Tivy High School - Antler Yearbook (Kerrville, TX)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1978 volume:
v . -Aw-...
4 1 Wa - ...,,, 1
' -. .
' x u' Q
, ,. .,
1: .. -.
V 2: . "" -.
f' 'A 3.--VliQa.fff.1 ,-"EW
5 .- -yu-.. ...es ,s 5 1. '
S m.M..,...i.lz.-.:.., I, . .V
B f'-,vii ff? . -'Vi . V
'.'..-,g5?.T.',1, 'x'-f '
4 ffjj, 1.53. gr.: Q
2 ' .vp
,Y-Y Vx- 13'
' ...J "1 .'. 1.- ..'
If V .55 Ri'-"rw
.. I 1 .,,. , ., .N
L ad' .Q--I. 4.,
.. q .g,...,, 15,532 .
f V EAM.-
A ' '. '.
. '3'.,QgL.:., ,
V '.w'fr- 'V
J V ,- v
I 'IL C'.,..:'gV -,
' 9 H -"lu 5:10 I 2' EH, V '
2 ' -'.V.r,.' 1.' 9' .- ,' 1..
8 'f".'51:- z. Z' .fhffl
, fg-V3.1'...:':-,'gfjVj-f,E11', 5 , ,
' x"4i'f.,' ,Vw .x
0 fz",V:fz' '4',?,5+--'-- " '
. :E M,-i.-M.,,Al, I..
,,',,'A.?,I NIL.. .::.!,1::5 I
. .V.'.,u .111 - ,
' 3-,I-fr" ."--fm
A ',,7,:,.V.,V..-1. H,-V.. ... A.
1 1 W. .K .W '. V
- V. . ' 4 V
V Q. . .N .,
'. V... .V If .1!. '
.- .- ,
.1--f' '- 41. j
.'.1'V ' -" 'IJ .
.W.,., I' Aw.
3. LV. ' ',. -if "':.
V 1 . .. w 1 V. .fg
ag,-24, . ' , 4,'f,'.14
,M "' J 'f'ff" iq: .IW
' ' -'-1 ': ' lf. .
. u V ..,,'V., V,, V
z. , " "1 ' 'c
f !..y.-,1lj..'- ' V '
I. Ji., up .
x pw, Y IM' V .V .' AI
' "'.f. 'I' 5V' V
,,',w1. 1 '.V
.W-1' 'V ,. Nz'
P- . 4 V' . .1
,, 'Ox V. . ,
X . V . . -A .,
N ,. '
H., 1' 2 ': -1 +1 5- -
V :,,.....x -
. ' ' , ,-.pa -- 7-.5 -1 .
'1'.a..- 4 . 1
V . . . , . 3 1?-
, ,Q . ., . -- .
' ' Lf 4 F" '
1 '. ' .
-. x I
f . ' . '
I .-Amjfgtev by
- Ha. 5 . RM.
1 -..Vv,.... " V
A .. .h
3. 1. 'V -.
:',. 'f""K I
, .- t
.IU ' ' -..'
- . .: .1 N- --H H ,a ,
pl , . Y X
:pu . 7.
-1. 1 MI J'
' ' 'V .
. . -
.. ,M-I J. ,.4
' '. 1 A I ' . .
HV' ' ' Q
' - . -
- . ., 4 .
1 .-.V .V 1. -V C, .
.. " x V
.1 Vs :..'Uil:,.l.1:g.f-J.5. WL.. I
'-', uw."-,-1 ..
. ,-.ur:.J,"'-"' .- .'-K
Vu..-, -1' ..L411,- .5
.V W 'v. -
Hifi, -5- .y' .- . E
I U .X W, . , f K
V- , X -
. 'Vi A ' -. 'f.
.V V .4.!
,hfthfgx - .
UVM' V. ',, Vf'.'
1' ' I Q , .
