Amanda Baker Kasey Baker Steve Baker Rhonda Baldwin Carin Barker Renee Bartlett Beth Bartosh Yvonne Baugh Scott Becker Dennis Bell Felicia Bell Kimberly Bergslien Patricia Berry Lara Bertoleit Norma Bettinger Margaret Bierwirth Darlene Black Brad Blanchat Cheryl Blanks Shannon Bledsoe f i A3 Phot Randa Redmond Going Up Freshman Class Officers, Vice President Aaron Leibowitz, President Hicks and Treasurer David Pope found the elevator "just around the corner. Unfortunately it wasn't at high school. Not pictured are Secretary Kaylyn Bacon, Reporter Karla Elliot and Parliamentarian Karen Vollmer. ' J FRESI-IME X.. ad Melissa Blythe Jeff Boldt Angie Boniface Anthony Booker Ray Bordelon Yolanda Bradley Dale Bretting Dwayne Brinkley Tanya Brooks Bryan Brown Beth Brown Jenny Brownlee Diane Bruce Jeanne Bruce Darryl Burkey Jana Burns Michael Buster Pam Butler Pamela Byers Sherri Calvert Shell Cammack Anne Campbell James Campbell Joe Campbell Sherry Campbell Keith Carpenter James Carter Becky Chavis Raymond Chavis Sandra Chew Paul Chlapek Charlie Clark Rodney Clayton Michelle Coats Elisabeth Connor Natalie Cook Maria Corona Grace Coulter Brenda Courtney Buford Craig Anthony Crossland Steven Cruz Kerry Culp Kevin Curry Caroline Curtis Michelle Dach Yvonne Dach Richard Dalton Tish Daniel Chandra Daniels Martie Dannheim Roy Darden David Davilla Bart Davis Cheryl Davis Gary Davis Molly Davis Caroline Decell Gloria de la Garza Thomas Denson Belisa Diaz Myrna Diaz Patrick Dickerson Brad Dickson Kelli Dixon Christie Dotson Kevin Dragoo James Dugger Daphne Dukate Christa Dyck Michael Easter Peggy Edwards Noel Eickbusch Karla Elliott Belinda Entrop Alonzo Evans Stephen Evans Joey Everett Thorsten Fahnert Lisa Faidi Melinda Farias Donald Fath Robyn Feir Lester Fettig Toby Fettig Eddie Finch Kim Fisher Tina Fisher Greg Fladeland Lisa Fleming Ethel Fletcher Kim Fletcher Sammie Fletcher Stacy Flood Jerry Flores Salvador Flores Brain Fondren Teresa Ford Donna Foster Phil Francis Sheila Franklyn Brenda Freeman James Freeman Mark Freeman Hank Fuchs Lisa Fuentes Tino Fuentes Gary Gallegos Phnm bv Antonio Rodrigues 43 rf we A1164 valium SIX 1nches of snow and gas curtailments delrvered an unexpected four day in january. Students Lawrence Meshack, Grady Broadus, Eric Devon Meshack, Garland johnson, William Broadus, Darrell Ellis and Rodrigues found the weather not totally unbearable. FRESHMEN Sunday Garcia Michael Garcia Paul Garcia Roger Garcia Xavier Garcia Gregg Garth Sally Gauna John Gawlik Gail Gay Staci Gerisch Drew Gibson Jessie Gibson Karl Gille Michelle Gilmore Donna Goeke Nicole Golden Janie Gonzales Libby Gonzales Melinda Goodwin Larry Goolsby Jana Gossett Rebecca Graham Treese Grear Chris Green Tammy Green Angela Guardado Mary Guerrero Troy Gunn Kirk Haddock Shannon Hall Shannon Hallquist Jennifer Hamer Edna Hamilton Donna Hamilton Keith Handley Angela Hardin Carla Hardister Robin Harris Connle Harrison Jeff Harrison Constance Hartley Raynee Harvey Sheila Hastings Clay Havins Rick Henning Billy Henry Bittie Henry Ann Henry Elizabeth Hernandez Israel Hernandez Janie Hernandez Dean Hersha Ronnie Herzog Cristl Hicks Terrie Hicks Julie Hill Mary Hill Becki Hines Donna Hobizal Charles Hodge Tom Holliday Patti Holtzclaw Keith Honeycutt Mike Honeycutt Lynn Hooper Renee Hopkins Michael Howard Rachel Howell Mike Howlett Charlotte Hubbard Jeff Huggins Chris Hughes Craig Hyden Janet Ingram Cassandra Jackson Charlotte Jackson Kim Jackson Lee Jackson Mary Jackson Paula Jackson Andrea Jarma Greg Jarolik Rhonda Jenkins John Jeter Bertin Johnson Ricky Johnson Robert Johnson Wendy Johnson Bill Johnston Tim Jones Andrea Joo Jeff Jordan Jenny Jordan Sandra Juarez Kim Kasberg Kim Keen Kelly Kelarek Anissa Kelley Rebel Kemp Shirley Ketterman Jake Kevorkian Robin Kindred Karen King Joe Kirby Darrel Klinger Barney Knight Michael Knutson Chris Kolodziejczyk ' e , Oriented Freshmen Picking up schedules and learning where the L-wing was were just some of the things Freshmen Dean Hersha, Ralph Robinson and Mark Romero learned at orientation before school started in August. D FRESI-IMEN Chris Kosel Caroline Lancaster Kim Lane Carla Lange Tod Larsen Cheryl Lasly Jeff Lassiter Dawn Leatherbarrow Shannon Ledbetter Aaron Leibowitz Kurt Leonard Delores Lerma Marty Levy Jeffrey Lewellen Eleanor Lewis Kimberly Lexion Nora Lexion Chris Lindemann Estella Lloyd Melissa Longoria Melissa Love Patrick Lowry Jim Luckey Denise Luna Kevin Lynch Darrell Lyons Monica Machuca Tammy Maddox Jim Malina Sharon Malina ' Gary Marek Gilbert Martinez Andi Maspero Rhonda Mathis Mark Matsumoto Carla Mayer Sherry Mayo Tiffany McAdams John McAdoo Darrell McBride Donnie McConnell Grady McGoldrick Helen McKee Renee McManus Tony McVade Holly Mears Bret Meeh Charles Melancon Maria Melendez David Melvin Arnoldo Mendoza Cheryl Meredith Bill Merrill Ernest Metz Larry Mlchalewicz Donna Mikulas Dave Miller Henry Miller Mila Miller Reamandoa Miller Billy Mitchell Gayle Mitchell Sheila Mitchell James Moehnke Frankie Mojica Michelle Montemayor Tomasa Montoya Grant Moore Kenneth Moore Randy Moore Stephanie Moore Billy Moore Kerry Morales Tina Morris Dwayne Morrison Suzie Morrison Linda Mosely Lance Mundkowsky Julie Munger Lucy Mungia Johnny Munoz Britt Myers Chris Myers Russell Myers Darlyn Nealy Mike Nelson Randy Nichols James Nix Nancy Nunnallee Shirley Oakman Joe Ochoa Kevin Olsen Mark Olsen Hanes Ondrasek Deborah Overton Tommy Owen Annette Owens Susan Owens Estella Pack Chris Palomino Cynthia Parker Edward Parker Mike Pausewang Steve Parsons Edward Pavelka Dehaven Payne Melody Pearson Linda Pechal p--1 mx Photo Randa Redmond Fresh Fish The Fish Bowl on East Adams hooked in a new variety of fish, Freshman Favorites Cristi Hicks and Alan Albert. Favorites were nominated by their and finalists were announced on Dec. 10. D FRESI-IME Bob Pemberton Carla Peoples Kay Peoples Vanessa Peoples Kathleen Person Michael Peters Steven Peterson Kurt Petter Karen Phillips Kregg Phillips Malcom Phillips Lynn Pierce Patrick Pirtle Roy Pitrucha Sean Pittman Jacob Pollack David Pope Jenny Pope Anita Portillo Mike Prewitt Yvette Price Joe Pruett Felicia Pryby Alan Quarles Bobby Quinn Ashley Rahm Elvira Ramirez Lucia Ramirez Mike Ramirez Pamela Ray Londa Rayson Patrick Rayson John Reese Skeebo Reichert Jeff Renick Debbie Rennels Carmelita Reza Rhonda Rhoads Keith Richardson Deana Rindy Lesa Rios Mary Jane Rios Vonda Risby Mike Roberts Stephanie Roberts Dave Robinson Dorothy Robison Kenneth Robinson Michael Robinson Ralph Robinson Tina Robinson Yolanda Rodgers Felix Rodriguez Stella Rodriguez Mark Romero Lisa Rose Jeff Ross Mitchell Ross Kevin Rovelli Shawn Rowan David Rowe Kimberly Rowe Lisa Roy Desmond Royal Diana Ruiz Tommy Rush James Russell Patrick Rylander Lawrence Sams Richard Sanchez Natalie Santibonez Eric Sauls Bobby Sauls Pete Sauls Yvette Sauls Robin Savage Trish Sawall Barbara Schiller Johnnie Schilling Carl Schlieper Slade Schraeder Wray Scott Evelyn Seastrunk Tonya Senne Sandy Servantez April Settles Steve Sewell Stephanie Shaw Rodney Sheffield Bo Sheppard Bart Sherman Leslie Shook Bryan Sikes Sandy Silvas Judy Simmons Cheri Simpson Bobby Slone Cindy Smallwood Audra Smith Elizabeth Smith Kevin Smith Tracey Smith Dallas Sneed Ann Snelson Jerry Sohns Lisa Sohns Teresa Solomon Bobby Sosa """""'T..,,-Q-"""'---.... -M.:,N.-New--M Q.,N-9'-.,,s"-+."""'-N. N-..,,,"'-'--....,,,"""--,.,, -Q..is.Q..- Q-. Schooling Fish Counselor Mike Stirman advises Karen Wilson on her pre-registration form March 10 counselors began assisting freshmen to choose classes and make they would get the required amount of credits. 3 FRESI-IME 'NX Cheryl Wright Kent Wuensche April Younce Mike Young Gary Zaruba Stanley Springer Tammy Stepan Barton Stevens Jennifer Stephens Lisa Steward Wanda Stokes Cari Stone Bonnie Stoneham Michael Sustaita Lowann Taplin Bret Tate Kirby Tate Matt Teaford Chris Teplansky Dave Thomas Jennifer Thomas Jocelyn Thomas Tressa Thomas Vicki Thomas Alan Thompson Kathy Thompson Michelle Thompson Michael Timmons John Tolbert Donnie Tomasek Eddie Tucholski Susan Tullis Alan Turley Tammy Turner Teri Turner Terry Turner Amy Tyson Emily Vacha Andrew Valdez Jesse Valero Brian Vandenbout Sandra Vannatta Tammy Vansa Mike VanWinkle Nora Vasquez Fred Vogler Karen Vollmer Denise Voss Todd Waddell Becky Wall Michael Ward Kathy Watkins Sharon Watkins Vikki Welch Mark Wesolowski Colanda White Michael Widdows Jerry Wiley Deborah Williams Edward Williams Michael Williams Richard Williams Karen Wilson Jay Winters Chris Wohleb Duncan Wolf , Daniel Woodfin Kevin Woods Wesley Wooley Mary Adams, English, humanities Jane Aiken, nurse's secretary Delois Akers, senior counselor Jean Akin, athletic secretary Betty Altimore, English Connie Babcock, art Kay Bacon, coach Mora Jane Baldwin, algebra, pre-calculus Sally Bales, art Kenneth Barnett, vocational agriculture Belinda Bartek, typing, business law Barbara Behrens, business Raymond Bennett, PE, coach EI Black, freshman principal Marylou Bowen, Spanish, English Ann Boyd, aide Janice Brady, migrant Gene Brewer, freshman counselor Eve Photo by Randa Redmond 'I 'Q They're Making a WHAT? Valorie and Suzanna Voigt take advantage of open house to introduce their parents and t Government Teacher Mark Wilson, along with the entire faculty, attended the Oct. 20 event. FACULTY 156 Beatrice Brooks, registrar Virginia Brookshire, vocational office education Anne Brothers, math department aide Caroll Brown, theatre arts Don Brownlee, PE, driver education, coach Christine Bulls, attendance clerk Beverly Burrell, librarian Sandra Butler, vice principal secretary Virginia Cannon, PE, coach Elias Cantu, custodian Susan Cantu, custodian Linda Carpenter, cafeteria Barbara Carter, sophomore counselor Dolores Case, resource Mary Chamblee, English Cheryl Chrisrnan, Journalism Donna Chumney, chemistry Patti Churner, English, Black studies John Connell, driver education, coach Terry Cost, math Calvin Creech, health, coach Dana Curry, homemaklng Carl Davis, librarian Carolyn Davis, junior secretary Don Davis, life sports, coach Joyce Davis, vocational counselor Bob Denton, principal Pearl Doehre, cafeteria manager Wanda L. Donaldson, dean of activities Bill Doughty, algebra, trig Jamie Doughty, English Foy DuBois, history Wayne Dunlap, physical science Bonifacio Duran, junior principal Henry Easterltng, industrial cooperative training Antone Elsik, physics Richard Engel, orchestra director Susan Engel, homemaklng Sarah Faidi, French Mike Fielder, biology, microbiology Mal Fischer, distributive education Jane Fitzgerald, healthy coach Mary Fournier, nurse James Frank, health, PE, coach Jo Freeman, receptionistg PBX operator John Friesner, building trades Ken Fuchs, Germang English Katherine Fulton, Spanish 157 Frances Garcia, custodian Henry Garcia, custodian Debbie Geer, typingg office procedures Estel Gilliland, drafting Johnny Gonzales, resourceg coach Karen Gooch, English Jean Grice, government Ben Haas, auto mechanics Danny Hall, junior varsity band Paula Hall, special education aide Marilyn Jo Harris, choral secretary Dean Harrod, CVAE Nell Harrod, homemaking Marilyn Hartwell, history Cecil May Hendricks, home economics cooperative education Larry Hennig, life sportsg coach Bernice Henry, geometry, algebra Bobby Henry, vocational agriculture V? Photo Daniel ,f Board Business Regular school board meetings were held on the second Monday of each month The seve board included Charles Cox III, Charlynn Casey, Iune Rickard, Superintendent William V President Willie Robertson, Ierry Gibson, Lance Crews and Michael Palomino K FACULTY 158 Carol Henry, principal's secretary Jeanette Henry, math Ron Henson, sophomore principal Pam Hoelscher, homemaking, cheerleading Michael Horner, American history Durward Howard, director of fine arts Regina Jackson, homebound community William Jackson, health, PE, coach Maggie James, tennis, PE, coach Jimmie Jermstad, world history Mary Jeter, principal's secretary George Johnson, driver education, coach Kirby Johnson, life sports, coach Nelwyn Johnson, world history Betsy Johnston, world history Betty Jones, freshman secretary Max Jordan, math Jerry Karriker, typingg business management Janet Kasner, algebra Marda Keith, physical science David Kelm, government James Kerby, senior principal Cindy Kirby, assistant choral director Harold Koslan, custodian Susan Krals, homemaking Ray Lanford, English Judy Lawler, government Bill Lawson, coordinator of guidance and counseling Juan Lopez Jr., custodian Paulette Manning, algebra Gail Marble, English Cindy Marcotte, special education Dwain Marshall, director of choral music Michael McMurtry, life sports, coach Carrol McNamara, secretary Connie McQueen, history Regina McQueen, homemaking Robert Meyer, math Donna Mihatsch, data processing Janell Mikeska, English Grace Miller, history Mary Miller, cafeteria Monica Milton, English department aide Paul Milton, woodworking Barbara Moore, cosmetology Wanda Moore, custodian Samuel Moore, custodian Jacinto Moreno, custodian 159 Dorothy Murcherson, typing, shorthand Mark Nalley, assistant band director Bonnie Neal, algebrag calculus Karen Ogle, resourceg special education Rhonda Oliver, sophomore secretary Katherine Orsag, vocational secretary Anthony Owen, biology Regina Pacha, cafeteria David Pennington, band director Lorie Petty, computer specialist Bill Phillips, marketingg distributive education Carl Pleasant, healthy coach Marcia Pope, science Linda Post, English Andrea Potts, English Rosalinda Ramirez, healthy coach Gracie Ramon, typingg general business: recordkeeping Don Reid, CVAE Photo by David Doyle Looney Tunes Cindy Kirby, Caroll Brown, Sally Bales, Belinda Bartek, Karen Shillingburg, Susan Engel, Durw Howard, Delores Rosen and David Pennington bring tidings -of Joy to faculty mernbers who atten the Christmas breakfast. The breakfast was one of the few social gatherings organized for the facul FACULTY N 160 V Q 4?-V ik.. 'aww W JNL . , - if . fsFY --is? f -Q QA wigs sv X K L 4 x EV 1 zfik N: 5 I I . 3 , 'S Help From Employees Keeps School Running For years no one really realized who kept the school clean, how much time was spent on fixing lunch, who ran off the tests and last but not least why we had security guards. Security guards were on campus for one reason - to provide protection for everyone at THS. The two rotating security guards did not issue tickets to harass students but because it was their job. Patroling parking lots, keeping students from picking up people in front of the school, breaking up fights and keeping non-students off campus were just some of the responsibilities the security guards had. Custodians had jobs ranging from fixing broken pencil sharpeners to fixing any electrical problems. One of the biggest problems S. A. Moore faced in the L-wing was girls writing on the bathroom walls. Custodians also waited on teachers, made sure all the lights were working and helped students get in to their locked lockers. Since the cafeteria turned into a fast food place the only time students got a full course meal was at Halloween, Thanksgiving and Christmas. To keep updated on new ideas or projects cafeteria managers met once a month. The School Food Service Association also held monthly meetings for all cafeteria workers. Did anyone ever give a second thought to who typed out and ran off tests? While some teachers did it themselves others relyed on teachers aides. Teachers aides also made transparencies and laminated papers. It takes more than teachers and administrators to run Temple High School. That's why custodians, cafeteria workers, teachers aides and security guards were essential. and layout by Stacy Silvas TOP: Monica Milton, 9th grade English teachers aide, types out an English assignment. RIGHT: New faces and outfits were seen throughout the day on Halloween. One was cafeteria worker Cecile Thompson. i i 4 i 2 i i E TOP: One of Custodian Wanda Moore's duties was a constant round of sweeping the floors between classes and after school. LEFT: Teachers aide Ann Boyd ran off tests throughout the day in the teachers aide room next to the cafeteria. She was just one of the seven aides for the 172 teachers. BELOW: Cafeteria worker Linda Carpenter prepares a salad for the daily lunch rush. 3 , ,JH 5'-at 'C TOP LEFT: Security Guard Craig Waller and Senior Jack Wagner discuss whether to jump another student's car, while he tried to get it to start. BOTTOM LEFT: Regina Pacha, cafeteria worker, rolls out dough in order to make clover leaf hot rolls. BELOW: Custodian Wanda Moore labored to remove grafitti after the Bryan game, while custodian Wilborn Smith looks on. 4 iffr 2 'i A m,.x,,4i:',1,m.: Being locally dubbed as "number one", athletic tea were almost constantly expected to do well. Strenuous workouts, practice, and forced eating habits physically prepared athletes for competition, while homemade posters, pep talks, and school spirit prepared them mentally. Both physical and mental skills were necessary to en with the higher scores in all forms of competition. Mutual effort was required from each member in team competitions as individual effort was required in one-on-one battles. In victory or defeat, moments of competition left participants and spectators with memories of what wa and what could have been. MOMENTSIN . .- ' ABOVE: Sophomore Ron Nedry advances the ball to a teammate during the Waco Richfield game. Home games were played at Woodson field. LEFT: Freshman Evelyn Seastrunk jumps for a bankshot in the free lane against Copperas Cove. BELOW: Bumplng a return, Senior Sarah Hall maintains a lead in a match against Bryan. ,MC 1 Q It wasn't another one of those classic years for Wildcat football. New faces, tighter games, injuries llots of injuriesl, and character were all typical of the Cats. A loss in regionals to Richardson Lake Highlands ended the season for the Wildcats, but looking back on the year Head Coach Bob McQueen had nothing but praise for his squad. "I'm as proud of this group as l've been of any Temple team, including the state championship team," said McQueen. It all started on a sour note against Austin LBJ. By the time the Wildcats had committed their eighth turnover, the game was well out of reach, as the Cats fumbled their first game 23-14 into the hands of the Jaguars. Wildcat touchdowns came on a 24-yard pass from Quarterback Bret Stafford to Split-End Brent Southworth and a 7-yard scoring scram by Junior Fullback Kyle McQueen. But the bottom line was turnovers and inconsistent defense. "I told my players that I was disappointed in myself and my team," stated a dejected Coach Bob McQueen. Going into the Sam Houston game, McQueen commented, "When you're zero and one, you can't take anyone for granted." The Wildcats didn't take anyone for granted that Friday night. A tenacious defense and three touchdowns by Senior Grady Broadus, Brent Southworth, and Fullback Eric Shores were enough to bury the Cherokees 21-O. "We had to grow some, and I think we did," commented Coach McQueen. But the game was costly. Starting Fullback Kyle McQueen suffered a knee injury that kept him out of action for the remainder of the season. Against Richfield, the Cats again had troubles with turnovers. Three key turnovers kept the Rams in the game, although the Cats prevailed 24-14. "The turnovers stifled us. We Wildcats Win Six didn't have the opportunity to do anything," said McQuee In the University game, the Wildcats' offense was unable to come up with a single touchdown. But two field goals by Korompai from 29 and 36 yards out and a third quarter safety were all the Cats needed A stubborn Cat defense allowing only 18 yards rushing shut down the Trojans completely to make up for the lack of offense as the Wildcats clawed their way to an 8 0 victory Afterward McQueen said his squad was working hard but an Michael Brookshire 4' sl Photo by David Doyle Coach McQueen, Kevin Korompai and Shane Maxwell are the centers of a happy Wildcat locker room following the University game. Korompai had two field goals in the contest as the Wildcats won by a slim 8-O margin. added that they were progressing slower than he expected Injuries were also plaguin the Cats Along with Kyle McQueen Seniors Danny Thomas and David Smith w new additions to the inlury li Against Round Rock Eric Shores scored twice as the Wildcats won a mud bowl against the Dragons 14 7 Torrential rams during the made playing conditions on field almost unbearable Se Drake Jackson had two interceptions and Stafford scrambled for 132 yards on night Other standouts were Seniors Grady Broadus Ric Tepera Steve Utley and th managers who had to wash Jerseys after the game Bret Stafford had one of his biggest nights of the yea against the Ellison Eagles H scored one of the Cats touchdowns rushed for 125 yards and passed for yards as the Wildcats defeated Ellison 14 7 Grad Broadus slipped in the end zone from 3 yards out for th Cats other score Numerou Ellison penalties aided the Cats tremendously With the way things are going this year in district I l take anything commented Coach McQueen after the contest. Copperas Cove proved t be the Wildcats first blowou victim of the year. The Cats crushed the Bulldogs 37-8 and piled up an even 500 yards on offense in the process. Brent Southworth Eric Shores Clarence Thorns William Braodus Kevin Korompai and David Altenberg all scored for the Cats. continued . . . After Slow Stort O A d . . I I l 1 v ,157 . l ' q, I .I . . , . , ' . 111 , . -up-f.,.,t.cQ Q . Yi... .. .. .tm.cr...,.. K ,Mn 8 S M-S....., LEFT: Bret Stafford fires a pass against Conroe McCullough in their Bi-District clash. , . Q, He ran for a touchdown and threw for another on the night, ABOVE: Eric Shores ' ,,-t ' introduces himself to Bryan's quarterback. ss ..sf ffl lj 1 """' M' 51 1. O1 K -'S wt "5 LEFT: Todd Mraz, Steve Utley and Byron Farrell listen to the coaches' comments following the University game. ABOVE: Linebacker Steve Utley sets up the Wildcats defensive alignment during the Homecoming game against Westwood. M John Connell Dick Stafford Bob McQueen Don Davis Mike McMurtry James Frank Calvin Creech Ricky Laster Guy Thorburn, football members are TOP ROW: Kevin McCormick, Jim Stumph, Phillip Sneed, Joe Ritchie, Ron Scott, Larry Hennig, Raymond C . , U . , . , , , . Cormick and Craig Labaj. ROW 2: Lewis Gaines, Jay Johnson, Robert Fleming, David Skrabanek, Kevin Kaulfus, Julius Thomas, Gunn, Byron Farrell, Gary Meyer, Douglas Biggs, Victor Martinez, Steve Giniewicz, Eric Moore, Terry Fuller, Jim Johnson, Mike and Albert Reese. ROW 3: David Hartt, Preston Childers, Tim Prince, Guillermo Mosely, David Smith, Jimmy Przybylski, Randy David Pruitt, Dale Motl, Gil Gregory, Spencer Bennett, Kevin Ball, Donald Thomas, Monty VanWinkle, Steve Utley, Chris Wilson ROW 4: Bret Stafford, Todd Mraz, Shane Maxwell, Drake Jackson, Darryl Marshall, Jeff Daniel, Kevin Korompai, David Altenberg, David Thomas, Grady Broadus, Kyle McQueen, Ty Hankamer, Eric Shores, Ty Bradford, Clarence ns, Brent Southworth. Q Cots Roll: Advonce to Store Ployoffs O -Q For those who survived the monsoon during the Killeen game, they witnessed possibly the most exciting Wildcat game of the year. The Cats breezed in- to the fourth quarter with a 10-0 lead on an electrifying 58-yard touchdown scramble by Stafford and a 24-yard boot by Korom- pai. But the Kangaroos came back with a field goal and a touchdown that made the score 10-9 with 1:02 left in the ball game. Killeen opted to go for a 2- point conversion, but a wobbly pass fell inches short of a Roo receiver in the end zone. "We can grow from this type of situation," commented Mc- Queen. "We played hard, but we can play better." If there was any concern about the lack of offense in the Wildcats attack, these worries were forever put to rest against Westwood. "We tried to be very conser- vative, especially after the game got out of hand," commented Coach McQueen. "But they kind of self-destructed. It got to the point where I was trying to think of plays that wouldn't score." When the dust had finally cleared, the Cats had pounded the Warriors 63-6, setting up the title clash with Bryan. Senior Grady Broadus and his brother, Sophomore William Broadus, rushed for more than 100 yards each. The Wildcats were ready for the Vikings. "I don't think we could have worked any harder for this game than we have. We think about Bryan all year," stated Mc- Queen before the Viking game. The hard work paid off. The Cats crushed the favored Vik- ings in a fierce defensive struggle. Bryan drove for the first touchdown, but the Wildcats answered that drive with a touchdown by Eric Shores. With 23 seconds left in the half, Safe- ty Darryl Marshall made the play of the game by intercepting a Bryan pass at Temple's 37- yard line. Marshall then brought the crowd to its feet by scram- bling and stumbling his way to the Bryan 15-yard line. Korom- pai came in with 8 seconds left in the half and put them ahead to stay 10-7. In the second half, the Cats' defense would simply not allow Bryan to score. Steve Utley aid- ed the Wildcats' cause by bomb- ing a 57-yard put out of his own end zone. "I'm overwhelmed," com- mented a jubilant Coach Mc- Queen. Once again the Cats were on their way to the playoffs. Against McCullough, the Wildcats dominated their oppo- nent on both offense and defense. William Broadus returned the opening kick-off 62 yards and four plays later, Staf ford rolled into the end zone. In the second quarter, the Cats drove 68 yards for another touchdown, and Brent Southworth caught a pass from Stafford for the last touchdown. Kevin Korompai put the final 3 on the board with a 37-yard kick. McCullough's only score came on the last play of the game on a desperation pass. Darryl Marshall again aided the Cats with two interceptions. The Wildcats appeared to have a good shot at State. But first they had to face a tough obstacle with Richardson Lake Highlands. It was an obstacle the Cats could not over- come. Kevin Korompai got the Wildcats on the board first with a field goal in the first quarter. It was the last Wildcat score of the season. Highlands drove 84 yards for the game's only touchdown an took a 7-3 lead into halftime. I the second half, the game became a defensive battle wit neither team able to score. Th Cats made a desperation driv with seconds to go in the gam but Bret Stafford was sacked a loss to end the contest. "I still believe we can swap licks with anybody in the state added McQueen. The Cats ha "swapped licks" with the best the state, as it turned out. La Highlands won their last three games and clinched the state championship. an Michael WW 'V' aww-'bn .ff Photo by David All-District quarterback Bret Stafford rolls for yardage in the Homecoming game against Westwood. The Cats won the 63-6. W, Ar F we R N3--Q.. ,f 'W-ox ',, 4 'H X Hmmm lx., W A, ', v' w WSW sa st 1' N 3 I-my . , SWA- 3914. fy' 'Q A 4, s Qs. QW XP I ., ,I .43 ii x V , -fx W QXRX . --V 5-GAL ' ' ny, ff' f, V QQVWWEQI ' Xa z if " We 1 , . X F"-,aim Vi QL 4 9' 'ff' 'f F tg -- ,K Q M Aw 4 H fa uv "' an-Q A 'W , if m wang 1 1 , ,v M-,M ., V X' 4 ,wv94" M174 R" W N Z, H-W,,, -, ,, W ' ,, ,WM , 7 W rf. 'V m..NM , , gi , , A ,A f H E " ' L. g, .fm 4 gs' ggvwg 5 - +1 " 1.. '- . , 1'-ge 3 N .w vbwkl - . 54 -' 9"-f' 1fx,fx ?3::m, - yew W , Mafia f ' srw g z qk ggygggx M rf-, k fm ' 5:1 M by ' 1 - Q5 . .X 3 A 4. QQ f l v f " N N :f.,. -, 1 1 ,ii i . , 1,-i:,5'r ,. ,mv ,- . . -.-- .. - f E 5, , ss -. n ew A L - Q L, 34,51 wmv ,, ' ' g :EYE A ' Q N sw Q,,21X23,f,6-Q +5 R 5, ii' 9 K X 5 any Q ,Q . - sk s- f - -G Q N - 42 .1,u- ' 1 :ff 2+ - Q ...., f 35 f ,A 5 W, , Q .Q ,a5 a2X g My . X 5 Q X 1 W 5, N W gh 51t 7fx If . - W + . ,,, . Jig, lf f ig? W ' g X in ... .-1 5 1 SX blk- ? , N ls 1, . " J . 3 ,f 7 X, -fix r V .l., L- M .- fi K T' X f xg 31" 'S , ,-I ,Sr " A. '-f, 1 ' X' X y ."., X . ""' jf 4. 'j - ' 4, 4 elk M.. A. 1 " 'VVS - Y 'f 1' 1 px:-j fix,- 1' .fm , W 4 . f m A - . J Q 1 t ,QJ i -51, x f I id f JV Records Winning Seoson It was two weeks before school started when the JV team first began practice for the up- coming football season. Coaches Mike McMurtry and James Frank had already set up some of their main goals which were to win district and prepare Junior Varsity for Varsity next year. The coaches also stressed unity and team spirit as well as a direct communication line from the players to the coaches. JV football team had a winning season racking up a 7-2 record. "We stressed being a physical team with a good defense, running a greater amount of offense and also having a power attack with finesse," said Coach McMurtry. JV's only losses were to Waco University and Bryan JV, and after summing up his feelings Junior Shannon Riley said, "Any good player feels responsible when the team loses but this way you learn what it takes to win." After the season was over JV found themselves running, lifting weights and entering a quickness and agility program. At the end of each six weeks, the coaches tested the team members to see how much they had improved. It was during evaluation that coaches picked the best JV players to play on varsity, but as Coach McMurtry said, "Even if you are not selected you know that you played hard and with class." RIGHT: Number 12 of the Bryan team was penalized 15 yards when he grabbed the face mask of Wildcat Freddie Howard 031. BELOW: Junior Varsity players Randy Schlieker 350, Bryan Hendricks 425, Monte Sheffield 079, and Ronny Benolken 617 cheer enthusiastically after a touchdown during the Temple vs. Killeen game. nd layout T s as Qi . ta , N lnbqv ,..b: , r.,,:, ti-.- ,.,1 1 .r.Q I 4 l l , an 5 S :-, ' li' 1s,,. I il' , fi tii es r . ffzfftl--H H ,f-. 'aa'tgggg-,f.,:.,aff.5t :ii F it?"ag c . . .r.. Y 1 5. ,:.. :JJ 'ZW 'a" i'5?'s:5' X . , E ff , I ll 1 ,5 , 1 , 'E , Kill? . W 1 3 I ,T W Y ' K . f 5 y 1 , 1 1 1, l ls, 1 " L' ' if ' ' ' 'Q it E, ABOVE: Junior Varsity Cheerleaders and Managers hold up a run through that says "Kick the K-Roos" as the mighty Temple Wildcats storm through the paper sign and go on to win the game 14-12. LEFT: Todd Frerichs 312, and Bryan Hendricks M25 block Bryan Viking 420 from completing the first down. The 26-member team had a winning season with a 7-2 record. BACK ROW: Monte Sheffield, Paul Matamoros, Craig Pryor, Mike Psencik, Managers James Craigmile and Bobby Camp, Coaches Mike McMurtry and James Frank. SECOND ROW: Wes Moore, Frank Hernandez, Joseph Hall, Chris Brown, Arthur Cruz, Jody Przybylski, John Mayo and Kyle Richter. BOTTOM ROW: Todd Frerichs, Ronnie Benolken, Bryan Hendricks, Richard Popp, Michael Shepherd, Freddie Howard, Sam Colvin, Wade Eickbusch and Shannon Riley. H If . Top Marching, Playing Group in Region 8 Offers Entertainment, O Performs at Dallas Cowboys' Texas Stadium Thanksgiving Day When half of the football game was over, and the Wildcats and their opponents were in the locker rooms, the band, Kittens and Flag Corps were out onthe field doing what they did best - half-time shows. Many hours of practice went toward the entertainment of the Wildcat fans. Summer band started Aug. 10 and on Aug. 21 the band, Kittens, and Flag Corps appeared at the Spirit Spectacular in Killeen along with both Killeen bands. Songs such as "Indian Fire", "Over the Rainbow", and "Thor", and percussion features "Thank God I'm a Country Boy" and "Ain't Misbehavin' " were performed the first few Friday and Saturday nights. Kittens and Flags were featured in "Scufflin' ", "New York, New York", and "I-lit Me With Your Best Shot." Drum Major Brita Goonan led the group through 16 performances and a countless number of practices. The most important part of marching season was the UII. marching contest. Everyone who saw a halftime show saw one of the best marching and playing groups in Texas. RIGHT: Drummers and twirlers don masks during the contest percussion feature "Under the Bigtop". BELOW: Kittens, Flags and band perform "Fantasy", the contest song following the percussion feature. Although rainy weather stole much-wanted rehearsal time, the band, Kittens, and Flags were number one Nov. 11. That was the day of the UIL Region 8 marching contest held in Waco. Fourteen weeks of preparation had finally paid off. Advancing to state competition held in Austin Nov. 24, the group made Music played for the contests was Wild Wild West", "Under marching contest. Kittens marched with the band and the Flag Corps added a new red, yellow and blue design flag and new rainbow flags to their array of props. In all, there were 202 people on the field. Besides performing 12 halftime shows at the football games, the band, Kittens, Flags and choir traveled to Irving Nov. 26 for their 18th consecutive Kittens danced to "Chattano Choo Choo" before 65,000 fans. The halftime concluded wit the traditional "Cowboy Finale", which was the band choir playing and singing "America, the Beautiful" an "Battle Hymn of the Republi while the Kittens and Flags unfurled a 30-yard long American flag. JV Kittens an band members assisted with the Bigtop - a percussion feature Fantasy", and H1812 Overture . It was the second year for the group to enter the appearance at the Dallas Cowboys' Thanksgiving Day game. The group performed their contest show and the unfurling. The performance received a standing ovation. a division II rating. 46 Y 73 GK Y 73 Photo Randa M5 X 5 Milsmzwi 'fr 7,rl-Hawk 1 WLM X fl L -' if 5 4 l : ' ff". ' ' , gf , 4 T f fa f':'fff f!."'f7' " Qld., Qmxhf .I .A 2 ff N A IW 9 -5 f' ff - " 'lf "f P 2- 9 .9 " W' f A QT X Y i f M + , 5 4 2 'S 0 0 ff C 1 ph 'gn X 5- , 4 Y.- X 6 ax' 'W 'W g Q is, Q Sophs Adopt Offense: F rosh Show Setting their sights on an undefeated season, Super Sophs ended the year with a 6-3 record. Winning wasn't the only goal. Coach Calvin Creech's goal was to "give as many players a good learning situation as possible." Sophs also set a record field goal length with 37 yards by Boo Arnold. The most improvement was the ability of the players to adjust to the harder offense than previous years. "This has been the most enjoyable year for me to work with and work for," said Coach Creech. Freshman blue ended their season with a 6-4 record. According to Coach Homer Jackson, the overall team improvement was on defense Potential but this was not enough to stop the unexpected 7-20 loss to Copperas Cove. Quarterback Richard Williams showed the most individual progress in passing and play execution. "This group of freshman players is the physically largest and has more varsity prospects than any other group," said Coach Jackson. Posting a 5-4-1 season, freshman white credited their season to the progressive improvements of blocking and tackling abilities. Though the team did not reach their goal of a district championship Coach George Johnson commented, "I was very pleased with the overall team improvement." ABOVE: Before ending the workout, Coach George Johnson goes over plays Freshman White prepare for season opener against Killeen, BELOW: In the afternoon workout, players put all they have into quick cals. Xl Fl WWE lil .leg bf' i ffldfiof-f'r'Tf'f'9'Q5 ' l .in l .HL AZ -i72s...2S...3Ut.-32t..s33sfle Sophomores posted a 6-3-0 season record. Super Soph football team members are FRONT ROW: Craig Pitrucha, Joe Cater Moore, Bret Bennet, Mark Cohen, Bryan Moore, Kyle Walker, Jim Ballard and William Thornton. SECOND ROW: Jeff Tepera, Presswood, Michael Shepherd, Preston Evans, Charles Henning, James Morton, Mike Bynum, Chuck Finch and James Spurlin. ROW: Julian Duran, Scott Nix, Dana Lange, John Canul, Carl Dillard, Cino Moreno, Darryl Busby, Michael Littlefield, Mik FOURTH ROW: Kevin Cooper, Michael Caroenter, Randy Chupik, Kevin Steger, Lance Cummings, David Ford, Paul Stevens and Sean Weadock. FIFTH ROW: John Vanacek, Charles Parker, Michael Carlisle, Bruce Hersha, Earl Arnold, Jody Robert Meacham and managers Jim Stumph and Jesse Chrisner. TOP ROW: Coaches Calvin Creech and Larry Hennig. 9th Blue Football EMPLE OPPONENT Killeen White 0 Waco Richfield 8 Waco University 6 1 6 Killeen Ellison White Round Rock White 6 Killeen Ellison Green 14 Copperas Cove 20 Killeen Maroon 13 Round Rock Westwood Orange 12 Bryan Green 14 9th White Football Killeen Maroon 20 Belton O Waco University 6 30 Bryan Green Round Rock Maroon 0 Killeen Ellison White 14 Copperas Cove 20 Killeen White 0 Round Rock Westwood White 20 Bryan White 14 Sophomore Football Killeen JV 13 Waco Richfield 0 Killeen Ellison JV 21 Round Rock 0 Killeen Ellison B 0 Killeen B 0 Killeen B 0 28 Round Rock Westwood Bryan 0 Jim Ballard scrambles for yardage in the game against me-sa ""'. - Y' --qv - Freshman Blue Quarterback Richard Williams gains yardage as he performs the sweep play. Freshman Blue posted a 6-4 record. Freshman Blue team members are FRONT ROW: Mark Romera, Jeff Rencik, Richard Williams, Robert Sosa, Dean Hersha, Greg Garth, Rodney Clayton and Steve Parsons. SECOND ROW: Patrick Rayson, Ralph Robinson, Michael Robinson, Alonzo Evans, Britt Myers, Roy Pitrucha, Patrick Pirtle. THIRD ROW: Kevin Woods, Bob Pemberton, Jerry Wiley, Johnny Munoz, Kevin Dragoo, Alan Albert, James Russell and Michael Garcia. FOURTH ROW: Mike Van Winkle, Robin Kindred, Chris Wohleb, Lester Fettig, Barney Knight, David Pope, Peter Sauls. TOP ROW: Coach Homer Jackson, Mark Freeman, Managers Kevin Rovelli, Phillip Anderson, and Coach Danny Spradley. 7-a . A ' ,P Pill . 33 lm 1ar+'9m20m2'nx?'N"":v Freshman White ended with a 5-4-1 season. Freahman White team members are FRONT ROW: Chris Myers, Edward Parker, Alan Thompson, Paul McBride, Jeff Ross, Sandy Silvas, Kenneth Moore and Eric Sauls. SECOND ROW: Aaron Leibowitz, James Freeman, Philip Francis, William Sustaita, Randy Mullins, Darrell Klinger, Kevin Curry and Kerry Culp. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Luckey, Michael Ward, Steven Cruz, Toby Fettig, Jeff Huggins, Joe Kirby, Todd Waddell and Kenneth Robinson. FOURTH ROW: Managers Dale Bretting, Joe Campbell, Gene Neal, Michael Honeycutt, Jerry Sohns, Michael Williams, Chris Linderman, Robert Sauls. TOP ROW: Coach Carl Pleasant, Ray Borderlon, Tim Jones, Russell Myers, Bart Sherman, Edward Finch and Coach George Johnson. t ..... T 3 ,W New Progrom Upholds Old Winning Trodition Yes, there is life after football season. In only its first year of existence, the soccer program already established a winning tradition, while gradually picking up more and more interest along the way. The varsity's season was nothing less than outstanding. The team's 17-2 record, which included 7 shutouts, was good enough to clinch the district title. The Cats also came away with the trophy for winning the post-season tournament in Waco. Although the junior varsity failed to win district, Coach Gene Cross' squad posted a fine 16-6-1 record, and won their division of the tourney in Waco. "Everyone contributed this season," commented Varsity Coach John Gonzales. "Both the staff and players were great." Senior Kevin Korompai led all varsity players in scoring. Brett Burns, Clay Carlson, Harry Mike Brookshire Macey and Chris Magana turned in fine performances as well according to Gonzales. Gonzales also attributed local soccer programs, such as the one at Ralph Wilson's Boys Club, to the success the teams had this year. "Some of these guys have been playing ever since they were little kids," commented Coach Gonzales. "Soccer is really growing here. We were real pleased with the fan support we received this year." Many die-hard soccer fans had to survive the biting cold weather that was present at some of the games. They also had to risk getting a seat full of splinters from the wooden bleachers at Woodson Field. Junior Chris Bridges felt that the fan support was an indicator of the growing interest in the program. "Soccer is definitely here to stay," commented Bridges. pow ,ir 4 WW , W "Te I Mg, '1f"'?fiW?iiwj , , Above: Junior Chris Bridges works his way upfield. Bridges played in almost every game despite breaking his arm at mid-season. Right: Senior Kevin Korompai races a defender downfield toward the goal. Korompai, also a standout place-kicker during football season, led all varsity players in scoring. lk A, 0- A A"b3c W , ,sy M, wk, if ' ,,w,,.. hhgsglvgkw . , 1,1 ----fm' -, manga! M MGWW Photo by Above: Sophomore Ron Nedry tries to drill one in the net for the varsity. , i V .Sgt-4 1 ."f.j' 8 I . ' 1 341545. ,ff ft- vi+f:f,,,,,t, 'em.,.., -me . Q .vs s . ,1 s 1 QRWE' X Above: Frankie Mojica shows how soccer can be a contact sport. Here, Mojica winces in pain while being ' O 'T ' 'A stepped on by an opposing player following a steal attempt. Freshman Brad Blanchat looks on. Right: sw, "fifth I r, Q, Sophomore Rodney Morales works the ball upfield for the JV. A .tisitiifg-R W, ' Members of the District Champion Wildcat soccer team include TOP ROW: Head Coach John Gonzales, Clay Carlson, Harry Macey, Brad Carpentier, Chris Bridges, Robert Roe, Brett Burns, Adam Starr, Chris Magana, Jim McMurry and Coach Gene Cross. BOTTOM ROW: Ed Riviera, Doug Adams, Kevin Korompai, Patrick Posey, Robert Teplansky, Eric Chavez, Michael Flores, Kevin Pryor and manager Louis Caruana. lil .--fm lf!!! Members of the JV soccer squad, posing with their trophy from the post-season tournament, include TOP ROW: Coach John Gonzales, -Kurt Sanders, Ray Manear, Daniel Garcia, Bill Johnston, Brad Blanchat, Jeff Boldt, Tim Bickford, Derrik McPherson, Brian Vandenbout, Kirk Haddock, and Head Coach Gene Cross. BOTTOM ROW: Rodney Morales, Darrell Lyons, Stephen Evans, David Cruz, Frankie Mojica, John Gonzales, Thorston Fahnert and Jesse Johnson. Close District Losses Mor Wildcats' Seoson Take a series of close losses in district play. Sprinkle in problems with free throw shooting, turnovers and rebounding. Add lack of experience and mix all the ingredients. The finished product was this year's edition of Wildcat varsity basketball. The Wildcats finished the year with an overall record of 12 and 19, and a District record of 5 wins and 9 losses. Things just never seemed to go their way, especially in District play. In most cases, the Cats could stay in the game up until the final few minutes, but that's when things would start to go wrong. "We lost way too many close games," commented Head Coach Don Brownlee. Copy and Layout by Michael Brookshire The most embarrassing loss came when the Cats dropped a 58-57 decision to Copperas Cove. One of the heartbreakers was a loss on the road to Killeen by the same score. Despite the losses, however, there were a few bright spots. Senior Gil Hollie was the team's leading scorer in his first year of varsity ball. The team had a near 100-point game in a 97-78 romp over Jefferson-Moore, and played well enough to reach the finals of the Wildcat tournament. But in most cases, the losses would cast a shadow on the bright spots. "lt's been a disappointing year to say the least," said Brownlee. Q Go JM 1 L s 5 ons N John Gawlik Wwe? rnqt C basketball members include TOP ROW: Head Coach Don Brownlee, Gil Hollie, Keith AlbertReee,Eri K h,B W d,Ath D ,L 'G' ,T ' R o s c ue n ryan ar n ony argan ewis ames ramer on ach Kirby Johnson. BOTTOM ROW: Pat Gonzales, Brent Southworth, Michael Willis, Michael Lefner, Randy Shores, Drexel Evans and Bill Young. X.. ffm xr,.2'j,! 