.f.a. V' I
' ' f ' X , I
I v. I X I
'.J H Q, V
nf W ' '
1 .yum ..,
NN " x
, ff', Z, ' V 'pcfof
TIVY HIGH sci-looL
1607 SIDNEY BAKER
-We f , W5
K Q if 1 ,Q J 231: 5 " A
k , 32.wf ' 9-V-B" lv- V'
' if w
. g f,,, T ,xMkM,,,,W
1, W,,W i 5S:f3fi??,i?'1T gm
4' ' -1
N if X X' ,
f K -It k , Q.. 'H " I ..-,, I
.W .Q ' - ,, 1' - -
f ' ' vgzi gg.4x ' 3- f Aw' 1
. . . , Wg, ...., --f - I
..gf'?W1'58.x.Kf i -- N v
'i:,:f,!,1Q '4"- f '- ,,
aww. fu.n,,W .uf fe-M . . v , 'f- Q.. '1','r -' ,
L 1,1 'lf W- 3154. . bw.,
. mg.,Ayyf,f57a5fsg7:Q,fff , if.-5, "3" -Q' ,TL '-
5' 'fff'f:r"'f'3??1!ffss'W.V ' '
' 'Y ",Q:5.1f: -- mf' ' ""i-'
An individual in the crowd . . .
that person that no one else can
be . . . those faces that no one else can
make . . .lthose reactions that come from
only onelperson in the
world . . . that's you . . . that's
your personality . . . that's why
you are unique.
During the small part of our
lives we've spent within these walls,
each of us has given a part of
our special selves to become part of
the whole personality . . . making
crazy posters . . . adapting to
changes . . . making friends . . . laughing
with each other . . . that's our
school . . . that's our personality . . .
Nowhere else but Tivy.
lmllnm lwlf A5 nmriagers for the football teams, Tapscotl, Lara,
and Klein demonstrate that confidence is gi maior part of team
mp lffft Golden Girl partners lotly Schunp and Gayle Hill take .i
nap at halftime iust before performing a doll routine to "The
rfqhi Even on game days Sophomore Scotty Schmerber would
rather wear his favorite hat than a football helmet.
nppnxfre pour, lofi Often we are too rushed to remember that
'he sweetest things in life are free and they .ire right before our
nppmffw pimp, rfqliz junior Karen Kilgore participates in an
Antler pep rally with hopes of winning the much coveted spirit
X Ff's'Frf'7-.'fe'fEs,.+ X'
- -we f.r,-.mer ,. ,:
f . ,
was 4:58 -R
., A ,gf
x W, V , . 454.
J . 1.
1 K? ,553
l f i
.K . jg?
li ' '
ts, me -
,i , .,,-sp.
k:y."t.:,zg" -'trzgfz 1:-911533:
' L 4-gsa5..,:':.:.
.. .. ., ,, ., 'ge -Ltr..
Performing for a half-time
crowd . . . cheering for the team . . .
pausing during the hustle and bustle
of the day to smell the flowers . . . you
are a member of the Tivy family. . .you
are a part of the whole that we
Cannot do without.
Because each of us is different,
the one-of-a-kind atmosphere we build
together as we strive to reach our
goals sets us apart from every other
school. "Nobody does it better". . . we
can feel sad for the rest. . . "Nobody
does it half as good as us" . . .
Nowhere else but Tivy.
bottom !t'l'l Lunch is J boring time for some, but these seven
students add some spice to life with a quick game of ball behind
the parking lol.
mp lefl Senior Antlcrette Beth Reiner calls for .1 victory on the
Antler telephone at a pep rally.
right lunior Katherine Brinkman picks up attendance slips in the
science building as part of her iob as a student service assistant in
opposite page, left Daisies in summer attract the attention of
butterflies, insects, and photographers.
Uj7f7U,Nfll' page, rfrfhl Marching and marching and marching, the
bass section participates in a downtown pep rally and parade.
235 in' 'Ii-
1 Tl 'j 'Q
t il Q 4? A A Q
-1.11-...,..,.,,, . ,.,, K K
71' 'K - .:,,, ggi mg " M A ' . '
- t if I . , ,
- V5 ' at .
I . ' m,:t Q K
Having a wild time ...being
serious.. . playing a quick game of
ball during lunch . . . marching and
marching and marching . . . carrying on
those traditions begun before our
time. . .that's your responsibility. ..
that's your privilege.
So no matter what we've done or
how we've accomplished it, we have
written a story. . .our story... a story
that will never be a best seller,
but will always rate number one in
our minds. . . a story that begins
with . . .Nowhere else but Tivy . ..
1 . h', il J
left Freshman Randy Parks swings into the year contributing his
part to the slogan of "Nowhere else but Tivy."
right "Shades" are a common sight, but junior Tina Meyer appears
to have a Texas-size solution to the sun problem.