7 ' x., . -R LR: f i- 'Els . . - - slim. A N fl ' r' f'.:."'1 . :- wa . , LEFT: Senior Bryan Ward takes a shot against the Bryan Vikings. Ward was one of only two players for the Cats who had any previous Varsity experience. ABOVE: Eric Kuehn breaks loose for a slam dunk. Varsity Ternple Opponent 58 Austin High 70 79 Austin Anderson 78 71 Austin McCallum 79 52 Austin McCallum 56 63 Austin Anderson 58 63 Palestine 62 72 Lufkin 84 60 Nacogdoches 68 97 Waco Jefferson-Moore 78 75 Waco Richfield 66 68 Lufkin 74 72 Waco Richfield 76 53 San Antonio Jefferson 78 75 San Antonio Memorial 38 59 San Antonio Judson 61 56 Waco University 69 64 Waco Jefferson-Moore 61 81 Round Rock 68 65 Killeen Ellison 78 57 Copperas Cove 58 57 Killeen 58 53 Westwood 52 45 Bryan 49 79 Waco Richfield 61 60 Waco University 62 52 Killeen Ellison 55 62 Copperas Cove 49 53 Round Rock 52 58 Killeen 67 52 Westwood 59 62 Bryan 80 Height, Inexperience Homper Varsity Girls Not enough height and experience were the major problems faced by the seven girls varsity players. "There were times we played well and times we played bad, but we knew it was a renewing year," said Coach Jane Fitzgerald. Practice was stressed throughout the year. In the morning, during fifth period and from 2:30-5:00 each afternoon the players practiced game situations, timing, offense and defense. Even after basketball season ended varsity girls could still be seen practicing in the gym. Quickness at jumping, springing and changing directions were the team's strong points, according to '-I-uaqlg. Coach Fitzgerald. She said Sophomore Pam Svatek was the best hustler, while Senior Michelle Kolodziejczyk was an excellent press breaker. Freshman Evelyn Seastrunk usually scored 20 points per game. Varsity girls ended their season with an 18-13 record and placed second in district. "Killeen won because they had a lot of seniors out there, while we were mostly underclassmenf' said Coach Fitzgerald. "There was so much to learn, but next year's team will be more sophisticated since we set a good base. I was very pleased with the team due to the fact they were all new," said Coach Fitzgerald. Copy and layout by Stacy Silvas x . i tn. . .H . 4 Mail.. Above: Sophomore Pam Svatek watches as 144, Junior Colleen Robinson, shoots a layup at the Temple vs. University game held in Temple in the big gym. Left: Senior Michelle Kolodziejczyk, Junior Robiena Sanders and Sophomore Evelyn Seastrunk blocked Ellison from scoring and won 63 to 46. .li-intl I .ml ed 9, x 'Q--fl 'Jos ,,,.,,,. , r K 5 W Above: Freshman Evelyn Seastrunk shoots a layup at the Temple vs University game which ended with Temple beating University 38 32 Below Coach Jane Fitzgerald gave varsity players instructions from the sidelines constantly all throughout the season. if gm uve Robiena Sanders 422, and Evelyn Seastrunk af4O watch as Ellison s 431 shoots a lay up. Left: Evelyn Seastrunk is bumped from behind by -versity player as she shoots a layout, while Pam Svatek watches the ball go Varsity Lanier W Robinson Lanier Richfield L West Pflugerville Taylor Reagan Pflugerville University Port Lavaca Deer Park Austin Reagan Gatesville Round Rock Ellison Leander Jefferson Moore Rogers Copperas Cove Killeen Westwood Richfield University Round Rock Ellison Copperas Cove Killeen Westwood Bryan JV Posts Good Yeor Despite Losing District While the Varsity was having its problems this year, the Junior Varsity was having an im- pressive season. Although they barely missed out on the District crown, Coach Kirby Johnson's squad cruised to a strong 16-9 finish. The Cats were in the District race all season until they lost two of their last three games to Killeen and Bryan. Sophomore Charles Parker led all JV scorers. Douglas Cur- tis and George Garcia were other standouts singled out by Coach Johnson. "Our strong points this year were team speed, passing and teamwork," said Johnson. One of the Cats' best games all year was against Copperas Cove, where they were ahead 25-1 at the end of the first period. Freshman teams were coached this year by Carl Plea- sant and Danny Spradley. The White team went 8-14 on the season, while the Blue team posted a 13-11 record. RIGHT: Sharp-shooting Charles Parker lofts one up against Round Rock. Parker led the J .V. in scoring. BELOW: Sophomore Boo Arnold hammers an opposing player on a lay-up attempt. BELOW RIGHT: Brett Rogers gets position inside and hits a dump shot against Round Rock. Photo by Randa Redmond k.,g.,, , ,tn . 9' ...-f-"""""h"'0.. ' is ao W' DEFEN5 , MMT' rijfr ,Wm-es 4 1 L r lbouiise o VH. 0115 39 U4 40 "SU basketball members include TOP ROW: Coach Don Brownlee, Boo Arnold, Greg Phillips, Jeff Russell Williams, Paul Koonce, Ron Hubbard, Charles Parker and Coach Kirby Johnson. ROW: Michael Lefner, Peter Williams, Doug Curtis, George Garcia, Robert Bennett and Rodgers. bf, 52.1 30 White team members include TOP ROW: Coach Danny Spradley, Coach Carl Pleasant, Brett Myers, Michael Easter, Tommy Rush, Edward Parker and James Nix. David Melvin, Kurt Petter, Joe Campbell, Patrick Rayson, Robert Sauls and John Blue team members include TOP ROW: Coach Danny Spradley, Lee Jackson, Michael Eric Sauls, John Reese, James Nix and Coach Carl Pleasant. BOTTOM ROW: Dwayne Anthony Booker, and Michael Robinson. ,Y t is . NN x -..l ,A . if Freshman Lee Jackson fires away against the Frosh White team Junior Varsity Temple OPPOUGFVI Austin High Austin Anderson Austin McCallum Austin McCallum Austin Anderson Waco Jefferson Moore Bryan SFA Bryan lsophomoresl Waco Richfield Waco University Round Rock Killeen Ellison Copperas Cove Killeen Round Rock Westwood Bryan Waco Richfield Waco University Killeen Ellison Copperas Cove Round Rock Killeen Round Rock Westwood Bryan 51 A ' ' 40 71 ' 6 1 76 ' 49 68 ' -jf ' 48 67 ' 56 53 - 44 63 74 54 49 72 ' ' 62 50 ' ' 43 58 Waco J efferson-Moore 69 74 39 55 ' ' 60 74 59 61 ' 63 50 54 64 66 7 1 ' ' 51 49 ' ' 46 65 ' ' 54 78 56 72 46 56 ' 73 83 6 1 69 72 1 f 1-1 '-P' .5495 GPI- W . r Q is Photo by Randa Redmond Sophomore Kim Tapley got the edge on Lampassas' 411, while Tina Ward and Sandra Bass wait for the ball. ,,,, 31 H m . , . iii? ...W I W, , g, g zhl is , . . . we .M f Above: Karen White, freshman white, regains a lost ball, while Cookie Hubard watches. Right: All throughout basketball season during timeouts Coach Bacon gave advice and instructions to the Junior Varsity players. Q i.sl Tw ' .fcigg g C I rs. JV Ploces in District: Freshmen Follow Leod Junior Varsity, Freshman White and Freshman Blue Girls basketball coaches all agreed that the three teams were short of experience and height. But they overcame their weaknesses and all placed in District. "Competitive and aggressive with each other and other teams" was the way Coach Kay Bacon described the nine-member Junior Varsity Girls Basketball team. All nine girls kept in condition by practicing every day during fifth period and after school. During practice they worked on defense, offense, perfecting skills shooting baskets. Key players according to Coach Bacon were Sandra Basset, guard, Kimberly Tapley, highest scoring player, and Dee Dee strongest defensive player. Even though the team hurt when two of the best players were put on the s team, it did not stop them taking second in District GIIU ending the season with a 14- record. Freshmen White End Seoson With 18-5 Reco Quickness, defense and layouts were the six Freshman White Girls Basketball players' strongest points, while their free shots could have been better, said Coach Debi Smith. Practice started as early as 7:30 a.m. for the players who worked on drills for conditioning, plays on fast break and drills on inbound plays. "Sheila Mitchell, wing, was the key player and had a gr outside shot," said Coach Smith. The team placed second i District and ended the seas with a 14-5 record. Coach Smith said, "They were a r pleasure to work with. They were a real good team. l wa pleased with the way things turned out. I'm looking forw to seeing them on junior var next year." Girls Freshmen Blue Win District Freshman Girls Blue Basketball team won District and ended the season with 18 wins and 4 losses. "They did great," said Coach Virginia Cannon. Leading players were Andrea Rayson, point guard, Estella Lloyd, forward, and Colanda White, post player. Height and outside shooti were the team's weak point while speed and quickness were the team's strongest points according to Coach Cannon. All six girls were seen in t gym from 7:30-9:00 a.m. practicing offense, defense plays, laps and outside shooting. Copy and layout by Stacv Si l L ...- 5 9 A I emple 5 1 1 2 7 8 7 6 7 5 6 3 2 1 3 0 7 7 9 3 emple 0 6 6 O w 7 7 Z Junior Varsity Midway Lanier Richfield Lampassas Pflugerville Marble Falls Waco University Gatesville Round Rock Ellison F Copperas Cove Killeen High Westwood Richfield University Round Rock Ellison Copperas Cove Killeen Westwood Bryan Freshman White Georgetown Robinson Lanier 1 Waco University 'Gatesville A' Copperas Cove Lampassas Gatesville Round Rock- Copperas Cove Rogers JV Killeen Westwood Round Rock Ellison Copperas Cove Killeen Westwood Bryan Opponent 47 38 37 14 40 32 40 57 28 52 42 44 29 9 36 40 29 33 24 41 85 Opponent 12 17 47 31 46 30 32 41 45 14 38 14 14 25 39 4 30 27 61 Above: Girls Freshman Blue Basketball members are TOP ROW: Andrea Rayson, Colanda White, Coach Virginia Cannon, Cynthia Parker and Estella Lloyd. BOTTOM ROW: Michelle Gilmore, Michelle Thompson and Kaylynn Bacon. Freshman Blue Temple J Opponent 48 Midway 52 36 Tennyson 46 57 Georgetown 28 45 Lampasas 15 48 Pflugerville 44 56 Round Rock 30 37 Gatesville 36 37 L Copperas Cove 25 40 Gatesville 33 35 Tennyson 50 52 North 40 41 Round Rock 7 57 Ellison 55 58 1 Copperas Cove 29 56 Killeen 42 45 Westwood 9 49 Waco University 37 37 Rogers JV 26 34 Round Rock 48 39 Copperas Cove 35 48 Killeen 6 92 Bryan 61 Above: Girls JV Girls Basketball members are Sandra Bass, Chery Criss, Tina Ward, Kim Hemphill, Kimberly Tapley, Dee Dee Chestnut, Jackie Crump and Coach Kay Bacon. Left: Girls Freshmen White Basketball members are TOP ROW: Coach Debi Smith, Lisa Fleming, Kimberly Bergslien and Karen Wilson. BOTTOM ROW: Carla Hardister, Sheila Mitchell and Charlotte Hubbard. QW Trying for control Varsity player Colleen Robinson battles a Bryan player for a point during the game Temple won both games of the Possin Varsity Asset Round Rock Westwood. ln their first match, they were defeated 10-15 and 11-15. The second time the two teams met Temple showed their ability to win with games of 15-4 and 15-11. Temple faced a major disadvantage - height. Players averaged four inches shorter than opposing team members. Still, their ability to come back with a strong defense, tough serve and good hustling made their record a winning one with 16 wins and 12 losses. "Although the scores may not show it," said Tepe, "the games were a lot closer than that, and l'm proud of the way they performedf, Copy by Laura Riley I wt P Varsity players were at a disadvantage with an average height of four inches short than the opposing team. They made up for this disadvantage through skill and agil Members are BACK ROW: Coach Marcia Tepe, Pam Svatek, Genera Hubbard, Colleen Robinson, Lisa Burkett, Robiena Sanders, Patricia Aldridge and Dee Dee Alexander. FRONT ROW: Sharon Fletcher, Bernadette Servantez, Sherri McNamara and Sarah Hall. rf ww i , , ...Au Varsity's Sarah Hall leaps to gain an advantage over opposing player while Bryan players concentrate on the direction of the ball. Photo by Randa Redmond WWE nw , l te " Varsity's Pam Svatek and Genera Hubbard made Lisa Burkett, Varsity member concentrated on returning sure that the ball was set properly. Placing the ball the ball in an attempt to score. Teammates Colleen in position to return is called setting. Robinson and Sherri McNamara prepare to back her up. 2 l 'FUN DN.. H, U' 'JP 'N 1. -...av sity players Pam Svatek and Patricia Aldridge attempted to block an opposing team's Practice began in August for Patricia Aldridge and other Varsity players. Varsity fe. Sharon Fletcher unexpectedly saved the play with a forceful return. practiced four to five hours daily until school began. ...,,.vu"5 187 Coaches Pleased JV, Freshmen Post Winning Seasons JV and Freshman Volleyball coaches were all in agreement that their season records were ones to be proud of. The JV team hit fairly well as was proven throughout the season. According to JV Volleyball Coach Debbie Shehorn, one of the best matches was against Round Rock, a number one rated team. Coach Shehorn summed up feelings about the game in one sentence: "We Beat 'em." The team held a three-way tie with Round Rock and Westwood for district champs. "We had a good crew to start with," said Coach Shehorn, "and they continued to improve all season." Both Freshman teams did extremely well with the white squad's only loss going to Sandra Bass, JV player, serves the ball against Bryan's defense. Temple won both games in the match 15-12, 15-3. I V r Q Retcher's Varsity team. "We should have won," said Debi Smith, white team coach, "We played a team we should have beaten." Potential and ability to come on strong throughout the season enabled the white team to finish with an exceptionally good record. Rosalinda Ramirez, Blue team coach, was very happy with season results and felt that the squad continued to improve during the season. "As long as they stuck together," said coach Ramirez, "they never lost. When they didn't stick together they lost to easy teams such as Be1ton's JV in a close loss of 14-16." Team ability to work and communicate with one another enhanced their ability to win. ABOVE: JV player Gwen Engbrock sets the ball in preparation for a return hit. Tina Ward pre Temple, Meanwhile, Kim H .K ',A, Photo by Randa Redmond to back her up. BELOW: Tanya Ledger, JV, spikes the ball in order to score the winning pointfl emphill defends her own position. ., , 1' 1' ' ,A'.f:F"9'f. WJ Freshman White Team results for the were 20-1. Members are BACK ROW: and Coach Debi Smith. SECOND Seastrunk and Carla l-lardister. ROW: Andrea Rayson and Mary RIGHT: Tanya Ledger and Kim coverage in returning the ball. Sandra Bass and Tina Ward ball. Teammate prepares to back them. JV ended with a season record of 19-4 while the Freshman Blue Team results were 11-9. Freshman Blue members above are Cynthia Parker, Coach Rosalinda Ramirez, Kim Bergslien, Londa Rayson, Kim Fisher, Sheila Mitchell and Charlotte Hubbard. JV members below are BACK ROW: Kimberly Tapley, Tanya Ledger, Tina Ward, Kim Hemphill, Chery Criss, Rhonda Stephen and Coach Debbie Shehorn. FRONT ROW: Sandra Bass, Jackie Crump, Coby Mitchell and Gwen Engbrock. Junior Varsity TEMPLE OPPONENT Austin Anderson Austin Crockett Austin LBJ Austm Travis Austin Reagan Killeen Taylor Round Rock Killeen Cameron Round Rock Round Rock Westwood Killeen Ellison Bryan Waco University Killeen Round Rock Waco Richfield Killeen Ellison Bryan Waco University Killeen ,t,,, or as A T 1V C , A , 2 , .A - ,C . ,sts ., V. . -1 s J T ,.Wac0.Richfieid 1, C C2 , , . ' i ll it A iRoundiRock Westwood We V 2 ,4.y Ax: ,Y X4,, V I . 'V .. - , A . 'X- 2? 2 ' o if 'Ffh ,an Q 1 'Q , lr. .I of Au-E? V-'A , Alu we' Tee off, drive, putt, or hole in one. Golf brought out a langu all its own for 24 students enrolled in Coach Marcine Cottle's 3 class. Golf team members were selected from this class. Golf players started perfecting skills in September on every nice, sunny day during 7th period and after school at the Temp Country Club. Ambitious students played all 18 holes several times a week. This took roughly three hours. There were only three girls in the class, so they each played medalists, individual competition. The boys played on a team a separately. "It's a game all by yourself," replied Coach Cottle who has been coaching golf for 37 years. Once the golfers reached the field, they knew they were on their own. How well the team dil depended on each individual performance. Two individuals stood out from the others with their skill. Seniors Samantha Browne and Scott Tyson placed at all the meets. Tyson placed second in the Killeen, ASLM, Copperas Cove, and Temple Country Club. He placed third in Waco and Tyson: 4th in Region Browne: 7th in Store fourth in Bryan, received second in district and went to the regional tournament in Lubbock. There he placed fourth. Samantha Browne did exceptionally well. In Bryan she shoj 75, giving her second place. In Waco she shot a 783 Round R 81, Temple, 81, Texas ASLM, 86, and Salado, 89. She came i second in district. Browne advanced to regionals in Lubbock tl- place first. Out of 49 players she tied for seventh place at the state tournament in Austin. Two other boys did well in district play. Ron Nedry placed fourth in Bryan. Billy Mitchel placed fifth in Round Rock and t1 for second in Temple. Overcoming last year's fifth place, the team ended the seas with a third place. Samantha Browne commented, "Everyone thinks golf is re a ridiculous gameg trying to hit a little ball into a hole ten mile! away. But it's fun, and think of the money you can get if you t' professional." Photo Allen BOYS Killeen Muny Texas A8cM Bryan Muny Salado Millcreek Round Rock Balcones 'Copperas Cove Muny Waco James Connally Temple Country Club and Layout by Kathie Dusek me off' he placed second in the district tournament. Tournament Points 337 309 332 318 'denotes district Games Place r l"t I' 6th 4th 2nd 3rd Part of Scott Tyson's seventh period class was devoted to perfecting his drive. His hard work paid 3 d 1 2 d 1 t ' 327 3 Cl 6th 6th GIRLS Player Browne Duncan Browne Duncan Browne Browne Browne Browne Browne Bryan Muny 'Bryan Muny Texas A8rM Browne 'denotes district games Nik Wikis 'N iffsfstifw X urine-'Y" 'T was MMM 435' ...L ,EW it!-4553 Wim Four- R N.:k: -e - ..., 'E ' -:-- Q. 4 bs K we .Y 4 B 9-N . .33 I5 , , u . fs. ff- , ...s . - ,, . Eggs, i . . 4.p.,X,- -,, N 1, Q 'ft -all qfr ggy W K , snags I dx?.,:.?'y ' ,wi New Q -- 'Q e K N' V ef S it ,i isss as WN ir st, K tsmjg, . Q Left: Golf player Scott Tyson prepares to get in a game during the sunny weather. Rain hampered many practices. Above Right: Senior Chuck Borrell tees off during an after school practice match. This is his fourth to play golf. Right: Brad Dickson washes a golf ball after finding it in a sand trap. Temple Country Club has 25 traps throughout the 18-hole course. QS ,Y 'Round Rock Balcones 'Waco James Connally Salado Millcreek 'Temple Country Club Tournament Place Austin Lions Muny 4th 2st s 2nd 2nd 5th 2nd 4th 2nd fun-td' , s-is New Diving Progrom Introduced to Swim Teom if if .addaig . 5 ' r v-ANR 192 Photo by Randa Redmond ABOVE: Practicing for swim relays Freshman Tom Holliday dives from the board to swim his lap, as Sophomore Pat Fuller waits for his turn. BELOW: At practice in Ralph Wilson's pool, Junior Kathe Vastine works on the butterfly stroke. Vx ' 15: ,W ' , for W' .f 4 l 'i Lifting weights, jumping on trampolines and practicing swimming techniques were the routines for divers Felicia Pruby, Jimmy Waller and Pat Fuller. It was the first year diving was introduced to swimming students. "Diving will take off," commented swimming and diving instructor Jim Abt. "lt's just that no one really knew about it." Diving students put time, work and patience into practice. The three students worked out two days a week at Ralph Wilson's for two hours in the morning and once a week at Temple Junior College for one hour at night. To qualify for diving, students had to be flexible and perform a forward and backward dive. "First and most important, students have to be able to dream, have tenacity and be willing to accept pain," remarked Coach Abt. Junior Varsity and Varsity swim teams practiced 45 minutes on weights and sr for '75 minutes each day. During that time they wot swim six miles. The swimming student their goals at the first of ti year. For the boys it was tl place higher than last ye regionals and state and til girls strove to improve in regionals. During the year, swimn attended five dual meets racking up a season recor 4 to 1. They defeated Ron Rock, Westwood, Georgetown and Cc Cove, losing only to In the end the sw hard work paid off, as students made it to which was held in Austin March 26-27. The eight students were Bobby Duke Buster, Frank Joe Greenfield, Susan Holliday, Sally Puri Rhonda Reichert and Staub. In the weight lifting room at Ralph Wilson's, Swim Coach Jim Abt gives Rhonda Reichert a little A'umph" to get those weights up. xr, as layout by Cindy Thomas 5 ? "' "L 3 , , I ' 1 ,gs-rt ,. R mfr li we ,, 1 l Q i f W l .-MQ' . . sm A .. an lllfsr. X xx Q ss 0 ' :- .. . ws, Mwst, exif' at 'rr LEFT: Freshman Jennifer Hamer, as well as other swim team members, finish up laps at the TJC pool. BELOW: JV swim team practiced during fourth period. Members are BACK ROW: Angela Staub, Pat Fuller, Bell Johnson, Kathe Vastine, Dennis Bell and Tom Holliday. FRONT ROW: Yvonne Baugh, Donna Hobizal, Kim Godfrey and Bret Fladeland. l i 0' .1 P' is "' E r 2 s J' 4 Q "- l :rf K s,T - iff . . br ,4 At an afternoon workout, Skeebo Reichert, Matthew Bierwirth, Steve Andy Teaford get some leg exercise as well as a little fun with inner-tubes. Members of the varsity swim team are BACK ROW: David Lynch, Jason Joe Greenfield, Duke Buster, Richard Johnson and Sean Cockrell. SECOND Barina, Skeebo Reichert, Bret Tate, Frank Freytag, Matthew Bierwirth, Chism and John Chism. FRONT ROW: Rhonda Reichert, Jennifer Hamer, Pruifoy, Tora Lacher and Susan Holliday. V' ,. ., f 1' A Vial: r 4, 'iv rr? . ABOVE: Freestyle was one of the techniques swimmers like Sophomore Kathy Vastine perfected during practice. LEFT: Competitive swimming required strong biceps. Sophomore Tom Holliday worked with dumbbells for an hour each day. BELOW: Mark Olsen, Varsity team member, returns his opponent's serve for the win while playing a mock game as he prepares for the Killeen Ellison tournament. RIGHT: ln order to work and gain some added speed to help with his tennis game, Junior Mike Kosel jumps rope during 7111 period. as wg , swf Ui? 'tr'-wr-'fe-...tk f- fwfr K . ... , f-,,,, I I .gr , v ,2aif2w : " -k r ' ' f ' -f wma, ., ,.. ,,,,, , K. ,,f,, . - ,,4, , fit- .M fi W. ::?' . , ,mgvzf qggsz. ,, ,'4g.,. f, ' ,q , .. sr' :-:- gr ,V ' . 1' 'YFkf2't.w-.L,LQ'25':IfI I' 1 lv llkfhxvffv 5iYi:.,i+mW,r'3'f?f l , Vl.3L3,m ,,,, 5 -,y-,W iff.. . -- V .i w ,Wig - fniw It's Mind Over Motter Enthusiosm, Skill Important in Vorsity Tennis All coaches, no matter what the sport, looked for that one special player and Varsity Tennis Coach Jim Abt was no exception. "When I reviewed the JV boys tennis team I looked for someone who enjoyed tennis and wanted to do their best playing it," said Coach Abt. "However, there was only one person out of four like that, but if you got one of those good players, hopefully his enthusiasm for the game would rub off on the rest of the team." After Coach Abt chose several students to be moved from Boys JV up to Varsity they once again started to physically condition themselves. Unlike JV, Varsity players had to run long "The key to ANY competitive sport is mental toughness. Everyone makes mistakes but the losers say it was not my fault, the winners say it won't happen again. My tennis players will not let it happen again," said Tennis Coach Jim Abt. Varsity players had to run long distances, which sometimes meant that they had to run in rain and temperatures ranging from 50 to 90 degrees. However, Varsity players did not just run long distances to become physically conditioned They also lifted weights and practiced their serves, backhands and vollies. Varsity members also improved their speed and agility by running lines: running back and forth quickly from two points that were not very far apart. This, with the combination of each player Photo by Amy F being physically conditions gave Varsity the mental toughness they wanted fox: tournaments. When Varsity team me were playing in a tourna they were ontheir own. C Abt was not allowed to tal any team member during games, except between matches. It was up to the individual person to see h' opponent's weaknesses, them and use that weakn against his opponent. "T the time when you saw h much your students have listened and learned from said Abt. "It was also the when you saw them grow young adults." .Z""""' 51. gt, ,L ,. f-'ffj LEFT: In order to have better control of the hall when serving Freshman Patrick Lowry tones and builds up his wrist and biceps muscles. ABOVE: Varsity team member Mike Kossel practices to improve his backhand by playing a game of tennis during 7th period tennis class. BELOW: Varsity tennis team ran mile-long courses through downtown and even out to Western Hills. Their goal was to achieve mental toughness. Members are BACK ROW: Jimmy Waller, Patrick Lowery and Mike Kosel. FRONT ROW: Robert Smith, Tim Brewer and Mark Olsen. Layout by Terry Tannreuther I lilll INII Ill Ivy essed in JV Tennis nditioning . . . that's what tennis was all about as the Boys r Varsity tennis team found out. Freshman and sophomore rs were quick to see that this class was not going to be like er one of their Saturday games at Saint Luke's. ur main goal in working with JV tennis was to prepare them y on the Varsity team. Some of the ways we accomplished T al was by practicing with the players to improve their balls, speed, and agility skills," said Coach Maggie James. Iso tried to prepare them mentally for tournaments, so that A ould be able to psyche out their opponents instead of their being able to psyche them out." ' . J , ii' members fried tg get that needed quickness by ABOVE l.EFT:,To physically condition himself Freshman Steve Sewell practices his F serves for the upcoming tournaments. ABOVE RIGHT: Resorting to the Student Center for workout, Freshman Henry Miller runs lines to increase his speed and sets of line drills and also by running up and down the Center Staiycage. Hgwgvef, to get mtg corfect form and T agility. BELOW: JV practiced fundamentals of serving and returns. Members are their basic fundamentals, JV players practiced serves, BACK ROW: Michael Knutson, Kent Wuensche and Steve Sewell. FRONT ROW: ' David'DePew, Grady McGoIdrick, Craig Hyden and Henry Miller. also played the net. w T w remarked, "We had challenges once a week to well everyone was improving with their game and to also' student held compared to the rest of of Junior Varsity tennis was competing against teams. "This was the first time where each student was F n and everyone really saw how much welearned " 9 . ze' X. is iliii Hyden. . ' ' J X played tournaments at Killeen Ellison and , QV' Although JV members did not place in the top ten . helpful experience concerning competition to them to Varsity. . 195 Weather Causes Delayed Tournaments Tournament Rescheduling Causes Shortened Competition for Varsity Girls Tenr "We didn't get to compete as much this year because of all the rescheduling," said Varsity Tennis Coach Maggie James. Due to weather many tournaments were delayed, but under the coaching of James, the Varsity Girls still finished the season with a dual match score of 9-4-2. During the last week of September the tennis teams hosted an Invitational tournament here in which they placed third. Other fall tournaments were Waco, second, Austin, second, and Georgetown, fourth. The District Meet was held in Killeen April 1 and 2. Varsity received fourth place, but was only 356 points from first place. "lt was really close between Bryan, Temple, Killeen and tournaments were Ellis, second, Bryan and LD Bell. UIL permitted each school to enter two doubles and two singles in each tournament play, so the top six players were chosen by challenge matches. Wendy Wilson played A singles, Vicki Chiappetta played B singles. Playing A Doubles were Stacie Sheelar and Brenda Marek, and playing B doubles were Elizabeth Wyche and Margaret Rankin. Varsity met seventh period and after school to practice, starting with forehand and backhand drills and running. Team members played in challenging matches on Wednesdays. Sophomore Margaret Rankin said, "This year's team put forth a whole lot of effort and was for Westwood," said James. Spring the most part successful." Right: Freshman Beth Brown uses her skill in backhand to return a ball during seventh period practice. Above: The Varsity Girls Tennis team went to eight tournaments and finished the season with a dual match score of 9-4-2. Team members are, TOP ROW: Beth Brown, Margaret Rankin, Wendy Wilson and Vicki Chiappetta. BOTTOM ROW: Brenda Marek, Ginny Kingery, Lauren Hahn, Elizabeth Wyche and Stacey Sheelar. Photo Left: Junior Wendy Wilson follows through after returning a ball to her opponent. Wilson played A singles. Above: Sophomore Margaret Rankin concludes a serve while practicing for an upcoming tournament. Right: Senior Brenda Marek jumps rope as part of her conditioning. Rain and bad weather sometimes caused practice to be held in the Student Center, .ff . Vrvr fi, :V ' sg 1 gift? "'f 'H f"' 'Ee Bcrsics of Tennis Tought to JV Girls Junior Varsity Tennis served as a training ground for Varsity to most JV players. "You improve in your skills as you go along in JV, which prepares you for Varsity," said Sophomore Angela Mikeska. In the District tournament in Killeen, they received consolation, and they also participated in a tournament in Georgetown. Junior Anjie Watson said, "Tournaments R . V taught us to play best under stress and gave unity to the team." Players met every morning at 8:00 and practiced through first period with Coach Maggie James. They were first taught the basics of tennis and worked to improve their skills. Conditioning consisted of running lines, jumping rope, stroke drills and using the ball machine. On Wednesdays, players participated in a round robin tournament which placed them on a challenge ladder. They later participated in a similar tournament with the JV boys. Even though JV tennis was a chance to improve skills and gain experience, it was still regarded to some as relaxing and enjoyable. 1 Above: JV girls met most every morning from 8:00 through first period. Team members are Angela Mikeska, Martie Dannhiem and Susan Tullis. BOTTOM ROW: Ashley Rahm and Anjie Watson. Above left: Freshman Ashley Rahm prepares to serve during first period practice. Below: Junior Anjie Watson and Martie Dannhiem run line drills. This is part of daily conditioning. F Ki-if M On a rainy day Sophomore Angela Mikeska does her sit-ups in the student center. Junior Anjie Watson concentrates on returning a backhand, one of the skills JV players strive to improve. Boseboll Seoson Successful Despite Controversy Prospects looked good for Coach Larry Hennig's squad at the beginning of the year. Ty Hankamer and Brett Stafford were coming off tremendous years in 1981, with batting averages of .375 and .359, respectively. Then, Hankamer suffered an injury that kept him out of action for the first half of the season, and Stafford moved to Belton before the season even started. Strike one. With Hankamer and Stafford out of the lineup, the Wildcats fell into a mid-season slump. The Cats ended the first half with only 2 wins and 6 losses, finishing way down in the District standings. Strike two. Then the fuse was lit, and the Cats came out smokin'. Richfield, University, Ellison, Copperas Cove, and Killeen all fell victims to the Wildcats. Then a loss to Westwood set up a situation on the last weekend of the season where the Cats had to defeat Bryan, and Richfield had to win in order for the Wildcats to tie University for the second-half title. That's exactly the way things turned out. The Cats went on to win, 1-0. Meanwhile, Richfield held up their end of the bargain. For the first time in the past decade, the Cats were on their way to the playoffs. "The fact that we overcame injuries, players moving away, and a mid-season slump, to challenge the best in our district made this season especially rewarding," commented Coach Hennig. But on the morning of the day of the playoffs, Hennig received a phone call he will long remember. He was told that Richfield was forced by an Executive Committee to forfeit all games because of an ineligible player. The Cats defeated the Rams in the second half. University did not. The forfeit gave the Trojans one more victory, which gave them the title and left the Cats holding the bag. Strike three. "I wish the Committee members had been the ones to tell our players that they were finished instead of myself. It was the toughest thing I have ever had to do in nine years of coaching," said a bitter Coach Hennig. The Cats finished the season 15-14. They were also co- champions of the Belton tournament. high school career batting .340 on the season. Senior Steve Utley batted .342 in district play, and Junior Byron Farrell led the team in RBI,s. Senior second-baseman Gary Pemberton was superb in the field, with only one error in district play. Sophomore Jim Ballard steams around third heading for home. Ballard, one of the two sophomores on the team, started ever Senior Doug Dippel ended his for the Cats in center field. Sophomore pitcher George Garcia finished with an 8-2 record, a 0.85 earned run average, a no-hitter against Copperas Cove, and a one-hitter against Killeen Ellison. Hennig was quick to pile praise on his team. "There was no doubt in my mind that at the season's ei every player on our team X1 playing at the very best of ability. What more can a ca ask of his players? The rec' we had in the second-half s for itself." Photo, Copy and Layout by Michc Brookshire .4 , fits' '75 ' 'R his , an ' :lux at if Varsity Oppone ravis South Garland - Round Rock Round Rock Killeen Ellison Copperas Cove Killeen Round Rock Westwood Bryan Richfield 6 2 3 5 9 7 3 8 8 7 14 4 9 3 5 7 O 3 4 8 5 0 nt 4 1, O 2 3 4 0 --..., Left: Larry Hennig, in only his second year as head coach, helped bring the Cats their first winning season in the past decade. "Not only am I pleased with our progress, but I believe this is just the beginning of bigger and better things to come," commented Hennig. Above: Todd Mraz, all-district catcher for the Cats, takes his cuts against Killeen. Below: George Garcia had a banner year for the Wildcats. Garcia, only a sophomore, won eight games, had a 0.85 earned run average, and pitched one no-hitter. sys- AQ as ' - R t - s iiss ss - s' slts tsss A , if .Q "1 as ,. 'Q , xl ,, 7 , t at .. ,... fs, s -s A ww- fm.. ' A -' 'i' i .- t , , ,.,- W t tiit f . E : ' fl B ll? l lm f 1' 3-iv-l"'f"" EP.-it as le T ...., i s iff. s ,.. -4- " U ' . 'ig I. i i ,jigxj Af' . . Qi-sf .ff E' ' .Q N2 - - i vga- , war .f 1 .1 , f -4 'i X ii ll . G- 'pil' . f .4 ' Q 1-f It ll " my V. A I' Q' M' if X -.S ' E T .1 . ,... S ' R " fi 'S Q. .Q 1 1 1 . ,K ,1 , 14 L f- N ,lt ,f- Y. ff 'Supl-,557 4 SEK? V 'Ea rl 553 'Eye 72 ,f , 3 A 7 , f ' an ' -1 ' milf. ' 'N' 'P A ,X gl H ,i,V, ,V N115-r h M, ,X ,lf X lx se, f his t , y , g . L rf?,Q-'fss,.1,Igsyfi4"f, X.,. f' ' f ' , .,-f A ' T' . -5:2-. '.4'.Sei,,,f3zsv-e,...AiF .Q-"LVN e...-6-Qslwf , ' f' .ll ' , V Members of the varsity include TOP ROW: Matt Maxfield, Byron Farrell, Eric Kuehn, Brian Ward, Jeff Snyder and Coach Larry Hennig. MIDDLE ROW: Steve Utley, Ty Hankamer, Jim Ballard, Chris Brown, Al Gonzales and Coach Kirby Johnson. BOTTOM ROW: Joe Lindeman, Brent Southworth, Gary Pemberton, Doug Dippel, Todd Mraz and George Garcia. tiki' A V as H 7 . -V f aw . . . .4 ,, V W' at JV Sports Good Yeor Lost Inning Comebock Victory Over Bryon Lounches Long Win Streok Like the varsity, the JV suffered a disappointing start in the first-half of the season. Then, like the varsity, they regrouped and made a second- half drive for the title. And then, everything fell apart due to circumstances beyond their control - just like the varsity. Two more victories in the second half would have given the Cats the District title, but those games were never played Torrential rains in late March and early April forced the cancellation of two games in the second half, washing away all hopes for a championship. Nevertheless, the JV posted an 1 1-8-1 record, bolstered by 7 second half victories. "Things were a little rough in the first half," commented Coach Calvin Creech, "but we picked up the pace in the last part of the season." Tunring in fine performances in the field and at the plate included Sophomores Jacinto Moreno, Boo Arnold and Junior Tommy Hesse. Things didn't start to gel until a game with Bryan midway through the season. The Cats went into the contest with 7 losses in their last 9 games and appeared to be in store for another long afternoon. The Vikings led by four runs going Top: Junior Tommy Hesse takes his stance at the plate. Hesse was a leading hitter for the JV and is expected to play third base for the varsity next year. Middle Right: Sophomore Wendell Pace checks the signs from his catcher before making his delivery. Bottom Right: Wildcat players huddle around Coach Creech before a game with Copperas Cove. into the last inning, but the Cats rallied for five runs and won 7 to 6. After that., the Wildcats never looked back, and won their last six games of the season. Copy and Layout by Michael Brookshire Sophomore Michael Bynum awaits the next pitch in a game against Round Rock. Bynum caught almost every game for the JV. 155 tytyf lm: itfh f IQ fyii 1 tiii 'iiiffiblsfist it ththth i .se hwh ' Oiiafmsrif, 'tii itt' "'w' "f' 'g', i,' 4? l iiii Fi ii,i t ' 1 V. .101 Bs i'ii2t tttt 'I' titttt 'THD l .14 f5fij tf'fiMi iitiiyty 1 'W'f v ftif iW7j t 111 ilii iihiti 05 Q s T df 3 + zf54PfZl itil Y R391 tthh 1 9 Q eg iitiiiiii i iiiii ilii msg iittii. iiiin 'tii iiiti i iitii' itii ,ii' Far Left: Tommy Hesse takes off from first base following a lme drive in a game against Round Rock. Near Left: Sophomore Boo Arnold fires to the plate. The left-hander is a strong prospect for the varsity next season. Vorsity Trock Ploces Fourth in District Meet Field events led the Varsity Boys Track team to fourth place in District. The field events were the strong points. The outstanding student in the shot put was Junior Albert Reese. Other students in the shot put were Senior Jay Johnson and Senior Rick Tepera. Outstanding student in discus was Junior Mike Pappas. Other students in this field event were Sophomores Chris Wilson, Julius Thomas and Senior Tony Rodriguez. According to Track Coach Carl Pleasant, the field events played a great part. "I'm more pleased with the field events performances than the running." "The students put forth their best effort. I told them every place counts in one meet Q toward the next meet," said Pleasant. "The coaches hav done an outstanding job whi helps me a lot." The best runner in the 80 yard dash was Senior Gil Hollie. In the 100 yard dash best runners were Senior Grady Broadus, timed 10.6, Junior Drake Jackson, 10.6 and Sophomore William Broadus, 10.7. The varsity team practic from 7th period to 5:30 evei day. Depending on the upcoming race, they would practice for whatever event they were entered in. "This year's varsity team is young since our graduated. We should have lot of returners," com Pleasant. Above Left: Practicing shot-put Junior Albert Reese strives to improve his ' ' ' ' : ' time o distance. His best shot was 57 feet 3 inches. Above Right With the f 14.64, Senior Darryl Marshall finishes the last hurdle. Bottom Left: William Broadus checks the position of his hand-off, seconds before the Relay race. -X, ' bl,-1-,, 1 "' l T ' 'WX ' T : , f twffk - - iii Eta, f .. ... A . f ' , if . ' 'u-.. Boys Varsity Track ended their season with a fourth in district. TOP ROW: Coach Carl Pleasant, John Chism, Ricky Tepera, Jay Johnson, Mike Pappas, Eric Moore. SECOND ROW: Antonio Rodriguez, Chris Wilson, David Hartt, Gil Hollie, Kyle McQueen David Altenberg. THIRD ROW: Albert Reese, Grady Broadus, William Broadus, Drexil Evans, Robert Milo, Julius Thomas. BOTTOM ROW: Patrick Gillon, E.J. Morris, Drake Jackson, Brent Southworth, Jeff Daniel, Darryl Marshall, Below: Senior Drake Jackson along with other runners pull out ofthe starting blocks for a relay as the starting gun goes off at the district meet. E ti-K. 'Si -. 1' M . ' ' f . i . .al ls -. f - la 'I' la 5 Q QQ V . + i 4 '5' sy 1' -YJ.: , A J 'vw TT asv 'Z f if Q, x 1 ' ' ' . , L.. wif: 'grey . -X I Arn.. K? 1 X Q . - at ., N 5 si-if.: . , K H W1 'K ' - QW' A "4" of e. . ' fnw . 'Qi' " 3 I , ,- . i. N ' I f : - . f- 35:24 .ffg Y' - 1-.- Y "3 f f . ra., s ITV , , A .Li in gilgzf. 'psf-... , ' U jj , ,,f' ,ff f - ' .4 Below: In the sprint relays Senior Gredy Broadus, David Altenberg, Drake Jackson and Sophomore William Broadus warmed up with a few practice hand-offs before the relays started. They timed 41.49. CoDv and Layout bv Cindy Thomas af is fif- Varsity Boys Track MEET PLACE Wildcat Relays ' 7th T Round Rock 3rd . Austin 2nd Ellison 4th S Arlington , 5th Killeen 13th Ellison 4th 4 Photo by John X , ,,, ,,...-1 :Nc X it A. t Sophomore Pamela Williams comes in second in the District meet's lbflfrngteihurdles-withlaftime ofA1'5.2. Tem-Cots Rcrlly to Win District Title 'Underdog' Teom Overtokes Fovored Killeen Ellison in Girls Trock Even with a team consisting Bacon, "but we beat Ellison with primarily of underclassmen and the depth of our running the cancellation of four meets events." during the season, the Girls The Tem-Cat runners Varsity Track team captured overcame a 40 point field event the District 15-5A title and went lead by Ellison with a series of on to compete in three events at first and second finishes and State. Of the 15 Varsity track members, 13 were underclassmen, and, while seven of these underclassmen were returners, four were moved up from JV and two were freshmen. Coach Kay Bacon said, "l don't move kids up unless they can be in the top three in District." Both the new team members and the seasoned veterans pulled together throughout the season, according to Bacon. This was especially important after two practice meets, the Ellison Relays, and the Tem-Cat Relays were cancelled due to weather, costing the Tem-Cats valuable experience in competing against other 5-A teams. Even without these meets, however, the Girls Varsity Track team rallied to win the District Title with 157 points, only 24 points ahead of predicted winner Killeen Ellison. "The kids amazed me because we won or got second in almost every event," said placers in other events. Temple also racked up some one-two wins in several events: Keisha McDuffie placed first and Pamela Williams second in the 100-meter hurdles, Betsy Koster came in first in the 800-meter run and Gwen Engbrock second, and Colanda White placed first and Patricia Aldridge placed second in the 200-meter dash. Of the three Temple relays and 12 individuals who competed in the Region I-5A meet in Lubbock April 23-24, three events went to State. The 800-meter relay, Keisha McDuffie in the 100-meter hurdles and Charlotte Murphy in the 400-meter dash all qualified for the State meet in Austin May 8. ln summing up the season, Coach Bacon commented, "It was a very interesting year. It was a challenge working with so many young kids, and I'm proud of all the girls. They worked hard, and they peaked at the right times." 