10 Student Life
Bore Feel, Flowers,
lnsecls Are Signs
Ol Summer Days
Buzz buzz, splash splash, giggle giggle'-
these sounds greeted us as we rushed into
the short months of freedom. Our skins
browned through june, luly, and August,
but before we knew it, it was time to return
to the books again. Our vacation time was
extended by one week, but those l68 short
hours were so packed with "for-the-lash
time" fun, we wished it could have been six
weeks instead of just one.
opposite page Campers from a Hill Country camp
cascade down Ingram Dam, the "in" place to spend
a summer day.
bottom left Seniors Laura Glaze and Allison Camp-
bell don the familiar summer wear of shorts and
bottom right For seniors and freshmen, summer
months came to an abrupt end at summer band
rehearsals and initiation,
O 9 ei -:
Student Life ll
Boolcs, Pens, Papers
August 29 dawned bright and beautiful
over the campus. While many students
headed for school with joyful anticipation,
some felt less than cheerful. The freshmen
stood out in the crowd with their timid
approaches and fearful faces. Sophomores
and juniors treated the situation without
much interest as school held little fascina-
tion for them, With a new-found air of
authority, seniors strolled toward their
classes, casting occasional disdainful glances
at the underclassmen. However, as school
progressed, our classifications became less
important as we found ourselves growing
into a unified student body.
to .do this
Qurmg the long
C'V""""""" N' " " ltl8ar-
i' 3? B
12 Student Life
www :www ,W .y
' s.n..L':44 -
ff f,V, K K , A
N' l I L
f. MG, V t
, ., I 'Tw ,, YK L ws. K
f W M . R' -
' . K1 if -A ' 5' K ,,' 'ah i
5 ft? ki X X -fu 'SX 'gi
Q N 7 ,f
The most exciting original motion picture
event of all time is also
one of the great love stories of all time.
sa. . X
OUT OF THE SKY
COMES THE SCREENS
MEN AND WAR'
A BRIIXA. KX! IAR
- mnhttmim wmexexakos AWARNER COMMUNICATIONSLOMPAF
lijlf-37.25 G o ewes
16 Student Life
ln an unknown galaxy far, far away,
there lived a Princess Leia and her hero Luke
Skywalker. The pair battled the villainous
Darth Vader in an attempt to save their
planet from destruction. Boredom was not
common in the daily lives of these galactic
Meanwhile, in this galaxy, the average
Tivy student did not find himself involved in
interstellar pastimes. "There's nothin' to do
in this town" was a common complaint.
Seldom did one run across a cosmic princess
and her handsome "Prince Charming" fight-
ing battles among the stars. Usually, students
resorted to a more normal form of
entertainment-the movies. Two indoor
theaters, the Arcadia and the Plaza, and the
Bolero Drive-ln Theater hosted a variety of
popular films. l'Star Wars," "You Light Up
My Life," "The Spy Who Loved Me," and "I
Never Promised You A Rose Garden"
offered diversion and something to do on a
f'Where's Willy," a movie filmed in
Kerrville, attracted many movie-goers, all
eager to see familiar sights on film. While
many students merely watched for well-
known buildings and streets, others antici-
pated their film debuts. For whatever
reason, the movie theater was the late night
place to be.
left "Saturday Night Fever" was a popular movie
in Kerrville as well as in the nation. It starred john
Travolta of "Welcome Back, Kotter," a favorite
television program among Tivy students.
Students Become 'Lyrical' As Pop Music
Invades Familiar Conversations, Thoughts
Music was a vital part of our daily lives.
Some feverishly banged out tunes on a
piano, some spent hours in rehearsal with
the choir or band, while others merely
listened and enjoyed. At lunch, the parking
lot echoed with a wild combination of
kicker music, acid rock, and hit tunes. Lyrics
seemed to flow through our veins. They even
became a part of our daily language.
Locking the car after a rushed lunch,
john Kerrpatcher and jane Tivyite joined
the stream of traffic heading toward the
building. Unbeknownst to them, their sub-
conscious minds had absorbed most of the
lyrics of the songs on the radio at lunch.
Their conversation was overheard . . .
john: Well, it looks like we made it.
jane: Yeah, we are the champions of the world.
top Senior Doak Hafley concentrates on the music
the band played for its spring contest,
middle A stereo, an album, a floor, and head-
phones provide junior Che' Vlasek with all the
entertainment he needs on a lazy afternoon.
bottom riqht The rock groups Earth, Wind, and
Fire, and Queen prove their popularity by staying
on top of the pop charts and on top of our stereos.
bottom left Only sixty miles southeast of Kerrville
is San Antonio, a city which provides Tivyites with
top concert entertainment-Kiss, Ted Nugent, Rod
Stewart, and Waylon and Willie to mention afew!
18 Student Life
Hey janie, won't you come out tonight?