313351 -1' TOP: Perfecting their hand-off for the 1600-meter relay was just one part o period track practice for Sophomores Pam Svatek and Gwen Engbrock. The Tem-Cats came from behind to capture the District 15-5A title with 157 BACK ROW: Kim Smithwick, manager, Tina Ward, Colanda White, Evelyn Seastrunk, Betsy Koster, Pamela Williams, Sue Hamrick, Carla Hahn and Kay Bacon, coach. SECOND ROW: Robiena Sanders, Pam Svatek, Gwen Engbrock, Patricia Aldridge, Debbie Neal and Charlotte Murphy. FRONT ROW: Sarah Keisha McDuffie. www .1+ eh. 1 Q X 'aw-.Q .WX L N ',,,, ,Y 1 K 1 Qkik ,11s'9?l7,. ' 111 M11 'fQh1iff1 5' gg., - - J M S a i " 105' an i is A discus throw of 101'6" gives Junior Sue Hamrlck a third place finish in the District meet. LEFT: Freshman Evelyn Seastrunk sets a new school record with her second place shot-put of 38'2" in the District meet. The previous record had been 37'6". ABOVE: The 800-meter relay team of Evelyn Seastrunk, Tina Ward, Colanda White and Keisha McDuffie placed second in District competition before advancing to Regionals and on to State. RIGHT: ln the District meet's 200-meter dash Junior Pamela Williams is second in 26.47. 'Ea fr-"L,11m, y'1"' .... .. rm '1' 7' : f' ,-4 2, X. , ,gs m ma' -W , .. ' ' ff it 9 7' , 1, 'W H- MW nw 1 s 1 -vvv ,,,1g,1,3g -df -1- W W 1 s " Gai: fx , -1..-aww- 11.-651' fi' b .. 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LEFT: At the District meet in Killeen, Junior Robiena Sanders' long jump measures 15'4". Boys Junior Varsity Meet Place Wildcat Relays 2 Round Rock Relays 1 l Austin Relays , 1 Ellison Relays 4 District Meet 2 Freshman Boys Meet Place Points Wildcat Relays Bryan Relays Killeen Relays District Meet ' 6 18 1 112 Ellison Relays 1 109 ' 3 A 85 ' ' 2 T 103 Mm R , s fi. LEFT: After a grueling day of tough competition at the Wildcat Relays, Sophomores Bret Bennett, John Presswclod and Julian Duran take a break from the fast- paced action. RIGHT: Making up for lost time, Freshman Jeff Ross shows determination as he takes the baton from Freshman Edward Williams at the Wildcat Relays. BELOW RIGHT: Running down the long jump ramp, Freshman Dean Hersha nears the end where he must leap as far as possible in order to collect points. The points add up to a fair finish for the freshmen at their first meet, the Wildcat Relays. BELOW LEFT: Freshman Michael Ward goes up and over the high jump bar at the Wildcat Relays. Even though he did not clear the bar, his team ' still managed a sixth place finish. - W, .. Proctice Poys Gff: JV, Frosh Boys Win Meets "Conditioning and speed were the main things that were stressedf' said Boys Junior Varsity Track Coach John Connell. Meeting for after-school practice every day, with track meets on Fridays or Saturdays, the JV and freshman boys practiced the shot put, discus, pole vault, long jump, high jump, distance runs and relays. Connell said that a good performance in field events was important. Being just about equal to last year's team, Connell said that everything went as well as expected. The JV team placed first in the Round Rock and Austin Relays, second in the Wildcat Relays and fourth in the Ellison Relays. The district meet held in Killeen ended with the JV squad in second place. "At the Wildcat Relays the team placed first in the 400m run," said Connell. He added that his group also came in first in the 1600m relay at the Austin meet. "Our toughest competitors were the Killeen JV and the Ellison JV," said Connell. He also said that 2A schools such as Rockdale, Cameron and McGregor were competitive. The freshman boys track team also had a successful season. "When the season started, I didn't expect them to win anything," said Freshman Boys Track Coach William Jackson. The freshmen won the Bryan and Ellison Relays, came in third at Killeen and sixth at their first meet, the Wildcat Relays. The first-year tracksters ended their season with a second place finish at the district meet. Coaching with Gail Gregg, Jackson said even though the team placed third at the Killeen Relays, they were edged out of second place by only one point by Rouncl Rock Westwood. "We won meets despite two setbacks." said Jackson. "Our best hurcller, Anthony Booker, missed the season be medical problems." said t.he other setback that Edward Williams team's fastest sprinter, moved to Houston after last meet. Jackson summed up freshman season when he said, "They did a super competing, and won they weren't supposed "Boys JV and freshman will always be comp They supply the varsity good teams," Connell Copy and Layout by Scott to by Daniel Broadway . . f ,sw . T " mann qt' I t , e , V J.. N A a .wa f . vsaw . w.nm4,, b -,Z Only a fraction of a second behind a Moody runner, Freshman Alan Albert attempts to clear the remaining hurdle. Several scheduled track meets were cancelled due to bad weather. Ir f A , " -. 7 ... cec s. ,, '. 535. it 'Rib 1 ." A -'Y' f . f ' , . .. 'ff' T 1 117,-r 'Wy T xi E ' 'I - i I I Y t ,e K , A gs , I ls l ,Ai r - -Jsfllem me T 1 The Boys Junior Varsity Track team placed first in both the Round Rock and the Austin Relays. BACK ROW: Gil Gregory and Lewis Gaines. SECOND ROW: Brian Hill, Charles Parker, Bryan Hendricks, David Jackson and Manager Dale Bretting. BOTTOM ROW: Bret Bennett, Michael Shepherd, Ronny Benolken, Paul Matamoros and Ralph Loa. ABOVE: The Freshman Boys Track team won both the Bryan and Ellison Relays. BACK ROW: Manager Mike Howlett, Desmond Royal, Kevin Woods, Kenneth Robinson and Manager Bob Pemberton. THIRD ROW: Coach William Jackson, Salvador Flores, Tim Jones, Richard Williams, Alan Thompson, Edward Parker, Tony Lynn McVade and Coach Gail Gregg. SECOND ROW: Sammy Woodson, Paul McBride, Patrick Rayson, Michael Ward, Mark Romero, Pete Sauls and Russell Myers. BOTTOM ROW: Alan Albert, Kevin Smith, Jeff Ross, Ralph Robinson, Dean Hersha and Tod Larsen. LEFT: Sophomore Vance Blunson comes in for a landing in the long jump at the Wildcat Relays. John Connell, JV track coach, said that a good performance in field events was important. BELOW: Concentration broken at the sound of the gun, Junior Ronny Benolken begins his distance run. ly K Y' ,hx F... KWH , . 'K ZVQTQM2 . HUA, "Zi-. 4 , .s ,A 1. ' N V M, ,A . 2 4 .Wh . V... ' .q.f., A 7'!?.fw'ln ' I 1"'?4::Q":71 . -M . , L 'gf ' K X y V, . ,, L 7 J 2, Q: . ' I ' Mil. . wir!" r Q. 3 . . W ,psig 7 ,.. ' , .0 V ., ' A. an ' '-f F' ' L us., V., 4 Q U , r . 4: J' . Q' . N, , if-11?-19+ J. -v -A J ' . V C er ., . ZZ, i. A , N :7",gf s me -f J A 1' 'Q E f'-fs 207 r i Q 5 , , . w, Girls JV Track Nobs District Title Not only winning, but setting new records were the girls JV track team's goals for the season. For 13 members of the team, securing a district title and breaking records brought about a proud end. In preparation for the district meet, the group participated in three other meets. The team placed first at both Ellison and Waco Connally. At the meet held at Waco Midway, the team competed on the varsity level. As the group headed for the district meet, it was obvious to Coach Debbie Shehorn that the JV girls stood a chance of not Records only winning the meet, but also to set new marks. The team dominated the meet by 149 points and broke five records. Records were set by Sandra Bass, discus, Jackie Crump, 100 m hurdlesg Tersa Ford, triple jump and 32.00 run. Also, the 400 meter relay team set a record. Others winning honors were Chery Criss, first in long jumpg Dee Dee Alexander, first in 100 meter dash, Teresa Ford, first in 1600 m run, Michelle Thompson, first in 400 m dashg and Tina Robinson, first in 800 m run. Copy, Layout by Tricia Ferguson .r .., r, aa... Sophomore Jessica Howell lunges toward a third place jump. Above: Freshman Christy Hicks sets her pace for the mile run. Below: members of the JV girls track. BACK ROW: Melissa Pruitt, Tina Photo by Kahlig, Doris Morgan, Susie Walsh, Teresa Ford, Jessica Howell, Michelle and Coach Debbie Shehorn. BOTTOM ROW: Dee Dee Alexander, Sandra Karen Vollmer, Coby Mitchell, and Christi Hicks. Sharon Kahlig and Sandra Bass watch competitors in the discus. Above: are 17 members of the Freshman girls track team. BACK ROW: Coach Ramirez, Karen Wilson, Julie Munger, Jessie Gibson, Donna Foster, Gilmore and Manager Andrea Joo. SECOND ROW: Lucia Ramirez, Williams, Jenny Brownlee, Maggie Allison, Marsha Andel and Treese Grear. ROW: Yolanda Rayson, Andrea Rayson, Cookie Hubbard, Mary Jackson. Jenny Brownlee and Treese Grear warm-up for their events as Coach gives a last bit of information. ,av re. .K W """ ""'?T5Hia:xm-. kk it l 1 , IHWK'-:, A lr' i I ir, N ar.. 'S . .4 .sy f use-Maw' Ma Freshmon Girls Trock Achieves Top Honors Seventeen members of the Freshman girls track team worked together to form a winning team. A triumph was accomplished when the group won the district title and beat Bryan contrary to early season standings. At the beginning of the season Coach Rosalinda Ramirez informed the new group that every member was needed if the team was to succeed. ln the early season meets the team placed first at Belton and second at Killeen Ellison. At the Ellison meet the team fell 18 points under Bryan. A deciding factor was the cancellation of two events due to sleet and rain. During the first period class, time was spent training and building endurance. Each individual set goals at the beginning of the year to improve their ability. Also, those in field events strived to improve their skills. The team placed first at the district meet held at Ellison by 39 points. Those winning honors were Marsha Andel, first in 100m hurdlesg Treese Grear, second in 100m hurdlesg Cookie Hubbard, second in 400m dashg Linda Ramirez, first in 32m rung Yolanda Rayson, second in 200m dashg Andrea Rayson first in the 400m dashg and first in the 1600m relay and second in the 400m relay. Coach Ramirez commented, "We did what we did because of the team, not any one individual." 0 Cross Country Records Most Successful Yeor When third period rolled around each day, most students were still trying to wake up or thinking about plans for lunch, or both. There was a group of people, however, who fought off the mid-morning blues by lifting weights, running up and down grandstands and jogging long distances across rugged terrain. This group was the Wildcat Cross-Country team, and the hard work led to a second place finish in district and a trip to regionals in San Antonio Nov. 7. Sophomore Carla Hahn and Freshman Cristi Hicks were region qualifiers. Sophomores Betsy Koster, Debbie Neal and Freshmen Teresa Ford, Renee McManus and Tina Robinson were all-point earners at regionals. "This has been the best year for Cross-Country in the school's history," commented Coach Debbie Shehorn. Cross-Country grew from 10 members in 1980 to 18 participants this year. "lt gets you in shape, and it's fun," said Sophomore Betsy Koster. "More and more people are beginning to get interested in Cross-Country." Copy and layout by Michael Brookshire RIGHT: Girls Cross Country members are TOP: Carla Hahn, Julie Johnson, Coach Debbie Shehorn, Betsy Koster, Tina Robinson. MIDDLE: Teresa Ford, Debbie Neal, Nancy Fuller, Linda Moseley, FRONT: Renee McManus. i . - ,F -,, . fiber . 1 io- ' 3 ' -.,-cc f ABOVE: Tod Larsen, Ronnie Henry, E. J. Morris, Bill Walsh, Carla Hahn, Linda Moseley, and Teresa Ford make tracks during a morning workout. RIGHT: Freshman Renee McManus shows how weight training helped send her to regional competition. Weight training is vital to all Cross Country members. Kr A... ,f if W if n ,ff jim LEFT: Sophomore Debbie Neal works on strengthening thighs and calf muscles. TOP: Boys' Cross-Country members include Bill Walsh, Tod Larsen, Ramiro Pena, Ronnie Henry and E. J. Morris. BELOW: Debbie Neal and Carla Hahn run stands for strengthening and conditioning purposes. - .i gi'- 11 '5' my ,,,. Country girls strive for perfection during another third period workout. Team members run long distances in practice to prepare for meets. Although money may have been scarce, students were constantly seen at Temple Mall and at other stores buying anything from albums to designer jeans Few could resist the temptation to spend at least a small portion of a paycheck or allowance on seen necessities: and pasttimes. Lunchtime and school supplies proved that money was essential. Just as students patronized many local retailers, businesses contributed to the school through their support oi? athletics, organizations and activities. retailers contributed directly to students through employment. Even though working to sell merchandise or sl' for a special gift may not have seemed important, i made the moments of buying and selling worth remembering. MOMENTS . .H I1 l lo 1 9 1 a-14 1 6 5 4-'qw 'ff-'7i:, 'x . -.J9. .fi -in Q-...xi inn--is ABOVE: Gasoline prices reached a peak of 51.23 per gallon for regular fuel. Senior Billy Young searched for the lowest prices in town before filling his car, LEFT: Junior Robin Rodi tries on a pair of Calvin Klein jeans. Most people could not understand how a name could make jeans so special. BELOW: Since most freshmen did not drive a car, walking to lunch became an everyday habit. Freshmen Chris Lindemann, Phil Francis and Mike Nelson choose Taco Villa burritos for lunch. wif Q hi . Q? n ' R X , x ISIN Belco Construct d 'O rigiy 'Wife 'Hs' Q 5 xii' X- 'K fists WF? ,fs-4 f f 5 SWS gfSQii lhf3 I.-N 6 In N. , and Freshman David Pope, Senior Leslie Johnstone, Junior Vick Pope and Sophomore Ginny Kingery, sons and daughters of Belco employees, tour the new building Midway Drive. ii EST E C UB 1 T'-W' z 0 - -A QI gllffgtingli 1615 W AVENUE L TEMPLE , TEXAS 76501 773-0869 R AUHANT PRIVAT L U.. U Ib,"iXg!I I A -Nl lr If? in A IIILQ,-s,I ll 817!778 5258 3023 S 31st Street T from the bank that s on the way CITIZENS BANK CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF TEMPLE P O. Box 4004 Temple Texas 76501 817!773-0123 N Congratulations Srs '82 HARPER- TALASEK Funeral Home C TEN 4 i I Q . . : l 2 X . BEST GF LUCK N ' if KIX 'sm scum an-sf 773-KIXS 'rr-:MPLE 'rsxAs 773-5497 'M SAN YO Sales people Dave Mitchell and Dave '14 Silverb g show a portion of World Wide - Wade Ste pl te line of car and home wen comp t t y t ms. C f 57th d I-35 PEPPERMINT PA mfs th L hN' ' tt 'd ' d tP pp ' tPtt 140 S 31 t P 778 6925 Ch Id ' it ' x S S x x S E Q N N S X Ill I Ill? RVING CENTRAL TEXAS SINCE 1910 -1 Pi ,.-1-Z-'Y' ' - Y - , .44-ff' E.,q,- , ,ff V -if K Y ,, -.-4 L V7 A M-,, ' 'E "'i-'- E' , ii' :e9--- E..- X-n ii' f " -V 444 TEMPLENATIONAL Wur ngs n loo west Adams!P.O. Box soommple, Texas 765011773-4421 B ::"f'i': mm ml Bm h m I fl ll I 0 Cl I n IIC. A Polar Bear L 4 Ashburns X TEM TEX Natural Homemade Style lce Cream 910 S 3rd Street Temple, Texas 76501 LJ ll.lII.fllIlllIl'l' WILSONART BRAND LAMINATED PLASTIC RALPH WILSON PLASTICS CO. 600 GENERAL BRUCE DRIVE 2900 Thornton Lane TEMPLE, TEXAS 76501, 817-778-2711 5 - 9 Q 773-3418 C9 South Loop Shopping Center il ' N I t-In ,. " f 7: v'- eishlix 5 E tg x A "wc Varsity cheerleaders at Jaygee's Park are Kelly Stone, Kim Fuller, Keisha McDuffie, Robin Ahlgren, Colette Pick, Julie Altenberg Tina Hamm, Tracey Taylor, Janet Perry and Kim Smithwick. 778-4755 PRINTING 81 OFFICE PRODUCTS, INC. 19 South 2nd Congratulations to Temple High School Seniors of 1982 Uur Best Wishes to All of You Soott and White BEST WISHES SENIORS GARLYN SHELTON 5420 Midway Temple, Texas 773-4828 if yR ht h A PRINTING 81 OFFICE PRODUCTS, INC. 19 S. 2nd - Temple . M. CI' 0. Dyer's Department Store 17 E. Central Downtown Temple ongratulations Seniors 82 A J J Seni0rCheriC b l d l h d lbl l h C C R E A I- T O R S PLAZA PHARMACY 3101 Scott Boulevard Ilglsgaxs 76503 778-1837 Temple Professional Plaza - . . . LEM vlctory8l furst natuonal Q9-OB 301,88 '3- FIRST NFXTIONIXL OF TEMPLE A ,"'X.. Congratulations T Q a-'14 Class of '8 ' E Q W 'S f, A D k Westlaw Sszztuw Best Meetlng Place 1n Town taxsgtlslkigiqitrizglgggkgcllciclgersl and Captain B. J. Honeycutt lBill EMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM B est Wishes Seniors '82 In ll A FREE PRES IV Your window to the world. Eating Place of The Wildcats STEM ,,.--M Www N ,,,, f ' U , , ,:,,MwWh?"W'Mmf ' , ,.-,.,,,,,,,M,.wM-- , f . i,,,ll.ii .Y M I ,yr , . I . X4 , , V. 1, V E f E. l?.'Qarpentef Company is located at 2611 General Bruce Drive in Temple f- w, . ,.l,. . ,.L,fAy4,'- A H., . ,., E E 'Af , , 1 ,, if A Af zll'wzfi2:'a f ' ' , DA ' fauna 'Ei' 0131? 8 A unique gameroom offering pool and electronic games set in a nostalgic atmosphere 2318 S. 57th St. Noon to Midnight 60 . 11 441 M y 'JR Teddi Lyons and D nise Lambert enjoy a lunch break with a delicious Buckboard pizza at Paddington's. Qewggiw THE HUNGER STU? M. woe . , et, ,X 593 439 'QQ' C9 995' 10 69 wwmteew' sin 7 a'e,,,l ff ' WMWM KTKQMW 11LeL Temple Products Inc. 2101 Baker Blvd. 778-5537 Clothes that tlt the tlmes Temple lVlall Temple Texas A4524 4 Complete St e Toys Do s Games Stuffed Animals temple mall T- I 'QQ9 The Area's Largest and Most V' or QQQOQ O ' II ' o l . 0 D I L L A Members of the Dillard's Teen Board are Juniors Suzy Lane, Kathie Dusek, Kristi Baker of Belton, Sheri Tolbert, Patti Gillmeister Tulla Jackson, Jayna Waters Linda Pomykal of Troy, and Tanya McCollum. 1 1 A VN Q NNQ Q sv' g.,,vv""""'-' -WWW' W' im PSENCIK CONSTRUCTIO GENERAL CONTRACTORS LEE ROY PSEHCIK 506 COMMERCE P.O. BOX 3207 TEMPLE, TEXAS 76501 BEST WISHES Lavenduskys SENIQRS '32 701 S. 8th TEMPLE T15 L :wi gf. kj 5 K . ,Am W r N N Q A X gr. f ' 's W- M. K L 4 , A .. :af 'cs 'fi' f .Q it J ............- . ' " Q D l 9 -A A . A " V , pf' . 7-, . f-,..rfLL"j A fx -' w ' , Q I . R D X x ' 9 ,f A Q X 'wi' ban JR V 43 1 fV0'A 'fk4f-A Nb 3,2 'VTPY ffgfgomolq B. A. Bunnies N 3 1 Q bw O ...K 'WS , , , , The Most Bane for your BUCK' food zames and drunks 2702 W Ave M Scilotzsltylv Sandwlch Shops I r"'1..1 Texas Bank is located at 401 North Third. T Ile BHHK I the 24-h0 011 T can help. if TEXAS POWER sf EIGHT QOWMQY U gf lv lr W .. My 2008 WEST AVENUE M TEMPLE. TEXAS 76501 J, . '-1 y , .EF lu... 1 1-of 7' i any gf E ,E.E ,T .E,, Yodve...TheardET,o,,larE,4nbos.TT The. need ff X Alto conse.cve.,EeAecTric.ityE and QU forma .QI Egof .energy Not only does. conservomon 0-P- T. help,...,sav,e our natlorisy ,Tprecxous :f'f""' YE'-00 energy resogmes .rr helps you and BC, ,, ,, ,Q fnrnxky save money ance f z, . 1 ne. costwoif. energy as gybyg If Chunk om' of most famxheb :L-T Z , 5 Tbudgefts. You mn help your for-NY Syd? T' , doin our ar'T...,mnKe Sure. 'P I " you gage. doogs, and wkxdows I Ef'fi?Q 'L W 4 hen the. heommapr air cond:-homng' t -.M '35 uryiffls om dork 'graaeh wheg ytou x-amd an E "+7y Et erefri eraforf' now w o you. 4: ww , Ewr.:xnT befgre you open The doo 3 t 3 .T ::...nliiqm!rir.,hOTn.VNlQTCY' Tones energy - 2 .im M Qjry ,Cx.5EorTer sgxowigg 43330336 U P-T 1 , A mn e sure. e. evnsxan on e :Q :v s ofa whealyogmtmrough 1 .4-9 oqoo " 3 V P- 'T wh' KY. or ,w' your : jg To Familyro save. energy noyv.., Q. "H, , yodu he.Xp make sure. There wall be, :M . 5 enough f'or,everyone. when you .T T.T,5Tarl' Q family of your own. T Q. M , , , 44 C Q6 fi'3'21 1 1 PHONE 18171 778-4738 HOME PHONE 773-4945 ,, gi , 4 mx , X 1 rw , Q 8 .ff . ' ,"" L , J iii . lf . - gl! ' ' 'E xr x - - Y ' .I ,., PHOTOGRAPHY is QV: WEDDINGS, PORTRAITS ETC W? S14 BOBBY SOSA qv' Freshmen Vnkkl Welch and Natalne Cook check out the fall fashnons at Vera Lee's Q ' 7 Q Q A ' ' T " f Q TETT " , 1' O Q. K r AOVAAQV . e P- A .6 I BAIE Af ' O 4 Q Q -. ' 9 9 O 9 ,L 9 ' 1 5? 0 . ,E 4 5 45 , , D 'T l "l?f1fi2'h in me ,,Ny?gi-asw- ..-. ' ' ,ggsrww Junior Byron Farrell is the son of the owner of Herrings' Robert Farrell I I E. Central SQ! D V7sDlI l Dll lgll 7 'l JIII l AR OPTICAL CO. A Division ol olsrz-MCLEAN opncan co., Dispensing Opticians PONDEROSA MOTOR HOTEL 2625 So. 31st 773-5041 3101 SCOTT BLVD. 774-8628 COMPLETE OPTICAL S SlNCE1945 Fashion Frames Finest Prescription Lenses llncluding F gradient and Lenses Dug Latest Style Sun Glasses Complete Optical Lab 1 o n M bll Ch mica PLASTICS DIVISION! PACKING DEPARTMENT 1000 INDUSTRIAL BLVD. TEMPLE TEXAS 76503 I I Super Jocks 1981 82 Best Mshes Seniors CHARCCAL INN Kmg s Daughters HOSPILHI an Chmc 1 , Q- B i GS: . 7 5 Q H xl '-gm " W K e nr QUQQ' q -. Q Af .,.-Q' "5" 'fI?v-v5"1",g!" "vi: W rl e-f. f'f'-fb Y gpg ... , - -if viz, frwglffgam Wk Y' 1- HN .-ff ly., M-r 234 l DEX Abbott, Tracy 92, 136 Ablinger, Leigh 144 Abt, Jim 192, 194 Adams, Doug 126, 177 Adams, Mary 59, 156 Adams, Pam 41, 50, 88, 146 Ads 212-233 After school sports 82 Agee, Robb 136 Agriculture 76, 77 Aguirre, John 146 Ahlgren, Robin 33, 34, 35, 55, 126,218 Aiken, Jane 156 Akers, Delois 156 Akin, Jean 71, 156 Akin, Kerri 71, 94, 95, 110 Albert, Alan W. 24, 45, 146, 152, 175, 207 Alblinger, Leigh 41, 136 Aldridge, Patricia 126, 186, 187, 204 Alexander, Dee Dee 35, 136, 186, 208 Alexander, Glenn 69, 110 Alexander, Lawrence C. 126 Alexander, Leonard 126 Allen, Amy 126 Allen, Barbara 37, 146 Allen, Jacky 146 Allison, Maggie 35, 53, 146,209 Alston, Jason 45, 146, 245 Alston, Jon 126 Altenberg, David 110, 166, 167, 203 Altenberg, Julie 2, 33, 34, 35, 102,110,114,122,218 Altimore, Betty 34, 156 Alvarado, Nancy 73, 110 Alvalez, Hermino 67, 136 Andel, Dawna 44, 46, 136 Andel, Kelli 44, 47, 52, 59, 110 Andel, Marsha 146, 209 Anderson, Birgit 136 Anderson, Chris 93, 146 Anderson, Dannie 40, 110 Anderson, Mark 89, 126, 246 Anderson, Mitch 67, 136 Anderson, Philip 146, 175 Anglin, Kim 146 Antunes, Phillip 52, 92, 126 Aragon, Chris 146 Aragon, Ralph 73, 110 Aragon, Steve 136 Archer, Kay 54, 55, 91 Arguellez, Beatrice 88, 126 Arguellez, Pablo 136 Arldt, Diana 71, 80, 110 Arnold, Boo 44, 46, 47, 57, 136, 138, 174, 182, 183, 200, 201 Arthur, Angie 61, 110, 220 Ashmore, Bob 85 Atkins, Andrea 146 Auto body 66 Auto repair 67 Avant, Tammy 126 Aviles, Josie 136 Babcock, Connie 88, 156 Bachus, Susan 39, 41, 92, 146 Bacon, Kay 156, 184, 185, 204 Bacon, Kaylynn 21, 146, 185 Baggett, Arnettea 80, 136 Baggett, Michael 126 Baggett, Shevella 86, 136 Bagwell, Catherine 43, 126 Bailey, Dusty 110 Bailey, Eddie 28, 146 Bailey, Julie 28, 75, 110 Bailey, Lisa 92, 136 Bailey, Mark 62, 63, 126 Bain, Mark 41, 136,201 Baird, Craig 54, 56, 136 Baird, Lynette 136 Baird, Suellen 43, 136, 146 Baker, Amanda 41, 53, 146 Baker, Kasey 37, 146 Baker, Steve 45, 53, 146 Baldwin, Mora Jane 156 Baldwin, Rhonda 41, 43, 53, 146 Bales, Sally 59, 88, 156, 160 Ball, Kevin 76, 110, 167 Ballard, Chance 136 Ballard, Jim 14, 81, 136, 140, 174, 175, 246 Balls, Debra D. 136 Band Highlighter I Lab 42 Junior Varsity 40-41 Varsity 40-41 Banks, Gaylena 126 Banks, Tommy Ray 126 Banks, Vickie 136 Bankston, Audrey 110 Banty, Perry 126 Barge, Elizabeth 87, 110, 116, 120, 122 Barina, Bobby 136, 192, 193 Barina, Samuel 52, 101, 126 Barker, Carin 146 Barnes, Rickey 136 Barnett, Joy 50, 51, 52, 102, 110, 123,248 Barnett, Kenneth 77, 79, 156 Barrineau, Rickey 69, 110 Barron, Monte 62, 63, 110 Bartek, Belinda 11, 56, 57, 156, 160 Bartek, Blane 40, 110 Bartlett, Renee 146 Barton, Randel 136 Bartosh, Beth 13, 37, 53, 146 Baseball, JV 200-201 Baseball, Varsity 198-199 Basinger, Tracy 75, 110 Basketball Boys JV I Freshman 182-183 Boys Varsity 178-179 Girls JV f Freshman 184-185 Girls Varsity 180-181 Bass, Sandra 136, 184, 185, 188, 189, 208,209 Bassel, Paul 98, 101, 102, 111 Basset, Sandra 184 Bates, Tonja Y. 80, 136 Baugh, Yvonne J. 146, 193 Bean, Bill 63, 69 Beaty, Dale 77, 136 Beauchamp, Lori 11, 34, 53, 56, 136, 137 Beck, Audrey 48, 49, 52, 92, 126 Beck, Diana Keith 126, 232 Becker, Scott 48, 146 Bedrich, Michael 69, 111, 246 Bedwell, Jill 16, 40, 43, 55, 111 Beinigen, Alisha 137 Behrens, Barbara 95, 156 Belcher, Tina 38, 39, 111 Belknap, Doran 48, 92, 126 Bell, Dennis 146, 193 Bell, Felecia 146 Bell, Wilbur 126 Bellecik, Faye 60 Bench, Paul A, 82, 137 Benner, Arthur 77, 78, 137 Bennett, Bret 137, 206, 207 Bennett, Spencer 69, 111, 167 Bennett, Melissa 52, 111 Bennett, Raymond 82, 156, 167 Bennett, Robert C. 183 Benolken, Ronny 126, 171, 207 Beran, Charlotte 126 Berger, Shirley 41, 100, 137 Bergslien, Kimberly 53, 146, 185, 189 Bergstrom, Amy 53, 81, 137 Bergstrom, Tom 52, 54, 68, 69, 81, 111, 102 Berry, Patricia 80, 146 Bertoleit, Lara 45, 53, 90, 93, 146 Bettinger, Norma 146 Beutler, James 75, 137 Beutler, Sandra 111 Bickford, Tim 41, 137, 177 Bierwirth, Margaret 27, 49, 53, 146 Bierwirth, Matthew 52, 127, 193 Biggs, Douglas 127, 167 Billeck, Carol 111 Black, Darlene 146 Black, El 2, 156 Black, Michelle 127 Black, Paul 137 Blackmon, Mary 137 Blair, Minthia 137 Blair, Traci 111, 124 Blanchat, Brad 41, 146, 177 Blanchat, Mark 14, 52, 83, 111 116, 122 Blankenship, David 76, 120, 12 Blanks, Cheryl 146 Bledsoe, Shannon 48, 146 Blunson, Vance 137, 207 Blythe, Melissa 35, 53, 92, 147 Bockhold, Robert 69, 127 Boedeker, Terri 40, 53, 76, 78, 92, 99, 137 Boldt, Jeff 147, 177 Boldt, Randal 52, 111 Bolsins, John 69 Boniface, Angie 37, 147 Booker, Anthony 147, 183, 206 Booze, Cindy 52, 56, 111, 102 Bordelon, Ray 147, 175 Borrell, Chuck 54, 57, 111, 19 191 Boston, Dianne 111 Bowen, James 67, 127 Bowen, Marylou 93, 156 Bower, Doreen 137 Boyd, Ann 56, 163 Boyd, Darren 48 Boyd, Gaylon 137 Bradford, Ty 111, 167 Bradley, Nancy 37, 137 Bradley, Nanette 86, 127 Bradley, Yolanda 147, 189 Brady, Janice 156 Brasher, George 54, 68, 69, 81, 91,97, 127,246 Bravenec, Beth 25, 52, 53, 55, 56, 98,111,102,120,125 Bravenec, Lauri 21, 44, 53, 13 Breazeale, Steven 137 Bresnahan, Cathy 48, 127 Bresnahan, John 127 Bretting, Dale 41, 147, 175, 20 Brewer, Gene 156 Brewer, Tim 40, 52, 53, 111, 102, 122, 195 Bridges, chris 92, 1oo, 127, 176, 171 Brinkley, Dwayne 147 Brinkley, Thomas 137 Brinkmann, Melinda 15, 39, 40, 43, 52, 56,103,111 Brinkmann, Meshell 52, 55, 127 Brisbin, Jeff 76, 77, 92, 127 Brison, Kim 28, 137 Broadus, Grady 3, 71, 122, 148 166, 167, 168,169, 202, 20 Broadus, William 137, 148, 166 167, 168, 169, 202, 203 Broadway, Daniel 44, 46, 50, 127, 248 Brock, Allen 41, 77, 137 Brock, Debbie 7 Brockman, Tom 41, 137, 246 Broders, Counse 40, 52, 56, 59, 90, 127 Brooks, Alan 54, 57, 111 Brooks, Beatrice 157 Brooks, Charlotte 60, 61, 111 rooks, Cyndi 127 rooks Susanne 44, 137 rooks, Tanya 147 rookshire, Mike 41, 51, 54, 127 248 rookshire, Virginia 70, 71, 157 rothers, Anne 157 rown Beth 31, 48, 53, 147, rown Bryan 41, 147 rown Caroll 21, 48, 157, 160 rown Chris 127, 171 rown Keith 41, 137 rown Robert 78, 127 rown Shelisa 137 Tommy 67, 111 rowne, Samantha 89, 111, 190 191 rowning, Camille 136, 137, rownlee, Don 54, 83, 157, 178, 179 183 rownlee, Jeff 54, 137, 183 rownlee, Jenny 45, 147, 209 roxton, Robert 67, 127 ruce Diane 15. 37. 45, 53, 147 ruce Jeanne 147 ruckbauer, Kurt 69, 127 uckley, Ray 53 uchanan, Betsy 55, 127 urlding Trades 64-65 ulls Christine 157 urgess, Clyde 33, 40, 42, 52, urkett, Lisa 52, 111, 186, 187 urkey, Darryl 147 urns Brett 137, 176, 177, 246 urns Jana 37, 45, 147 urns Jeffrey 44, 92, 127 urrell, Beverly 157 usby Bo 44, 137, 140, 174 ush Sean 137 ush Tonya 29, 74, 75, 111 usmess 94-95 uster Duke 100, 111, 123, 192 193 uster Michael 147 utler Denise D. 137 utler Lettie 21, 42, 43, 52, 55, 59 111 utler Pam 77, 147 utler Sandra 151 utler Thom 88, 97, 111 yers Pamela 80, 147 ynum, Michael 137, 174, 201 yrd Barbara 84 yrd Frances 137 afeteria 162 ain Dennis 40, 42, 83, 111, alvert, Sherri 41, 147 ammack, Shell 41, 147 amp Bobby 137, 171 ampbell, Alan 41, 137 ampbell, Anne 35, 92, 147 Campbell, James 147 Campbell, Joe 147, 175, 183 Campbell, Mark 67, 127 Campbell, Sherry 37, 147 Campbell, Trey 10, 14, 52, 54, 56, 57,103,111,120,122, 125 Canady, Mary Ann 61, 111 Cannon, Virginia 157, 181, 184 Cantu, Elias 157 Cantu, Lionel 58, 89, 127 Cantu, Susan 157 Canul, Juan 137, 174 Canul, Margarita 111 Carlisle, Michael 137, 174 Carlson, Clay 137, 176, 177 Carpenter, James 127 Carpenter, Keith 147 Carpenter, Linda 157, 163 Carpenter, Michael 137, 174 Carpentier, Brad 58, 91, 127, 177 Career Day 126 Carrizales, Teresa 131 Carson, Cheryl 111 Carter, Barbara 157 Carter, Carla 137 Carter, James 147 Carter, John 40, 42, 43, 111 Carter, Susan 48, 92, 111 Caruana, Louis 137, 177 Casas, Elaine 21, 44, 48, 53, 80, 100, 137 Case, Delores 157 Casey, Charlynn 158 Casillas, Phillip 137 Cason, Pam 15, 40, 42, 56, 92, 127 Cason, Tracy 48, 92, 137 Castillo, Cindy 1 1 1 Castillo, Karen 93, 127 Castillo, Phyllis 137 Caswell, Tracey 13, 127 Cater, Joe 137, 174, 246 Cater, Kim 14 Cearley, Mary 71, 95, 127 Center, Lori 52, 55, 111 Chadwell, Mark 127, 134 Chamberlain, Cheri 25, 52, 55, 56, 96, 97, 103, 111, 221 Chamlee, Mary 16, 157 Channing, Saundra 75, 87, 111 Chappell, Wayne 137 Chavez, Eric 244, 109, 127, 177 Chavis, Raymond 90, 92, 147 Chavis, Becky 45, 53, 147 Cheek, Denise 137 Cheerleaders 34 Chestnut, Dee Dee 137, 184, 185, 246 Chew, Sandra 147 Chiappetta, Lisa 111 Chiappetta, Lori 137 Chiappetta, Vicki 92, 111, 196 Childers, Preston 56, 127, 167 Childres, Rachel 44, 127 Chism, John 111, 193, 203 Chism, Patrick 92, 137, 193 Chlapek, Paul 147 Chlapek, Tim 40, 72, 73, 111 Choir 44-47 Chrisman, Cheryl 50, 51, 96, 157, 248 Chrisner, Jesse 137, 174 Christmas 16-17 Chumney, Donna 157 Chupik, Randy 53, 136, 137, 174 Churner, Patti 90, 91, 157 Clark, Charlie 147 Clark, Jayne 127 Clark, Karon 127 Clark, Mary 111 Clark, Leann 35, 127 Clark, Patricia 5, 37, 127 Class Favorites Senior 114 Junior 132 Sophomore 138 Freshmen 152 Class Officers Senior 120 Junior 128 Sophomore 136 Freshmen 146 Clayton, Rodney 17, 147, 175 Clayton, Steve 127 Clements, Cindy 111 Clinard, Kenny 67, 137 Closing 244-247 Clubs 108-163 Coats, Lowell 69, 127 Coats, Michelle 92, 147 Cobb, Jill 60, 61, 111 Cockrell, Brenda 86, 111 Cockrell, Sean 93, 111, 116, 122 Coe, Todd 92, 137 Coffin, Beth 52, 127, 133 Coffin, Brian 62, 63, 90, 112 Cohen, Mark 137, 174 Cole, David 62, 63, 131 Cole, Dee Ann 38, 127 Cole, Velvet 1 12 Coleman, James 76, 127 College Day 112 Collier, Bill 127, 223, 227 Collins, Melanie 52, 55, 56, 103, 112,120,122,125 Colvin, Sam 7, 69, 127, 171, 227 Concerts 23-23 Conley, Angie 127 Conley, Terry 137 Conley, Walter 127 Conlin, De Anne 75, 127, 232 Connell, John 157, 167, 206, 207 Connor, Elisabeth 41, 53, 92, 147 Constance, Gregg 127 Constancio, Delia 38, 39, 127 Constancio, Ruben 112 Constancio, Rudy 67, 112 Cook, Larry 33, 62, 63, 112 Cook, Natalie 37, 53, 147, 229 Cook, Theresa 127 Coon, Cathi 137 Cooper, Kevin 137, 174 Copeland, Frankie 77, 137 Corona, Maria 147 Corwin, Donna 112 Cosmetology 60-61 Cosper, Harold 28, 78, 127 Cosper, Michael 137 Cost, Terry 157 Cotham, Kim 41, 95 Cotham, Pam 37, 137 Cottle, Marcine 190 Coufal, David 52, 112, 123 Coufal, Lyndia 137 Coufal, Yvette 44, 71, 95, 127 Coulter, Grace 45, 53, 147 Courtney, Brenda 45, 147 Courtney, David 137 Cox, Anne 137 Cox, Charles 158 Cox, Julie 43, 89, 137 Cox, Reece 69, 92, 112 Craig, Buford 21, 48, 147 Craigmile, James 69, 90, 127, 171 Craik, Jacquelyn 21, 48, 89, 138 Crawford, Amy 81 Crawford, Lisa 138 Creech, Calvin 57, 157, 167, 174, 200, 201 Crews, Lance 158 Criss, Chery 138, 185, 189, 208 Crockett, Daleena 138 Cross Country 210-211 Cross, Gene 176, 177 Crossland, Anthony 147 Crump, Jackie 35, 138, 185, 189, 208 Crump, Rosalind 112 Crumpton, Frederick 127 Cruz, Andrew 127 Cruz, Arthur 93, 127, 178 Cruz, Christina 71, 112 Cruz, David 138, 177 Cruz, Donald 138 Cruz, Jimmy 40, 42, 83, 112 Cruz, Steven 175 Cruz, Theodore 41, 127 Cuevas, Alice 15, 40, 71, 112 Culp, Kerry 147, 175 Culpepper, Darryl 112 Culpepper, Melissa 127 Cummings, Lance 93, 138, 174 Curry, Dana 157 Curry, Kevin 53, 54, 55, 147, 175 curry, Kyle 21, 48, 59, 103, 112, 122, 125 Curtis, Caroline 147 Curtis, Douglas 138, 182, 183 Curtis, Lynette 36, 37 Custodians 162 Dach, Michelle 39, 53, 92, 145 Dach, Toby 67, 76, 77, 127 Dach, Yvonne 39, 77, 147 Dains, Shawn 138 196, rown, 138 . 127 urgess, Darryl 40, 137 116 Dalton, Richard 147 Donoso, Cecilia 38, 39, 127 Evans' Alonzo 41, 148, 175 187 Dana, Tiann 51, 133, 248 D0110S0i Paul 138, 174 Evans, Brian 67 Flood, Stacy 41, 53, 90, 92, 148 Danleli Cafolyn 85 Donoso, Tina 171 711 127 Evans, Drexel 113, 122, 178, Flores, Jerry 85, 148 Daniel, Jeff 43, 113, 54, 83, Dosson. Estelle 113 179, 203 Flores, Jeanne 139 112, 167,203 poison, Chfistie 141 Evans, Janet 75, 113 Fieies, Michael 129, 177 Daniel, Tish 12, 21, 39, 41, 147 Doughty, Bill 100, 157, 101 Evans, Johnny 69, 139 Flores, Salvador 148, 207 Daniels, Chandra 45, 147 Daniels, Suzane 92 Dannheim, Martie 45, 53, 147, 197 Darden, Dianne 90, 112, 246 Darden, Roy 41, 126, 147 Dargan, Anthony G. 179 Davenport, Tammy 59, 112 Davilla, David 147 Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Angie 138 Bart 147 Carl 157 Carolyn 6, 157 Colette 40, 92, 138 Cheryl 37, 147 Don 157, 167 Davis, Gary 147 Davis, Jane 112 Davis, Jennifer 138 Davis, Joyce 157 Davis, Lee 138 Davis, Molly 41, 92, 147 Davis, Randy 112, 122, 220 Davis, Sharon 80, 86, 93 De La De La Cruz, Linda 127 Garza, Gloria 35, 37, 147 Delgado, Yolanda 71, 113 De La Garza, Rafael 56, 113 DECA 72-73 Decell, Caroline 37, 45, 147 Decell, Teri 113 Dees, Debby 113 Dees, Jeff 138 Delano, Mark 69 Deleon, Linda 17, 41, 71, 96, 97 Denson, Thomas 43, 90, 147 Denton, Bob 2, 53, 70, 91, 125, 157 Depew, David 138, 195 Di Muccio, Lisa 44, 127 Diaz, Belisa 147 Diaz, Myrna 45, 147 Dickerson, Bret 13, 113 Dickerson, Patrick 41, 42, 147 Dickie, Lee 41, 138 Dickson, Ashley 52, 55, 127 Dickson, Dana 92, 138 Dickson, Brad 147, 190, 191 Dillard, Carl 138, 174 Dillon, Diane 41, 53, 138 DiMuccio, Lisa 127 Dipaola, Ginger 113 Dippel, Doug 113, 122 Dippel, Tim 54, 138,201 Dixon, Keith 127 Dixon, Kelli 45, 147 Dockery, Cori 138 Doehre, Pearl 157 Doehring, Sandra 21, 40, 52, 103, 113 Dohnalik, Delores 113 Donaldson, Wanda 131, 157 Doughty, Jamie 157 Douglas, Sharon 138 Dovale, Michelle 103, 113 Doyle, David 9, 113 Doyle, Sharon 44, 71, 127 Dragoo, James 67, 127 Dragoo, Kevin 147, 175 Drake, Jim 69, 113 Drake, Lori 77, 138 Drake, Nelson 113 Drama 48-49 Drew, Sandi 37, 127 DuBois, Fou 89, 157, 246 Dugger, James 41, 147 Dukate, Daphne 147 Duncan, Karen 93, 138, 190 Duncan, Malcolm 21, 138 Dunlap, Wayne 157 Duran, Bonifacio 157 Duran, Julian 138, 174, 206 Durfee, Linda 61, 139 Diieek, Kathie 36, 37, 51, 52, 55, 127, 226, 244, 248 Dyck, Christa 43, 147 Dykes, Billy 113 Dykes, Kenneth 139 Eagan, Holly 128 Easley, Brenda 128 Easter, Michael 64, 147, 183 Easterling, Allan 68, 69, 157 Eaton, Robert 128 Eaton, Tammy 139 Edds, Jeff 76, 78, 79, 113 Edmondson, Mary 113 Edwards, Peggy 147 Eickbusch, Noel 41, 148 Eickbusch, Wade 52, 92, 128, 171 Eller, Peter 40, 113 Elliott, Emily 21, 44, 138, 244 Elliott, Karla 39, 41, 53, 146, 148 Elliott, Neil 67, 69, 128 Ellis, Darrell 148 Ellis, Andrew 44, 98, 128 Elsik, Antone 157 Elsik, Jennifer 40, 128 Engel, Richard 43, 157 Engel, Susan 157, 160 Engbrock, Gwen 139, 188, 189, 204 English 90 Engram, Todd 41, 139 Entrop, Belinda 93, 148 Entrop, Bruce 73, 113 Ethridge, Lionel 84 Erickson, Cyndi 38, 139 Eubanks, Shelley 139 Eubanks, Stephan 128, 148 Evans 97, Evans, Evans, ,Maria 14, 37, 73, 80, 95, 128 Preston 174 Philip 128 Evans, Stephen 148, 177 Everett, Joey 64, 148 Ewing, Scott 41, 52, 128, 248 Exley, Rebekah 74, 75, 90, 128 Factor, Celia 128 Faculty 156-161 Fahnert, Thorsten H. 148, 177 Faidi, Lisa 148 Faidi, Sally 92, 157 Fairbanks, Diane 60, 61, 128 Farias, Melinda 37, 148 Farrell, Byron 44, 57, 128, 167, 169, 227, 230 Farrell, Phillip 62, 63, 139 Fath, Donald 148 Fay, Reginald 84 FCA 79 Federwisch, Mike 128 Fee, Kristi 43, 128 Feir, Cameron 128 Feir, Robyn 148 Foale, Owen 129 Fojtasek, Gaylon 72, 83, 129 Folsom, Robin 44, 95, 113, 124 Folsom, Tracy 129 Fondren, Brian 148 Football Freshmen 175 JV 170-171 Sophomores 174 Varsity 166-169 Foreign Language 92-93 Forbes, Walter 69 Ford, Andy 21, 40, 42, 139 Ford, David 139, 174 Ford, Teresa, 148, 208, 210 Foster, Donna 39, 48, 148, 209 Fournier, Mary 157 Fraga, Randy 40, 42, 52, 103, 113 Francis, Genee 113 Francis, Phil 77, 148, 175, 213 Frank, James 157, 167, 170, 201 Franklin, Alan 139 Franklin, Daryl 69, 129 Franklin, Quincy 129 Franklin, Linda 80, 86, 129 Franklin, Shelia 148 Felder, Tracy A. 113 Ferguson, Patricia 51, 52, 59, 77, 78,98, 128,248 Fettig, Jackie 139 Fettig, Lester 148, 175 Fettig, Toby 69, 148, 175 FFA 78 FHA 87 Fielder, Mike 11, 98, 99, 157 Fields, Pam 44, 128 Finch, Eddie 148, 175 Finch, Chuck 134, 174 Finck, Joseph 41, 42, 128 Fischer, Mal 72, 73, 157 Fischer, Holly 21, 43, 52, 55, 113 Fisher, Candice 139 Fisher, Kim 148, 189 Fisher, Tina P. 148 Fitzgerald, Jane 157, 180 Fladeland, Ann 44, 52, 81, 113 Fladeland, Greg 21, 45, 56, 148, 193 Fladeland, Jane 21, 36, 37, 44, 52, 128 Freeman, Brenda 45, 148 Freeman, Daryl 129 Freeman, Harriel 139 Freeman, James 148, 175 Freeman, Jo 157 Freeman, Mark 64, 148, 175 Freeman, Melanie 21, 46, 47, 52, 55, 103,113,244 Freeman, Vanessa 113 Free Time 24-25 Freison, Morgan 64, 139, 148 Fremin, George 69 Frerichs, Todd 7, 69, 129, 171 Freytag, Frank 129, 192, 193 Freisner, John 64, 65, 157 FTA 81 Fuchs, Hank 148 Fuchs, Ken 92, 93, 157 Fuentes, Lisa 148 Fuentes, Tino 129, 148 Fuentez, Carolyn 29 Fuentez, Frances 139 Fuller, Kim 33, 34, 113, 122, 218 Flags 38-39 Flanary, Patricia 73, 113 Flanary, Susan 75, 128 Fleming, Lisa 148, 185 Fleming, Robert 113, 167 Fleming, Shawn 60, 71, 128 Fletcher, Ethel 148 Fletcher, Kim 35, 45, 148 Fletcher, Sammie 148 Fletcher, Sharon 41, 113, 186, Fuller, Fuller, Melissa 139, 210 Mike 41, 139 Fuller, Nancy 210 Fuller, Pat 139, 192, 193 Fuller, Terry 3, 109, 113, 167 Fulton, Allyn 113 Fulton, Kay 80, 92, 93, 157 Fulwider, Steve 113 Fundraising 30-31 Fuson, Yvette 75, 113 Futch, David 129 Gaines, Greg 40, 52, 69, 91, 129 Gaines, Lewis 129, 167, 179, 207 Gaines, Nan 44, 46, 48, 55, 56, 59, 110 Gallegos, Gary 148 Gammage, Angela 129 Gandara, Humberto 139 Gandara, Rosa 113 Garcia, Daniel 139, 177 Garcia, Debbie 75, 113 Garcia, Dianna 139 Garcia, Frances 158 Garcia, George 93, 139, 182, 183 Garcia, Henry 158, 162 Garcia, Jeanne 139 Garcia, Michael A. 149 Garcia, Michael M. 4, 139, 175, 201 Garcia, Paul 149 Garcia, Roger 149 Garcia, Rosa 113 Garcia, Sunday 45, 149 Garcia, Xavier 41, 149 Garcia, Yolanda 41, 113 Garth, Greg 149 Garth, Travis 41, 42, 139, 175 Gauna, Christiea 139 Gauna, Sally 149 Gauna, Steve 129 Gawlik, John 149 Gay, Gail 41, 80, 149 Geer, Debbie 11, 94, 95, 158 Geiselbrecht, Suzanne 139 Gentry, Jimmy 139 Gerick, Curtis 139 Gering, Jeffrey 139 Gerisch, Staci 21, 37, 48, 149 Gibson, Jerry 124, 125, 158 Gibson, Bill 69, 129 Gibson, Drew 42, 53, 149 Gibson, Jessie 53, 86, 149, 209 Gibson, T. Ray 41, 91, 139, 246 Gibson, William 44, 139 Gijle, Karl 149 Gill, Sherri 37, 139 Gillespie, Debbie 72, 139 Gillespie, Wayne 113 Gilliland, Estel 68, 69, 158 Gillmeister, Patti 38, 44, 47, 129, 226 Gillon, Deborah 129 Gillon, Donald 139 Gillon, Patrick 203 Gilmore, Michelle 45, 53, 56, 100, 149, 185 ' Gilmore, Terrence 139 Giniewicz, Richard 129 Giniewicz, Steve 109, 113, 167 Ginn, Rodney 129 Gloria, Lisa 113 Goates, Debbie 129 Godfrey, Kimberly 129, 193 Goeke, Donna 41, 149 Golden, Herece 40, 75, 113 Golden, Nicole 39, 149 V Golf 190-191 Gomez, Jacqueline 40, 129 Gomez, Joventino 84 Gonzales, Betty 52, 58, 93, 129 Gonzales, David 129 Gonzales, Jane 149 Gonzales, John 93, 139, 177 Gonzales, Johny 158, 176, 177 Gonzales, Libby 193, 149 Gonzales, Patrick 113, 179 Gonzalez, Al 113 Gooch, Karen 158 Goodfellow, Scott 14 Goodfellow, Todd 139, 140 Goods, Kenneth 113 Goodwin, Melinda 149 Goolsby, Larry 41, 42, 149 Goonan, Brita 5, 38, 40, 55, 56, 58, 70,71, 103,114, 122, 172, 173 Gordon, Vaughn 44, 131 Gosney, Gary 10 Gossett, Jana 53, 149 Goucher, Kena 72, 73, 114 Goynes, Morris 129 Graduation 124 Graham, Rebecca 149 Grant, Darlene 114 Grear, Treese 39, 42, 209 Green, Amy 13 Green, Bryan 41, 52, 129 Green, Chris 41, 149 Green, Dianna 129 Green, Tammy 37, 149 Greene, Tatjana 129 Greenfield, Joe 28, 114, 123, 192, 193 Greeson, Kay 75, 129 Greger, Peggy E. 75 Gregg, Gail 206, 207 Gregory, Gil 3, 56, 76, 79, 128, 129, 167, 207, 227 Gregory, Glen 129 Greiner, Julie 80 Grice, Jean 89, 158 Grigsby, Billy Joe 129 Grinie, Rebecca 129 Grohmann, Mark 139 Gross, Mark 92, 139 Groves, Brandon 40, 139 Guardado, Angela 149 Guerra, Adam 114 Guerra, Robert 67, 114 57, Guerrero, Mary 149 Guillen, Chris 129 Guillen, Patricia 41, 129 Gulbranson, Teresa 21, 36, 37, 48, 55, 129 Gunn, Bradley 114, 167 Gunn, Troy 149 Gutierrez, Tony 114 Haas, Ben 66, 67, 158 Hacker, Scott 103, 114, 124, 125 Haddock, Kirk 77, 149, 177, 246 Hahn, Carla 101, 139, 204, 210, 211 Hahn, Lauren 139, 196 Hahn, Louis 114 Hale, Christina 139 Hale, Sam 129 Halftime 172-173 Hall, Danny 41, 42, 158 Hall, Desiree 129 Hall, Joseph 109, 129, 171 Hall, Keith M. 201 Hall, Monique 44, 114 Hall, Paula 158 Hall, Sarah 114, 165, 186, 204 Hall, Shannon 149 Hallquist, Shannon 35, 37, 53, 149 Ham, David 66, 67 Hamer, Jennifer 41, 53, 141, 193 Hamilton, Donna 149 Hamilton, Edna 149 Hamilton, Lori 114 Hamm, Tina 14, 34, 114, 120, 122, 218 Hammond, Bradley 139 Hamrick, Sue 17, 52, 56, 129, 204, 205 Handley, Keith 41, 53, 149 Hankamer, Ty 52, 112, 129, 167, 232 Hansen, Jeff 44, 46, 114 Hardge, Lawrence 139 Hardin, Angela 36, 37, 149 Hardister, Carla 149, 185, 189 Harlan, Jay 69, 114 Harrington, Robin 73 Harris, David C. 67 Harris, Eve 81 Harris, Gracie 10, 114 Harris, Marilyn Jo 158 Harris, Mike 81 Harris, Robin 149 Harris, Mia 52, 56, 92, 98, 99, 103, 114 Harrison, Connie 149 Harrison, Jeff 149 Harrison, Kathy 21, 44, 53, 92, 139 Harrod, Dean 158 Harrod, Nell 158 Hart, Kathy 40, 52, 129 Hartley, Constance 149 Hartley, Denene 129 Hartt, David 129, 167, 203, 232 Hartwell, Marilyn 158 Harvey, Raynee 39, 86, 149 Hastings, La Mont 129, 232 Hastings, Sheila 45, 149 Hattemer, Matthew 93 Hauser, Matt 24, 40, 98, 100, 101,103, 114,122 Havelka, Carolyn 21, 53, 94, 139 Havins, Clay 77, 149 Havins, Dee Ann 114 Hawkins, Michelle 41, 56, 115 Hayward, John 54, 69, 115 Hazen, Doug 115 HECEX HERO 74-75 Heiner, Duane 40, 42, 56, 83, 115, 122 Heil, cynlhla 55, 71, 129, 133 Hemphill, Kim 139, 185, 188, 189 Henderson, Stanley 129 Hendricks, Bryan 14, 171, 202 Hendricks, Cecilmay 74, 75, 158 Hennig, Larry 52, 158, 167, 174 Henning, Chuck 139, 174 Henning, Rick 43, 77, 149 Henry, Ann 5, 149 Henry, Bernice 158 Henry, Billy 149 Henry, Bittie 41, 149 Henry, Bobby 84 Henry, Bobby L. 158 Henry, Carol 159 Henry, Charles 115 Henry, Jeanette 159 Henry, John 139 Henry, Ronnie 210, 211 Henson, Ricky 115, 123 Henson, Ron 83, 159 Hernandez, Albert 139 Hernandez, Alice 67, 129 Hernandez, Chris 41, 93, 139 Hernandez, Criselda 17, 129 Hernandez, Demetrius 115 Hernandez, Elizabeth 149 Hernandez, Florence 139 Hernandez, Frank 69, 129, 171 Hernandez, lsaac 139 Hernandez, Israel 149 Hernandez, Janie R. 115 Hernandez, Janie S. 149 Hernandez, Jesse 75, 93, 115 Hernandez, Lehy 129 Hersha, Bruce 139, 174 Hersha, Dean 45, 56, 149, 150, 175, 206, 207 Herzog, Diana 80, 139 Herzog, Harold 73, 115 Herzog, Ronnie 149 Hesse, Tommy 78, 129, 210, 211, 232 Hester, Archie 129 Hester, Roger 129 Heyn, Charles 139 Hicks, Cristi 13, 21, 44, 45, 56, 146,149, 152, 208, 210 Hicks, Loraine 115 Hicks, Sandra 85 Hicks, Terrie 149 Hickson, Jackie 129 Highlighters 42 Hiles, Lorie 44, 71, 129 Hill, Brian 139, 207 Hill, Dennis 139 Hill, Jody 139 Hill, Julie 41, 53, 149 Hill, Kelly 71, 129 Hill, Kevin 85 Hill, Laura Lee 139 Hlll, Mary 149 Hilliard, Gina 115 Hindrix, Jimi 69 Hines, Becki 149 Johnson, Mark 15, 40, 41, 54, Hopkins, Renee 149 Jeff 150 Hobbs, David 85 Hobday, Dale 139 Hobday, Ted 139 Hobizal, Donna 86, 149, 193 Hodge, Charles 149 Hodges, Kim 139 Hoelscher, Brian 115 Hoelscher, Melissa 74, 75, 115 Hoelscher, Pam 34, 159 Holleman, Ann 129 Holliday, Susan 9, 93, 97, 115, 192, 193 Holliday, Tom 149, 192, 193 Hollie, Gil58, 103, 115,178, 179, 202, 203 Hollins, Gail 129 Holt, Dora Ann 115 Holtzclaw, Patti 45, 149 Holtzclaw, Penny 44, 129 Homecoming 12-15 Home Economics 86 Honeycutt, Keith 149, 190 Honeycutt, Lisa 129 Honeycutt, Lonnie 58, 129 Honeycutt, Mike 149, 175 Honeycutt, Michele 74, 115 Honors 75 Hooper, Lynn 149 Horn, Teddie 71, 115 Horner, Michael 53, 89, 159 HOSAIHOC1' 74-75 Howard, Durward 14, 59, 159 Howard, Freddie 129, 171 Howard, Jean 59 Howard, Michael 149 Howard, Tammy 80, 139 Howe, Dan 129 Howe, James 40, 42, 43, 52, 104, 115 Howell, Jesscia 11, 34, 55, 136, 140, 208 Howell, Rachel 45, 53, 149 Howell, Rebecca 93, 129 Howlett, Mike 149, 207 Hubbard, Beverly 36, 37 Hubbard, Charlotte 149, 184, 185, 189, 209 Hubbard, Erwin 140 Hubbard, Genera 40, 115, 186, 187 Hubbard, Ron 140, 183 Huber, Michelle 52, 55, 92, 129 Hudnall, Robert 129 Iley, Don 40, 42, 115 Industrial Arts 68 Ingram, James 140 Ingram, Janet 37, 150 Ingram, Patrick 68, 140 Irish, Phyllis 80, 140 Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson Cassandra 150 Charlotte 37, 150 David K. 207 Drake 6 115 122, 166, 167, 202,l203' Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Homer 174 Keith 129, 179 Kevin 130 Kim 140 Kim L. 150 Lee 150, 183 Lesha 82 Linda 130 Mary 150, 189, 209 Nellie 75, 86, 130 Keith 115, 123 Paula 150 Regina 159 Tulla 21, 37, 44, 52, 81, 130, 226, 244 Jackson, William 159, 206, 207 James, Harry 29 James, Maggie 159, 195, 196, 197 Jamroz, Lisa 40, 42, 52, 130 Janes, Eddy 67 Jarma, Andrea 53, 92, 150 Jarolik, Greg 41, 42 Jenkins, Ann 130 Jenkins, Rhonda 86, 150 Jenkins, Richard 140 Jennings, Karen 44, 80, 140 Jermstad, Jimmy 159 Jeter, Tony 54, 140 Jeter John 53, 150, 183 Jeter, Mary 159 Jez, Eric 6, 92, 115 Jimenez, Michael 9, 56, 96, 97, 115, 122, 246 Johnson, Kristy 130 Johnson, Leslie 59 Johnson, Lindy 140 56,57,64,115,128,130, 232 Johnson, Nelwyn 159 Johnso Johnso n, Ramalou 71, 130 n, Richard 140, 193 Johnson, Ricky 77, 150 Johnson, Robert 150 J ohnso J ohnso J ohnso J ohnso n, Ronny 130 n, Tammy 115 n, Wendy 45, 150 n, William J. 115 Johnston, Betsy 159 Johnston, Bill 109, 150, 177 Johnstone, Leslie 58, 104, 115 214, 215 Jones, Betty 159 Jones, Kim 44, 130 Jones, Pam 21, 44, 52, 130 Jones, Sandra 52, 92, 130 Jones, Sarah 44, 52, 130 Jones, Tim 150, 195, 207 Joo, Andrea 53, 92, 150 Joo, Irene 92, 130 Jordan, David 130 Jordan Jordan ,Jenny 77,150 Jordan, Max 159 Joyce, Shawn 48, 89, 115 Juarez, Delia 115 Juarez, Ray 140 Juarez, Sandra 86, 150 Key Club 54 Keyettes 55 Kevorkian, Jake 150 Kiemele, Michael 41, 140 Kilian, Ted 67, 115 v Kindred, Reginald 140 Kindred, Robin 77, 175 King, Dwayne 53, 140 King, Evelyn 80, 140 King, Karen 89, 150 Kingery, Ginny 92, 140, 196, 214 Kinsella, Alan 73 Kinsella, David 73, 131 Kirby, Cindy 45, 47, 159, 160 Kirby, Joe 150, 175 Kirby, Shawn 140 Kittens 36-37 Kizer, Raymond 69, 131 Kizer, Valerie 140 Klecka, Karen 131, 248 Klement, Beth 115 Klement, Phil 52, 58, 131 Klepac, Melinda 30, 38, 39, 56, 60, 71, 131 Klinger, Darrel 150, 175 Knight, Barney 150, 175 Knight, Cole 76, 78, 141 Knight, Peggy 116 Knudsen, Karen 40, 52, 55, 131 Knutson, Michael 53, 150, 195 Koleszar, Bobby 116 Koliha, Michael 67 Kolodziejczyk, Chris 77, 117, 150 Kolodziejczyk, Michelle 77, 116, 180 Koonce, Paul 131, 183 Korompai, Kevin 52, 104, 166, 167,168,176,177 Kosel, Chris 151 Kosel, Mike 69, 194, 195 Junek, Mindy 26, 51, 104, 115, 248 Kahlig, Barbara 44, 130 Kahlig, Sharon 44, 140, 208, 209, 211 Kanne, Gary 130 Karp, Deanna 73, 115 Karriker, Jerry 159 Kasber 130, Kasber g, Karen 40, 42, 43, 71, 173 g, Kim 41, 53,150 Koslan, Harold 159 Koster, Betsy 40, 42, 53, 141, 204, 210 Kotrla, David 41, 42, 131 Kotrla, Melissa 41, 42, 53, 141 Kovacs, Denise 36, 37, 116 Krals, Susan 87, 159 Jirasek, Darrell 115 Jobs 24-25 Johns, Dewayne 140 Johnson, Johnson, Bertin 150 Cindy 82, 140 Kasner, Janet 159 Kaufmann, Jeffrey 140 Kaufmann, Ronald 115 Kaulfus, Kevin 3, 57, 69, 82, 10-9, 115,122,167 Kristinek, Linda 44, 74, 75, 116 Kruse, Lisa 44, 141 Kuban, Melissa 35, 40, 52, 55, 104, 116 Kuehn, Eric 52, 53, 69, 109, 104,116,178,179 HUSSIUS. Jeff 149, 175 Johnson, D'Ann 17, 44, 71, 95, Keen, Kim 150 K kl, M 1, 131 Huggins, Kenneth 69, 115 130 konn,.1o11o 43, 53, 89, 140 U les' e 'SSB Hughes, Chris 41, 43, 148 Johnson, Dean 140 Keith, Kelly 61 131 Kuklles' Steve 141 Hughes, Deborah 75, 115 Johnson' Edward 52, 100, 130 Keith' Marda 159 Kuillkgl, Jeanette 52, 75, 95, Hughes, Mike 40, 52, 837 115 Johnson, Garland 130, 148 Kelarek, Kelly 150 Kuryla, Sandra 21, 141 Humphrey, Charles 140 J0fIf3,?n1Ge0f9e 142- 159, 174- koiofok, Kevin 67, 76 77 131 Humphrey, Nan 16, 73, 110, K 115, 228 Johnson, iodoo 130 Kexehek Pfmy fsfigs' 131 e e Hunter, Shawna 95,129 Johnson, Jay 115, 167, 202, 203 Kelley' K2'fsa97 1'15 Hurley, Ray 129 Johnson, Jesse 140, 177 y' Cla ' , , Hyden Craig 158 195 Johnson Jim 115 167 Kelln, Karen 40, 115, 124 Labay, Craig 131, 167 ' ' Johnson' John 146 Kelm, David 159 Labaj, Rhonda 44, 141 ' Kemp, Rebel 67, 150 Lab Band 42 Johnson, Jon Mark 115 , , A Kendrick, Kelli 71, 115 Lacher, Jason 116, 193 Johnson, Julie 130, 210, 211 Johnson Kirb 81 159 179 Kerby, James 2, 125, 159 Lacher, Tora 55, 131, 193 icr 68-69 182, i83 V ' ' ' Ketterman, snnioo 92, 150 Land, Melissa 61, 116 Lambert, Denise 224 Lamme, Dee Ann 73 Lancaster, Caroline 39, 151 Lancaster, Felix 67 Landherr, Katie 21, 44, 47, 48, 53, 141, 244 Lane, Kim 151 Lane, Suzy 52, 131, 226 Lanford, Ray 90, 91, 159 ange, Carla 151 ange,Dana 141,174 ange, Danny 40, 42, 89, 116 ara, Richard 67, 93, 116 ara, Ruben 15, 64, 65, 116 arder, Jacklyn 28, 116 arsen, Tod 151, 207, 210, 211 asly, Cheryl 151 assiter, Jeff 151 aster, Ricky 167 atham, Elisa 75, 131 atham, Tammy 72, 73, 116 avan, Rebecca 116 awler, Judy 3, 89, 159 awson, Bill 54, 58, 159 awson, Janna 131 eatherbarrow, Dawn 151 eatherbarrow, Gordon 68, 131, 232 Ledbetter, Shannon 157 edger, Bill 44, 58, 89, 104, 116 edger, Tanya 141, 188, 189 eflore, Keith 73, 226 efner, Michael 141, 179, 183 eibowitz, Aaron 56, 146, 151, 175 eija, Monica 141 eitner, Robert 131 emmons, Jayla 131 emons, Victor 141 eonard, Kurt 151 erma, Delores 45, 151 esmeister, Laurie 92, 141 evy, Marty 53, 151 ewellen, Jeff 41, 42, 151 ewellen, Julie 37, 44, 46, 116 ewis, Eleanor 80, 151 ewis, Karen 73, 116 exion, Kimberly 55, 151 exion, Nora 151 eyden, Charles 76, 131 indeman, Billy 62, 63, 116 indeman, Judy 75, 131 indemann, Chris 151, 175, 213 indemann, Joe 13, 76, 131 inzy, Noelle 52, 55, 131 isenbe, Pamela 117 ittle, Trey 54, 117 ittlefield, Michael D. 174 loyd, Estella 151, 154, 185 loyd, Pauline 141 oa, Ralph 131, 207 ockett, Floyd 141 ockley, Alys 21, 53, 92, 141 odder, Randy 131 ong, Caleb 40, 131, 141 ongbotham, John 56, 69, 117 ongbotham, Lisa 40, 52, 131 ongoria, Melissa 37, 151 Lopez, Angela 228 Lopez, David 141 Lopez, Joe 131 Lopez, Juan 159 Lopez, Leticia 141 Lopez, Norma 141 Lopez, Yvonne 61, 131 Lork, Melissa 131 Lott, Abby 75, 117 Lott, Janet 86, 131 Love, Melissa 37, 45, 151 Lovelace, Linda 37, 44, 53, 141 Loveless, Sheila 117 Lowe, Glen 141, 246 Lowe, Steven 141 Lowery, Brad 141 Lowrey, Peginne 38, 53, 141 Lowry, Patrick 53, 151, 195 Luckey, Jim 151, 175 Luna, Denise 151 Luna, Eddie 82, 140, 141,201 Luna, Sunday 141 Lunches 26-27 Lundbeck, Kelly 14, 35, 92, 131 Lundequist, Ernest 44 Lyerly, Annette 93, 141 Lyerly, Tammy 117 Lynch, Billy 117 Lynch, David 25, 141, 193 Lynch, Dennis 117 Lynch, Kevin 41, 151 Lyons, Darrell 41, 151, 177 Lyons, Monica 1 17 Lyons, Teddi 224 Macey, Harry 17, 131, 176, 177, 227 Machalek, Susan 52, 58, 117 Machine Shop Welding 62-63 Machoca, Eloy 93, 141 Machuca, Monica 151 Macon, lmagene 131 Macon, Vickey 131 Maddox, Tammy 35, 45, 53, 151 Magana, Chris 141, 176, 177 Malina, Bobby 141 Malina, Jerry 141 Malina, Jim 151 Malina, Sharon 151 Manear, Ray 141, 177 Maness, Jennifer 52, 131 Manna, Mark 131 Manning, Cindy 141 Manning, Connie 70, 71, 117 Manning, Paulette 159 Marble, Gail 159 Marburger, Lisa 76, 77, 141 Marchi, Joanita 48, 141 Marcotte, Cindy 159 Marcovecchio, Terri 21, 48, 117 Marek, Brenda 40, 52, 117, 196 Marek, Gary 41,42,151 Marshall, Darryl 117, 167, 168, 202, 203 Marshall, Dwain 44, 46, 47, 159 Marshall, Michael 141 Marshall, Peter 28 Martin, Bobby 117 Martin, Craig 40, 117 Martinec, Mike 69, 131, 134 Martinez, Becky 72, 73, 131 Martinez, Gilbert 151 Martinez, Irene 4, 141 Martinez, Oscar 131 Martinez, Roy 69, 117 Martinez, Victor 6, 117, 167 Maspero, Andi 151 Maspero, Marci 3, 47, 55, 131 Massengale, Linda 86 Matamoros, Margie 141 Matamoros, Paul 131, 171, 207 Math 100 Mathis, Rhonda 41, 151 Matous, Don 131 Matsumoto, Mark 43, 151 Matthews, David 69 Maxfield, Matt 117 Maxwell, Shane 117, 166, 167 May, Kayce 35, 141 Mayer, Carla 15, 53, 151 Mayer, Randall 56, 69, 92, 131 Mayfield, Lori 74, 75, 117 Mayo, John 131, 171 Mayo, Sherry 151 Mayse, Patrick 69 McAdams, Tiffany 37, 151 McAdoo, John 151 McBride, Allen 30, 117 McBride, Byron 141 McBride, Danny 84 McBride, Paul 151, 175,207 McBride, Greg 75, 117 McCelvey, Nancy 141 McClure, Franklin D. 124, 125 McCollum, Tanya 136, 226 McConnell, Donny 43, 53, 90, 151 McConnell, James 141 McConnell, Ronald 67, 92 McCormick, Kent 69, 131, 167 McCormick, Kevin '131, 167 McCoy, Brenda 38, 44, 56, 131 McCoy, Chris 69, 131 McCrea, Diane 11, 34, 53, 55, 56, 141, 246 McDaniel, Alveta 117 McDonald, Danny 73, 131 McDuffie, Keisha 14, 15, 34, 35, 104, 117, 122, 204, 205, 218 McGarity, Dwayne 27, 42, 141 McGoldrick, Grady 151, 195 McGowan, Edgar 141 McGowan, Judy 141 McGuire, Phil 69 McGuire, Ron 141 McGuire, Terri 40, 117, 124 McKee, Helen 45, 151 McLean, Robby 141 McLemore, Juanita 117 McMahan, Marvina 141 McManus, Martine 92, 131 McManus, Renee 151, 210 McMurry, Jim 12, 51, 54, 131, 177 McMurtry, Micheal 159, 167, 170 McNamara, Carol 159 McNamara, Sherri 131, 186, 187 McNeil, Kenneth 141 McPherson, Derrick 141, 177 McQueen, Bob 166, 167, 168 McQueen, Connie 159 McQueen Kyle 131, 166, 167, 203 McQueen, Regina 86, 159 McVade, Edward 141 McVade, Tony 43, 151, 207, 245 Meacham, Robert 44, 53, 141, 174 Mears, Holly 37, 45, 151 Mechanics 66 Medrano, Kelly 141 Meeh, Brit 151 Melancon, Charles 41, 42, 151 Melendez, Maria 151 Melvin, David 53, 151 Melvin, Michael 9, 73, 117, 123 183 Mendoza, Arnoldo 151 Meredith, Cheryl 151 Merrell, William 64, 151 Merrill, O'Brien 41, 52, 56, 131 Mesa, Raymond 131 Mesecke, Milton 41, 141, 148 Meshack, Devon 73, 131, 148 Metz, Ernest 151 Metz, Robert 131 Meyer, Gary 56, 69, 76, 73, 167, 170 Meyer, Robert 159 Michalewicz, Larry 41, 42, 151 Michalk, Pam 40, 117 Mihatsch, Donna 159 Mihatsch, Ronald 117 Mikeska, Angela 56, 141, 197 Mikeska, Janell 9, 56, 57, 159 Mikeska, Mark 41, 69, 141, 246 Mikeska, Roger 56, 77, 141 Mikulas, Donna 37, 45, 151 Milam, Lori 141 Miller, Dave 151 Miller, Grace 159 Miller, Henry 151, 195 Miller, Mary 159 Miller, Michael 69 Miller, Mila 151 Miller, Ray 131 Miller, Reamondoa 80, 90, 151 Milo, Regina 131 Milo, Robert 141, 203 Milton, Monica 159, 162 Milton, Paul 159 Minor, Anthony 27, 41, 42, 131 Mischtian, Angie 40, 52, 131 Mischitian, John 21 Mitchell, Billy 77, 151, 190 Mitchell, Coby 141, 189, 208 Mitchell, Dave 217 Mitchell, Gayle 21, 45, 151 Mitchell, Sandra 131 Mitchell, Sheila 151, 184, 185, 1 189 Mize, Monty 40, 42, 131 Mock, Betsy 40, 74, 75, 117 Mock, Melissa 93, 141 Moehnke, James 151 Moeller, James 141 Mojica, Frankie 151, 177 Mojica, David 67, 141 Mojica, Miguel 88 Molett, Anita 75, 117 Mondrik, Tommy 69, 131 Montemayor, Michelle 151 Montemayor, Sandra 75, 117 Montgomery, Andy 40, 52, 131 Montgomery, Bruce 131 Montoya, Mary 71 Montoya, Tomasa 151 Moore, Barbara 60, 61, 159 Moore, Billy 151 Moore, Bryan 141, 174 Moore, Cathy 12 Moore, Eric 148, 167, 203 Moore, Galan 21, 43, 89, 151 Moore, Grant 21, 43, 89 Moore, Kenneth 151, 175 Moore, Lisa 41, 80, 131 Moore, Mark 92, 141, 174 Moore, Melinda 40, 52, 117 Moore, Mike 69, 141, 174, 246 Moore, Randy 45, 126, 151 Moore, Samuel 159, 162 Moore, Stephanie 151 Moore, Vikki 117 Moore, Wanda 163 Moore, Wes 68, 132, 171, 232 Morales, Angel 84 Morales, Kerry 152 Morales, Rodney 93, 141, 177 Morehead, Dan 40, 42, 52, 132 Moreno, Cino 174 Moreno, Debbie 38, 39, 61, 132 Moreno, Jacinto 159 Moreno, Jacinto 141, 200, 201 Morgan, April 92, 141 Morgan, Doris 142, 208 Morgan, Glenda 43, 52 , 58, 104, 117, 233 Morgan, Missy 41, 44, 142 Morris, Elizabeth 26, 60, 61, 117 Morris, E. J. 69, 117, 203, 210, 211 Morris, Rusty 72, 132 Morris, Tina 45, 152 Morrison, Dwayne 64, 183 Morrison, John 48, 52, 132 Morrison, Suzie 41, 48, 53, 152 Morton, Harold 132 Morton, Jimmy 92, 140, 174 Moseley, Guillermo 67, 167 Mosely, Linda 152, 210 Motl, Dale 15, 44,117,167 Mouser, Sharon 58 Mraz, Todd 69, 132, 167 Mullins, David 73, 132 Mullins, Randy 175 Mundkowsky, Lance 41, 152 Munger, Julie 34, 152, 209 Mungia, Linda 142 Mungia, Lucy 152 Muniz, Nancy 75, 132 Munoz, Johnny 152, 175 Munoz, Lance 67, 142 Munoz, Pete 142 Murcherson, Dorothy 95, 160 Murillo, Robert 142 Murphy, Charlotte 132, 204, 205 Murphy, Gail 7, 117 Murphy, Marlena 142 Murrell, Dennis 67, 132 Murrell, Donna 43, 109 Myers, Brit 53, 152, 175, 183 Myers, Chris 92, 152, 175 Myers, Russell 152, 175, 207 Nalley, Mark 40, 42, 43, 160 Nance, James M. 117 Nance, Rita 37, 142 Nance, Tommy 132 Naranjo, Ralph 93, 132 Nash, Belinda 142 Nastars, James 52, 92, 107, 118 Nastars, Mary 142 Navaroli, Lisa 41, 142 Neal, Bonnie 11, 52, 53, 100, 160 Neal, Debbie 53, 142, 204, 210, 211 Neal, Eugene 77, 82, 175 Nealy, Carmen 117 Nealy, Darlyn 152 Nealy, Dorothy 132 Nealy, Yolanda 142 Nedry, Ronald 142, 165, 176, 177, 190 Neitsch, Jan 40, 52, 137 Neitsch, Joy 117 Nelson, Michael 152, 213 Nelson, Shari 117 Newman, Rhonda 5, 117 Newman, Tyrone 142 News 18-19 Newspaper 96-97 NHS 52 Ngo, Ngoc 71, 132 Ngo, Hong 142 Nichols, Dewey 133 Nichols, Michele 52, 71, 117 Nichols, Randy 152 Nidositko, Karen 4, 142 Niekamp, Steven 6, 40, 42, 52, 92, 132 Nieto, Andrew 132 Nieto, Rita 82, 142 Nine, Mark 92, 142 Nix, James 77, 152,183 Nix, Scott 76, 77, 142, 174 NJHS 53 Norvell, Michael 142 Novak, Lana 21, 52, 117 Nunley, Chesley 132 Nunnallee, Nancy 152 Oakman, Shirley 152 Ochoa, Joe 21, 48,152 Ockleberry, Jenny 142 Odom, Beth 142 Odstrcil, Gena 52, 55, 56, 132 Odstrcil, Kathy 52, 53, 56, 71, 104, 118, 124 OEA 70-71 Oehlerking, Ken 142 Ogle, Karen 160 Ogle, Skipper 142, 190, 246 Oliver, Dee-Ann 76, 132 Oliver, Rhonda 160 Olsen, Kevin 152 Olsen, Mark 41, 42, 152, 194, 195 Ondrasek, Hanes 152 O'Neil, Christine 73, 118 O'Neil, Laurie 52, 59, 118 O'Neil, Leslie 59, 118' Opening 2-7 Orchestra 43 Ordner, Craig 44, 47, 89, 132 Orsag, Katherine 160 Orsag, Ron 41, 42, 142 Ortiz, Arthur 142 Ortiz, Norma 142 Ortiz, Paul 143 Overton, Anita, 75, 86 Overton, Deborah 152 Overton, Karen 35, 132 Owen, Anthony 160 Owen, Martin 64 Owen, Tommy 152 Owens, Alan 133 Owens, Annette 152 Owens, Susan 41, 152 Owens, Teresa 44, 47, 118, 123 Ozment, Robert 133 Pacha, Regina 160, 163 Pace, Wendell 200, 201 Pack, Estella 152 Padilla, Joe 143 Padilla, Samuel 67, 93, 118 Palcer, Chuck 92, 143 Palmer, Connie 143 Palomino, Anthony 118 Palomino, Chris 41, 42, 152 Palomino, Michael 158 Pappas, Mike 13, 133, 167, 202, 203 Parker, Charles 174, 143, 182, 183, 207 Parker, Cynthia 152, 185, 189 Parker, Edward 183, 152, 175, 207 Parker, Jacqueline 5 Parks, Garner 133 Parnell, Michele 133 Parsons, Steve 152, 175 Pate, Bunny 21, 27, 43, 48, 49, 118 Pate, Michelle 43, 143 Patel, Paresh 1.33 Patterson, Kelly 41 Patton, Jimmy 46, 59, 133 Pauer, Heather 217 Pauer, Niki 217 Paul, Toni 41, 48, 53, 143 Pausewang, Michael 69, 152 Pavelka, Edward 41, 152 Payne, Dehaven 77, 152 Payne, Leshia 44, 143 Payne, Traci 133 Paysse, Eloise 78 Paysse, Kenny 76, 78, 133, 190 P.E. 83 Pearson, Cindy 43, 143 Pearson, Melody 48, 152 Pearson, Richard 143 Pechal, Linda 45, 53, 152 Peeters, Leslie 53, 143 Pekar, Pamela 71, 118 Pemberton, Allen 76, 143, 201 Pemberton, Bob 53, 54, 56, 153 175, 207 Pemberton, Gary 54, 118 Pemberton, Reine 143 Pena, Steve 41, 143, 153 Pena, Ramiro 118, 211 Pennington, David 40, 41, 160 Pennington, Patrick 73, 133 Pennye, Darwin 143 Peoples, Brenda 143 Peoples, Carla 153 Peoples, Della 118 Peoples, Kay 153 Peoples, Vanessa 153 Pep Rallies 10-ll Perez, Odila 41, 143 Perry, Janet 34, 44, 46, 52, 54, 55, 128, 130, 133, 218, 220 Person, Kathleen 41, 92, 153 Peters, Michael 153 Peterson, Steven 43, 53, 90, 100, 153 Petter, Beverly 86, 118, 133 Petter, Kurt 153, 183, 201 Petters, Leslie 43 Petty, Lorie 160 Phelps, Kathy 41, 143 Phillips, Bill 72, 73, 160 Phillips, David 67, 118 Phillips, Gregory 143, 183 Phillips, Karen 41, 153 Phillips, Kregg 41, 42, 53, 153 Phillips, Malcolm 153 Pick, Colette 5, 14, 34, 116, 118, 122, 218 Piel, Debra 76, 133 Pierce, Lynn 27, 39, 48, 53, 153 Pirtle, Patrick 92, 153, 175 Pitrucha, Craig 53, 143, 174 Pitrucha, Roy 77, 78, 153, 175 Pittman, Sean 41, 42, 153 Pitzer, Tammy 75, 80, 118 Pleasant, Carl 160, 175, 182, 183, 202, 203 Pleasant, Debbie 44, 143 Pollack, Jacob 133 Pope, David 13, 45, 53, 54, 56, 146, 153, 175,214 Pope, Jenny 41, 86, 153 Pope, Marcia 160 Pope, Vick 13. 54, 109, 113, 214, 227 Popelka, Margaret 133 Popp, Richard 133, 171 Portillo, Anita 80, 153 Posey, Daniel 52, 56, 59, 96, 97, 101, 104, 118 Posey, Patrick 53, 143, 177 Post, Linda 25, 54, 55, 91, 160 Potts, Andrea 54, 55, 160 Potts, Renee 74 Poulter, Janice 44, 71, 133 Poulter, Kelly 44, 143 Powell, Regina 44 rater, George 88 resswood, John 142, 143, 174, 201, 206, 246 rewitt, Mike 64, 153 rewitt, Teri 143 rom 118 rice, Donna 118 rice, Yvette 5 rince, Tim 44, 52, 57, 109, 118, 167 roctor, Jerry 143 ruett, Joe 153 ruett, Vickie 37, 118 ruitt, David 58, 82, 104, 118, 167 ruitt, Melissa 40, 143, 208 ryby, Felicia 93, 133, 192 ryor, Craig 69, 133, 171 ryor, Kevin 56, 79, 133, 177 rzybylski, Jimmy 69, 133, 167 rzybylski, Jody 69, 171 sencik, Mike 2, 7, 69, 133, 171 227 urifoy, Sally 27, 93, 133, 192, 193 uarles, Alan 28, 93, 153 uarrles, Yvette 133 uinn, Bobby 153 uintero, James 27, 93, 133 uiroz, Lisa 53, 93, 143 ahm, Ashley 53, 153, 197 amirez, Elvira 153 amirez, John 143 amirez, Lucia 34, 153, 209 amirez, Mike 153 amirez, Rosalinda 160, 188, 189, 209 amirez, Ruben 75 amirez, Sylvia 119 amon, Gracie 160 amos, Tina 44, 47, 75, 119 amos, Martin 64, 65, 143 andle, Alfred 67, 143 ndle, Crystal 133 nkin, Margaret 143, 196 nly, Brian 76, 78, 133, 190 per, Barry 119 tliff, Elizabeth 41, 119 y, Pamela 45, 153 Ray, Sandra 60, 61, 119 Rayson, Andrea 184, 185, 189 Rayson, Londa 153, 189, 209 Rayson, Patrick 153, 175, 183, 207, 209 Redden, Beverly 89, 119 Redden, Greg 92, 109, 133 Redmond, Randa 9, 17, 51, 133, 248 Reed, Quint 92, 143 Reed, Troy 40, 119 Reese, Albert 6, 56, 128, 130, 133, 167, 179, 202, 203 Reese, John 21, 48, 153, 183 Reichert, Rhonda 52, 119, 192, 193, 246 Reichert, Skeebo 21, 48, 153, 193 Reid, Don 64, 160 Reid, Jennifer 86, 143 Reina, Tommy 143 Remsberg, Theresa 132 Renick, Jeff 153, 175 Renick, Jimmy 21, 44, 46, 56, 133 Rennels, Debbie 153 Rennels, Peggy 73 Reyes, Monique 41 Reynolds, Cindy 61, 119 Reza, Carmelita 48, 153 Rhoads, Rhonda 45, 153 Richards, Kelli 44, 143 Richards, Kristen 95, 119 Richardson, Keith 153 Richter, Kyle 133, 171 Rickard, June 158 Riley, Danny 143 Riley, Laura 9, 33, 51, 119, 248 Riley, Shannon 7, 133, 170, 171 Rindy, Deana 153 Ringstaff, Chris 41, 42, 133, 245 Rios, Lesa 153 Rios, Mary Jane 41, 153 Risby, Vonda 53 Ritchie, Joe 52, 56, 58, 104, 114,119,122,125,167 Ritchie, Julie 34, 136, 143 Ritchie, Robert 68, 133, 232 Rivera, Burt 67 Rivera, Edward 10, 15, 133, 177 Rivera, lrene 85, 87, 143 Rivera, Mary 61, 133 Rivera, William 64, 65, 133 Roberson, Clinton 161 Roberts, Clara 161 Roberts, P, J. 143 Roberts, Paul 153 Roberts, Stephanie 21, 37, 48, 153' Y U Robertson, Camille 161 Robertson, Willie 158 Robinson, Colleen 41, 156, 158, 180,181,186,187 Robinson, Dave 90, 153 Robinson, Dorothy 153 Robinson, Elfreda 29, 38, 75, 119 Robinson, Kenneth 153, 175, 207 Robinson, Michael 153, 175, 183 Robinson, Ralph 150, 153, 175, 207 Robinson, Robert 67, 133 Robinson, Sherri 48, 143 Robinson, Tina 39, 41, 53, 153, 208, 210 Robinson, Trasee 50, 133 Rodgers, Brett 132, 182, 183, 223, 227 Rodgers, Danny 76, 79, 133 Rodgers, Lesley 143 Rodgers, Scott 54, 56, 69, 119 Rodgers, Yolanda 153 Rodi, Robin 92, 95, 133,213 Rodriguez, Antonio 41, 42, 119, 148, 202, 203 Rodriguez, Barney 143 Rodriguez, Clara 143 Rodriguez, Felix 41, 93, 153 Rodriguez, Maria 26, 41, 80, 143 Rodriguez, Norma 71, 86, 93, 119 Rodriguez, Olivia 80 Rodriguez, Pete 67, 133 Rodriguez, Stella 153 Rodriguez, Sylvia 143 Rodriguez, Robert 41, 143 Roe, Kenneth 133 Roe, Robert 56, 133, 177 Rogal, Martha 143 Rogers, Melissa 35, 39, 58, 133 Romero, Mark 150, 153, 175, 207 Romero, Megan 119 Roming, August 62, 63, 161 Roncarti, Linda 21, 40, 46, 55, 119 Roper, Mary 161 Ropp, Nancy 133 Rosas, Olga 133 Rose, Lisa 77,153 Rosen, Carla 37, 143 Rosen, Delores 160, 161 Ross, Dawn 37, 56, 143 Ross, Gwendolyn 75, 80, 133 Ross, Jeff 153, 175,206,207 Ross, Jeremiah 143 Ross, Mitchell 153 Ross, S. T. 73, 119 Rothe, Dawn 133 Rovelli, Kevin 153, 175 Rovelli, Michelle 72, 73, 119 Rowan, Dawn 40, 42, 43, 52, 133 Rowan, Shawn 41, 42, 153 Rowe, David 153 Rowe, Debbie 143 Rowe, Diana 143 Rowe, Kimberly 21, 41, 48, 153 Rowe, Penny 75, 245 Rowe, Roy 133, 232 Rowe, Tammy 72, 73, 119 Roy, Lisa 41, 53, 153 Roy, Terry 55, 59, 119 Royal, Desmona 88, 153, 207 Ruggiero, Michael 143 Ruiz, Diana 153 Ruiz, Rose 71, 119 Rush, Betty 143 Rush, James 64, 65, 133 Rush, Pam 75, 133 Rush, Shirley 16, 161 Rush, Tommy 45, 80, 183, 201, 253 Russell, Cynthia 101, 161 Russell, James 153, 175 Russell, Sheila 72, 73, 119 Rylander, Evan 75 Rylander, Patrick 153 Sagmiller, Bobby 67, 119 Salazar, Maria 93, 133 Salazar, Sunday 133 Sales, Patsy 133 Sames, Mike 52, 133 Sanzjmons, John 10, 11, 28, 53, Sams, Laurence 45, 153,245 Sanchez, Richard 153 Sanders, Cheryl 70, 71 Sanders, Kurt 143, 177 Sanders, Renae 143 Sanders, Robiena 60, 133, 180, 181, 186,204,205 Sanders, Steve 67, 133 Santibanez, Natalie 45, 53, 153 Santos, Jesse 40, 42, 143 Santos, Juan 15, 40, 56, 57, 104, 119, 122 Santos, Margaret 56, 93, 133 Sauls, Bobby 27, 64, 175, 183 Sauls, Earl 133 Sauls, Eric 153, 175, 183 Sauls, Peter 175, 207 Savage, Randi 98, 99, 119 Savage, Robin 41, 53 Sawyer, Richard 99, 161 Schaefer, Stephen 63 Scherer, Cyndi 21, 36, 37, 44, 46,56,105,119, 122 Schiller, Ronda 44, 143 Schiller, Tammie 44, 143 Schilling, Johnnie 45 Schlieker, Randy 143, 167, 171 Schlieper, Carl 41, 42, 43 Schnabel, Patricia 21, 133 Schoolar, Jerome 21, 25, 44, 46 133, 227 School Play 20-21 Schraeder, Seleese 21, 36, 44, 46, 48, 55, 58,105,119,122 244 Schraeder, Slade 21, 41, 42 Schulz, Edith 133 Schwindt, Scott 69, 119 Science 98-99 Scott, Brad 69, 143 Scott, Cornelius 71, 133 Scott, Marcy 161 Scott, Ron 167, 179 Scott, Tammy 119 Scovell, Deby 44, 143 Seastrunk, Evelyn 165, 180, 181, 189, 204, 205 Sebastian, Sherri 133 Security guards 163 See, Jack 54, 85, 86, 133 Seghers, Conrad 92, 100, 101, 143 Selby, William 21, 27, 31, 44, 46, 48, 49, 52, 92, 105, 119, 122 Selio, Ignacio 73, 93, 119, 122 Senior Picnic 116 Senne, Shawn 84 Senne, Tonya 37, 45 Servantez, Bernadette 75, 86, 119, 186 Settles, April 37 Sewell, Steve 41, 53, 195 Sewell, Susan 40, 52, 96, 101, 133 Shanks, Kathy L. 75 Sharp, Melvin 161 Smith, Audra 45 Smith, Betty 161 Smith, Carol 161 Smith Smith Smith Smith, Debi 161, 184, 185, 188, 189 , Connie 52, 134 ,David 119, 166, 167 ,David W. 119 Smith, James 161 Smith , Jeanetta 134 Smith, Kelly 69 Smith Smith Smith Smith , Kenneth 67, 83, 119 , Kevin 207 , Kim143, 144 ,Lisa 71,120,220 Smith, Regina 52, 95, 120 Melissa 143 Shearin, Renee 119 Sheelar, Stacie 52, 56, 133, 196 Sheffield, Leslie 15 Sheffield, Monte C. 133, 171 Sheffield, Rodney 21, 41, 90 Shehorn, Debbie 161, 188, 189, 208, 210 Shelton, Patsy 74, 75, 119 Shelton, Todd 41, 42, 43, 143 Shepherd, Michael 90, 143, 170 171, 174, 207 Sheppard, Bo 13 Sherman, Bart 13, 45, 175, 190 Shillingburg, Karan 160, 161 Shilo, Joseph 52, 105, 119, 58 Shirley, Deborah 36, 76, 134 Shofner, Nancy 143 Sholar, Ronelle 44, 134 Shook, Shores Shores Shores Shuler, Debbie 61 , Bobby 143 , Eric 105, 119, 166, 167, 168, 169 , Randy G. 179 Smith, Robert 52, 54, 112, 120, 195 Smith, Susan 74, 120 Smith, Tracey 44, 80 Smith, Wilborn 163, 188, 189 Smithwick, Kim 33, 34, 44, 128 134, 204, 218 Sneed, Phillip 54, 55, 69, 94, 134, 167, 227 Snelson, Ann 35 Sniggs, Darron 144 Snow, Lisa 61, 134 Snow, Randy 76, 144 Snow, Ronny 76, 144 Snyder, Jeff 109, 120, 122 Snyder, Kenny 140, 144, 201, 246 Soccer 176-177 Social Studies 88 Sodek, Denise 36, 37, 116, 120 Sodek, Lisa 39, 41, 144 Sodek, Randy 66, 67 Sodek, Steven 69, 134 Sohns, Jerry 86, 175 Solarski, Teri 60, 61, 120 1 Shults, Steve 143 Shumpert, Lavetha 119 Silvas, Sandy 175 Silvas, Stacy 56, 119, 50, 248 Silverberg, Dave 217 Simcik, Melissa 86, 96, 97, 99, 134 Simecek, Tim 40, 42, 43, 119 Simek, Greg 143 Simek, Tammy 119 Simpson, Julie 144 Simpson, Randell W. 246 Sincere, Carolyn 74, 75, 119, 232 Sincere, Damon 67, 134 Sisk, Robin 21, 41, 42,53,144 Skelton, Peggy 4, 144 Skrabanek, David 119, 167 Skrabanek, Gene 40, 134 Slack, Amy 71, 134 Slaughter, Connie 144 Slaughter, Debra 119 Slaughter, John 40, 43, 53, 92, 144 Slone, Bobby 41 Slone, Keith 40, 119 Smetana, Jennie 31, 71,119 Smetana, Wanda 41, 134 Smith, Angela 74, 75, 134 Soliz, Noah 134 Sorg, Mike 144 Sosa, Bobby 86 Sosa, Missy 93, 144 Sosa, Robert 175 South worth, Brent 134, 166, 167, 168,179,203 Sowers, Angi 134 Special Olympics 84-85 Speech 48 Spence, Jay 134 Spence, Jody 144, 174 Spence, Sherry 44, 144 Spencer, Beth 44, 46, 144 Sports 164-211 Spradley, Danny 161 183 Spurlin, David 12, 54, 144, 174 Spurlin, Nella 161 Stack, Debbie 56, 74, 75, 134 Staff 248-249 Stafford, Bret 134, 166, 167, 168, 169 Stafford, Dick 161, 167 Standard, Jeff 144, 246 Standard, Mark 92, 144, 246 Stansbury, Susan 44, 134 Starr, Adam 144, 177 Staub, Angela 144, 193 , 175, 182, Stecher, Michele 24, 40, 120 Steele, Penny 55, 134 Steffy, Liz 21, 40, 48, 80, 134 Steger, Kevin 50, 92, 144, 174 , Steinbomer, Richard 134 Stepan, Danny 69, 112, 120 Stepan, Tammy 37 Stephen, Audrey 26, 41, 80, 86, 144 Stephen, Rhonda 44, 144, 181, 189 Stephens, Cheri 88, 144 Stephens, Jennifer 39, 41 Stephens, John 144 Sterling, Dwayne 9, 120 Sterling, Charlene 161 Sternberg, Tina 43, 144 Stevens, Barton 69 Stevens, Cindi 120 Stevens, Danielle 120 Stevens, Deemeeteria 120 Stevens, John 174 Stevens, Lisa 120, 135 Stevens, Nicole 40, 42, 135 Steward, Constance 41, 120 Stewart, Andrew 21, 92, 135 Stewart, Darryl 135 Stewart, Donnell 144 Stewart, Pete 84, 85, 135 Stewart, Sandra 38, 144 Stirman, Mike 154, 161, 245 Stirman, Tracy 41, 67, 135 Stokes, Bruce 66, 67, 161 Stokes, Patsy 161 Stone, Kelly 28, 33, 34, 35, 135, 218 Stone, Mickie 161 Stoneham, Bonnie 53, 92 Stoneham, Allen 9, 10, 28, 54, 55, 120 Strasburger, Susan 21, 40, 43, 52, 56, 135 Streater, Billy 72, 161 Strehler, Randall 69, 112, 120 Stroud, Judy 92, 145 Student Council 56-57 Student Life 8-31 Stumph, Jim 41,146,167,174 Su, Dona 145 Sustaita, William 175 Svatek, Pam 53, 145,180, 181, 186, 187, 204 Swimming 192-193 Switzer, Mark 25, 73, 120 Switzer, Scott 41, 72, 145, 190 Symm, Paula 71, 120 Symm, Sharon 52, 71, 95, 105, 120 Tamez, Robert 145 Tankersley, Jay 69, 134 Tannreuther, Terry 95, 120 Tapley, Kimberly 146, 184, 185, 189 Taplin, Michael 27, 41, 42, 145 Taplin, Sonya L. 246 Tate, Bret 53, 193 Tate, Kirby 41 Taylor, Glenda 105, 120 Taylor, Loyd 112 Taylor, Pete 145 Taylor, Robert 135 Taylor, Stephanie 75 Taylor, Tracey 33, 34, 35, 56, 135, 218 Teaford, Matt 21, 45 Teen Involvement 58 Teer, Carol 14, 40, 41, 55, 59, 105, 120 Temple, Cynthia 71 Temple Feature 28-29 Tepe, Marcia 35, 161, 186 Tennis, Boys 194-195 Tennis, Girls 196-197 Tepera, Jeff 41, 76, 145, 174 Tepera, Ricky 105, 120, 166, 167, 169, 202, 203 Teplansky, Chris 183 Teplansky, Robert 52, 53, 90, 135, 177 Tharp, Bruce 40, 145 Thespians 49 Thomas, Cindy 14, 50, 51, 120, 248 Thomas, Danny 2, 166, 167 Thomas, David 135, 167 Thomas, Donald 3, 69, 76, 109, 120, 167, 169 Thomas, Julie 135 Thomas, Julius 145, 167, 202, 203 Thomas, Marylin 161 Thomas, Shameil 145 Thomas, Sherri 145 Thomas, Tamera 121 Thomason, Kathy 85 Thompson, Alan 175, 207 Thompson, Anita 121, 161 Thompson, Becky 135 Thompson, Cecil 161, 162 Thompson, Coleman 145, 190 Thompson, Elizabeth 52, 55, 12 Thompson, Jeania 121 Thompson, Kim 16, 40, 43, 52, 55, 58, 121 Thompson, Michelle 185, 208 Thompson, Robert 145 Thorburn, Guy 135, 167 Thorns, Carl 145 Thorns, Clarence 166, 167 Thornton, William 92, 145, 174 201 Thumbprints 91 Threlkeld, Shellie 48, 121 Tidwell, John 121 Tidwell, Sharon 145, 246 Timmons, Michael 41 Tinnen, Kelli 67, 135 Tischler, Joe 41, 43, 48, 135 Tischler, Delane 56, 135 Tolbert, Sheri 37, 58, 69, 135, 226 Tomme, Martha 161 Track Boys JV 206-207 Boys, Varsity 202-203 Girls JV 208-209 Gi,-ls, vanity 204.205 160 Welch, David 135, 227 Wistrand, Julie 44, 145 1-mister' Elizabeth 11, 161 Volleyball Welch, Vikki 53, 155, 229 Witcher, Jan 93, 145 Traugott, Ray 145 Freshman!JV 188-189 Wells, Clair 161 Wohleb, Chris 45, 155, 175 Trejo, Johnny 145 Varsity 186-187 Weltler, Becky 135 Wolf, DUDCBD 155 Trick, Thomas 145 Tubbs, Deborah 73, 135 Tuck, Michael 12, 135 Tullis, Susan 43, 197 Tullis, Sharon 43 Tumbling 35 Turner, Patty 75, 86, 121 urner, Reginald G. 74 urner, Tammy 41 urner, Teri 39 wirlers 38-39 yroch, Adele 161 yroch, Elizabeth 44, 47, 53, 145 yson, Amy 27, 53 yson, Scot 121, 190, 191 yson, Linda 76, 135 IL 101 rban, David 64, 145 tley, Steve 11, 121, 122, 166, 167,168 aldez, Pearl 61, 135 alenta, Don 66, 67, 161 aligura, William 124, 125, 158 anWinkle, Mike 175 andenbout, Brian 177 anecek, John 145, 174 anecek, Michelle 40, 52, 89, 90, 78,105,121 anicek, Marvin 67, 135 anicek, Theresa 38, 52, 135 an Loh, Gabriel 217 ann, Billy 66, 67, 121 annatta, Sandra 21, 48 anwinkle, Mike 93 an Winkle, Monty 88, 121, 167 archetto, Marilyn 161 argas, Johnny 93, 145 argas, Victor 93, 135 asek, Dawn 44, 145 asquez, Delma 161 asquez, Melissa 75, 93 asquez, Nora 37 asta, Kathy 145 astine, Kathe 145, 192, 193 aughan, Loren 145 aughan, Melissa 41, 145 avra, Warren 40, 58, 116, 121 elasquez, Arthur 27, 82, 45 era, Ruth 135 icroy, John 81 illines, Jan 26, 133, 135 itek, Leonard 41, 145 ogler, Fred 41, 42 oigt, Suzanna 43, 53, 92, 145, 160 oigt, Valorie 42, 43, 52, 59, 89,105,121,124,125,156, Vollmer, Karen 13, 34, 35, 146 Voss, Denise 39 Vrazel, Sandra 135 Vybiral, Lisa 71, 121 Waage, Christian 40, 42, 43, 92, 121 Waddell, Todd 155, 175 Waddill, Michele 92, 145 Wade, Jo Jo 85 Wagner, James 67, 135 Wagner, Jack 67, 121, 163 Wainger, Elizabeth 37, 145 Wald, Camely 16, 71, 86, 121 Walker, Craig 43, 63, 95, 135 Walker, Kelli 52, 95, 121 Walker, Renee 10, 14, 38, 52, 53, 56, 57, 105, 120, 121, 122 Walker, Kyle 13, 69, 145, 174 Wall, Becky 39, 86, 155 Waller, Carol 72, 73, 135 Waller, Craig 162, 163 Waller, Jimmy 69, 121, 192, 195 Wallingford, Susan 75, 121 Walsh, Billy 145, 210, 211 Walsh, Susie 53, 96, 145, 208 Ward, Bryan 121, 179 Ward, lretha 145 Ward, Jan 53, 161 Ward, Michael 45, 155, 175, 183, 206, 207 Ward, Rhonda 41 Ward, Stefan 135 Ward, Stephanie 5, 135 Ward, Tina 145, 184, 185, 188, 189, 204, 205 Warren, Sharron 161 Warren, Teresa 135 Washington, Calvin 135 Washington, Sandra 80, 145 Waters, Jayna 21, 38, 44, 46, 52, 135, 226 Watkins, Jim 69, 121 Watkins, Kathy 53, 77, 155 Watkins, Sharon 41, 53, 92 Watkins, Tammy 121 Watson, Anjie 52, 92, 98, 135, 197 Watson, Kathy 66, 67, 121 Watson, Mark 84 Watson, Mike 75, 92, 121 Watson, Olga 161 Watwood, Ginny 44, 93, 145 Weadock, Sean P. 145, 146, 174 Weaver, Calvin 161 Weaver, Jeffrey 145 Weaver, Renee 76, 78, 79, 105, 121 Webb, Crystal 145 Weddle, Timothy 121 Weed, Donna 95, 135 Welcelean, Pat 69 Wendel, D Ann 36, 37, 121 Wenger, Ruth 145 Wesolowski, Joyce 73, 121 Wesolowski, Mark 155 West, Judy 52, 53, 100, 161 Whatley, Julia 89, 109, 161 Whatley, Mike 40, 140, 145, 246 Whatley, Valerie 52, 135 Wheaton, Cathy 95, 121 Wheeler, Elizabeth 53, 92, 145 Wheeler, Susan 71 White, Colanda 56, 155, 184, 185, 189, 204, 205 White, Karen 184 White, Kathy 145 White, Mary Jo 161 White, Rael 62, 63, 135 White, Cade 27, 42, 46, 49, 145 White, Tyree 121 White, Wanda 135 White, Wendy 41, 73, 76, 135 Whitney, Allison 145 Who's Who 102-105 Widdows, Michael 15 Wiggers, Kurt 98, 145 Wilborn, Bonita 86, 135 Wilburn, Thomas 85 Wiley, Jerry 155, 175 Wilkerson, Johnny 121 Wilkerson, Judy 145 Wilke, Rebecca 74, 75, 161 Williams, Deborah 155, 209 Williams, Edward 155, 206 Williams, Jane 161 Williams, Todd 64, 65, 121 Williams, Karen 41, 80, 86, 145 Williams, Michael 92, 155, 175 Williams, Mike 92, 135 Williams, Pamela 15, 40, 43, 56, 128, 135, 181, 204,205 Williams, Peter 145, 183 Williams, Richard 155, 174, 175 207 Williams, Russell 135, 183 Williams, Wesley 10, 145 Willis, Missy 74, 121 Willis, Michael 135, 179 Willis, Michelle 145 Willoughby, Brenda 71, 121 Wills, Jill 121 Wilson, Charles 135 Wilson, Chris 145, 167, 202, 203 Wilson, Karen 144, 145, 185, 209 Wilson, Kendra 135 Wilson, Mark 61, 98, 156, 161 Wilson, Paul 135 Wilson, Wendy 52, 53, 56, 58, 196, 135 Windham, Cathy 135 Winkler, Marvin 76, 78, 135, 216 Winslow, Grady 44, 121, 246 Winters, Jay 63, 155 Wolf, Tanna 77, 145, 228 Wolr, Tanna 228 Wood, Chris 145 Wood, Judi 121 Wood, Sandra 135 Woodfin, Daniel 77, 155 Woodfin, Edward 161 Woodfin, Gary 12, 135 Woodruff, Jacquelin E. 75 Woodruff, Maria 145 Woods, Kevin 41, 42, 155, 175 207 Woodson, Sammy 207 Woodward, Billy 13, 54, 56,57 83,105,121,122 Wooley, Wesley 155 Workman, Brian 64 Wright, Cheryl 43, 155 Wright, Jennifer 60, 61, 121 Wright, Leslie 61, 135 Wright, Pam 44, 47, 135 Wuensche, Kent 21, 45, 53, 56 155, 195 Wallingford, Susan 86 Wunsch, Brenda 15, 40, 43, 52 56, 135 Wyche, Elizabeth 121, 196 Yanez, Matilda 121 Yanez, Virginia 135 Ybarra, Jaime 145 Yearbook 50-51 York, Horace 73, 121 Younce, April 155 Young, Billy 121, 179, 213 Young Life 80 Young, Larry 145 Young, Mike 155 Zalesky, Brian 69, 135 Zaruba, Gary 155 Zaruba, Laurie 39, 41 Zepher, Cheryl 121 Zivley, Zelma 161 Q5 Daily Routines Provide Unforgettable Moments Ky!! V, ,,.' . , Q.. tif" f Top: Melanie Freeman, Katie Landherr, Emily Elliott, Tulla Jackson, Kathie Dusek and Seleese Schraeder take a look over Disney World while on the choir trip in Florida. Above: Junior Eric Chavez found an interesting spring pastime. He coached a "small'l soccer team. 5 AQ? N... Photo by Dani Little things that seem unimportant are the most memorable. Several sights and sounds so familiar they were often overlooked. These daily routines that are taken for granted may sometimes actually be the best moments. It would be difficult to travel North 31st without remembering this 181-day year. Whether casually walking from the parking lot, tiptoeing on rain-s steps, or rushing to beat the 8:20 bell, students I began the day by entering the Student Center. Typewriters clicked and hummed during timed writings in business rooms, and the latest books and artworks were displayed in the library showcase. Patched-vinyl walls led to the entrance of the AV room where the sound of a projected film could be heard. When the entrance doors were open, a g of the film could sometimes be caught from the Voices from the attendance office, telephones and student aides gathering in the hall made the locker area anything but quiet. Music sounding from "boxes" and students crowding under the walkway the gym added to the congestion especially on rainy days. A feeling of solitude - the ominous back sta hid its end. But by rounding the corner to the se flight, the science rooms with their distinct odors of chemicals and disinfectants were obvious. The front stairways were much more noticeable and assuring. Their openness invited students to sit on the stairs though benches lined the walls of the Student C The far end of the Student Center was used as a rehearsal room for drama students and as a "he for early lunch returners. by and Layout by Mindy Junek 4 Left: Junior Penny Rowe entertains children and adults as Bugs Bunny at Temple Mall. She performed the week preceding Easter. Below: Attempting to boycott the parking lot rules, students began a protest in early spring. The protest brought talk of closed campus. L 4 s C , . a , 'l' , - Q. ' T 6 1 be In n "Q 2 ,V ,,, Q, 1, ff., is Above: Freshmen Lawrence Sams, Jason Alston and Tony McVade enjoy the new L- wing walkway cover. The cover was especially appreciated on rainy days. Left: Falling victim to a good aim, Junior Counselor Mike Stirman gets soaked again in the dunking booth. The freshman class organized the faculty target dunking booths to raise money. Right: To express his feelings toward the "drug dogs," Junior Ringstaff wears an appropriate T-shirt. 4 Students were required to return their texts before taking exams. Q 6 I ... ra :r F? cn O 'U :- o 3 o V1 Q S 7? Ib Z o o -. CD H CD .. 4: '1 :s CD -. Q X ,.. UD ... o ... :r CD c- o o ar -1 o o 5 gy 5, , 'Q' i Below: Senior Michael Jimenez gives Junior George Brasher the old cake in the face routine at a Rambler staff party. The staff celebrated the Rambler's third place state victory. - - 1. . li .itll 'lkl A vi . 'lx . S E' i i W x. 3? 1 .1 I i W J ,Z ve' gfhu , .. . 1. K2 nz ,jf K' "" nf ffl' ffl ,ff-A , K l A311 , nf 'I' ,X flf , ff 2 gf ...,r,, is Q45 ,y . , ff! f o , I" if ff!! x", is -C... fff Above: Seniors Rhonda Reichert, Dianne Darden, Randy Simpson and Michael Bedrich enjoy an early morning champagne breakfast at Dianne's house. Seniors celebrated at many pre-graduation parties. Right: John Presswood, Sonya Taplin, Glen Lowe, Sharon Tidwell and Dee Dee Chestnut prepare a poster in appreciation of Black History week which was recognized in February. Left: While enjoying a private Baccalaureate dance, Senior Grady Winslow also enjoys a cigar. Far Left: Stopping at their locker ' . between exams are Sophomores Jim Ballard, Joe Cater and Diane 'X McCrea. Students had a fifteen-minute break between morning .g A exams. Below: Resting on the front campus during lunch are Mark ,. Sf gg Mikeska, Tom Brockman, Mike Whatley, Kenny Snyder, Skipper V "' W Ogle. T. Ray Gibson, Kirk Haddock, Jeff Standard and Mark . lf' Standard. Bottom: Returning texts to the book room are Foy ,J A DuBois, Brett Burns and Mark Anderson. The guys used Mr. 3 2 J DuBois' chair to assist the move. g V f Av' ... g l and Layout by Mindy Junek if L. .Jaw J Memories Live Forever Music filled the first hall of the fine arts corner. Instrumentals from the acoustically designed band hall could capture the attention of a yone passing. The art hall held the harsh va ors of paint and turpentine. Art displays covered the bulletin boards giving art students a sense of accomplishment. Choir participants practiced in room 4. Although the choir room door was usually shut, voices filled the air of the hall. Scents from the day's menu could be noticed while passing the cafeteria. The fairly new decorated walls of the cafeteria made the room much more attractive. Consumer ideas or FHA activity coverage always filled the homemaking showcase. Smells of foods from the homemaking kitchens occasionally drifted through the air into the middle hall classrooms. The new sight of the L-wing walkway cover blocked the sunlight from the I.-wing hall and hid other weather observations. Faint sounds of hammers and electric saws escaped the woodworking rooms, and dribbles and bumps could be heard coming from the gyms. The sticky smell of sweat clung to the atmosphere during P.E. hours. A ray of light shone at the end of the P.E. hall. After rounding the corner, the glass exit doors were only a few steps away. Holding the sight of the Career Center, these doors were popularly used by vocational students. After a long day at school, the first wish would be to forget it entirely. But the sights and sounds of the school would remain forever. has s , .fc 14' H 7 s v visit! K iNot pictured Karen Nidositko, Terry Tannreutherl At times, journalism seemed to be as amusing and bright as a playground on a clear summer day. But it could also be as lonely and muggy as a playground after rain. Members of the Cotton Blossom staff Editor Mindy Junek, Cindy Thomas, Stacy Silvas, Kathie Dusek, Tiann Dana, Patricia Ferguson, Mike Brookshire, Karen Klecka, Copy Editor Joy Barnett, Scott Ewing, Laura Riley, Randa Redmond, Daniel Broadway and Advisor Cheryl Chrisman saw journalism at both a high and low. The loss of all three staff photographers brought the promotion is 'QL N' U1 - ,, o 4' , wwf' ' 'W 'av . " ' N.. .. X analog-'7r..'i' X -sr. i Photo by John G of a photography I student to carry the "bulk of the load" in spring. Having to fill pages at the last moment, forgotten photo assignments and the lack of interest and cooperation of staffers and students as well also put yearbook at the bottom of the slide. But the arrival of page proofs, surprise parties, new friendships, a sudden burst of staffers' interest at the end of the year and accomplishment put journalism at the top where nobody but ourselves could reach. .if , ' . 1 1 Important SmffNobodyrRead5 The 1982 Cotton Blossom was produced by the first period yearbook class. Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas published the 1200 copies. The 248 pages of each book is on enamel 100 pound paper. Four-color is used in the opening and in selected student life spreads. Spot-color is Blue 117. .Cutlines in thepeople section are in 10 pt. Palatino and captions are in 14 pt. All headlines in the organizations and academic section are ,in 30 pt. Impact. Sports headlines are in 302 pt. Serif Gothic Bold. All headlines in student life section are 30 pt..and are of the , Helvetica types. Division page body copy is in 12 pt. Souvenir. All other body copy is in 10 pt. Souvenir and cutlines are in 8 pt. Souvenir. Panel photograph identifications are in 8 pt. Souvenir and are flushed toward the' panel edge. Original cover art by'Thorn Butler is printed in percentages of Blue 317 on Monks cloth. Senior portraits were taken by Varden Studios. Faculty and underclassmen portraits were taken by Delmar Studios. Group portraits were . taken by Varden and Delmar'Studios. Our Taylor representative is Jim Anderson.'Thet yearbook staff thanks Jim for hisunderstanding of how unusual weather conditions can upset production. 1 J A ' ' ' . V A j , f Editor: Mindy Junek . ' . l Copy Editor: Joy Barnett u - Staff members: Mike Brookshire,'Tiann. Dana, Kathie Dusek, Scott Ewing, Patricia . A Ferguson, Karen Klecka, Karen ' Nidositko,'Laura Riley, StacyiSilvas,- ' Terry Tannreuther and Cindy Thomas Photography Coordinator: Randa Redmond ' ' Staff Photographers: Amy Allen and Daniel Broadway ' Contributing Photographers: Robin Ahlgren, Julie ' A . . Bailey, David Doyle, T Yolanda Garcia, John- Gawlik, Mindy Junek, f Kecia Kelley, Tora Lacher, Jim McMurry, Antonio'Rodriguez, ' A Sheila Russell, Allen Stoneharn, Terry . Tannreuther and Jill v ' Wills Artist: Thom Butler A . Advisor: Cheryl Chrisman 1 4 I 1. K A v V K S 9 5 a 1 L . I e . if ' '- 'f 1 , -, 'lj """""""jj"" , ' in-'ffj'Vj"w ff- 5"'V' jH':"i' -1-fri V' aj. ,V .:- 'V . -V12--f 1 -uf--J Vw-'VV--. V-'www , -.. VA: ,V.:.VV ..-,... - 1.2. 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