Come on and dance. We may not get
Oh, that would be great! Those boogie
nights are always the best in town!
I can just see us slow dancin', swayin' to
the music . . .
You know, whenever I see your smiling
face, I have to smile myself-because I
It's so easy to fall in love-you light up
I think of you so often. You're in my
hearty you're in my soul. You'lI be my
friend should I grow old.
Well, I'lI pick you up about eight. Don't
go trying some new fashiong don't change
the color of your hair. I love you just the
way you are!
top Band and choir member Lisa Gianotti also
plays the piano. She knows from experience that
"practice makes perfect!"
middle Engulfed in a world of stereos and speakers,
junior Katherine Brinkman stops in at a local
record shop to listen to the newest released hits.
bottom left Not many high school musicians have
the opportunity to play in their own bands. Senior
Don Baskin, however, is the exception to this rule,
playing the guitar in a local band, Silverado.
bottom right Although Laura Hatch is small, she
has no trouble conquering the Symphonic Band's
Student Life 19
5 . X , I ,ag
1 5. 4 - . A V xr
. I . i A -1 ', A:.,1.,K,Q.f 'mfg
If Q . ".'?'ix'lQil3QS4 a
, , vi, 3q5.:.,.. -' Q-Nw
Q 5 , 1 K u..:L.1....v:- ., , ,. ,N ,. 3111
4 Q L ' ,nw ,,',' 1 ' 'W
12 ,f ' A ' iiyw-fb-' ' 1 ,fa 1 -
SE gi ? i .-"2-'sw , ff f"'ff QW -6'-sk
Y' ,--v 2 ws. Qqy- - , -,,
fi f 2 12 ff "
misty 1, "' " fffjff
' rn-1 an
L11 ' -
N fa , H Q
' 1 ' f
- x fi ". l
F 1 NL-'5.',x A 5.
' . c ' f--'-
, X age-Q ' ', H'
3 " u
A A ' 1,5
iii X 'X
, -: xx
, ,, 2 1,5351
. , V. Q.
Q, S I, ,
vi aw W ,f
' , "' I ,
9 V ' . in -m fg. '
1- 'S '?- F-'J
4953 A 315'
Y " "- ...ae
- I :Nx vt
.,, , ,, I H 32,
Q , .g.., lm, L . .g:nE f5. w
, fn fe-gsziflu-l,f'E'g?1:5,f4 11
-. '.iff52..,'-V -.f A .
,- : fy fwii -.
L 4 5 - ' -gate--0 V va
, --- ,--L . sv,-V, .- ,p rhw -, 43 Z 1
4 ,3...fV A, -
g 1. Ei . N gig Vx' ' g g XM
- ' ' Tiw'7U,2"f " Q X "Fu
A V g S+ 'ia
,X 'mr-',, .Mm , , .4"
-T j?521'a' ., - gfif' 'fir-gfaiy
.1 WA- 1. - , . V -
,1..,J'. - 4. N
,. ,.. ,A .. hv..,,Q
'fu -X .J N? ,N - .
3 ,H . L . . :iw G,
ii: if-515, ' , '14, M-L 534
, f ,waz N-A ' ' ' . .- Ng, 5- ,Z f
"- -':"' V, fsj ' wi h -V?-5" Q1 'A' ,
MMR, k f
20 Student Life
Find 'Tivy Tronsil
Look out across the science building
parking lot. What do you see? On the far
horizon, a steam roller comes into view,
carefully going over and over the new park-
ing spaces. A little bit closer, "pick-up row"
dominates the picture. Over to the left, you
catch a glimpse of a jeep parked next to a
brightly painted van. To your right, a brand
new white Trans Am and an Oldsmobile
Cutlass Supreme sit side by side, daring a less
fortunate driver to put a scratch on them.
Somewhere in the sea of cars, a 1963 Chevy
motor turns over and a weak battery dies on
a weary and angry student. Here and there,
you Spot a hot-rod with mag wheels and dual
exhausts. Chained to a utility pole, a motor-
ized bicycle testifies to the energy-saving
habits of a few on the campus. Next to the
shop building, it's motorcycle city, with a
few bicycles mixed in.
Wander around the circle in front of the
building. At 3:30, numerous bright yellow
buses roll into the circle and pick up those
who ride to and from school in the tradition-
al way. A few lucky students spot their
parents wedged in between the multitude of
cars, trucks, and buses. ,
Suddenly, it dawns on you that you've
spent so much time analyzing the "Tivy
Transit System" that you've missed your
ride. If you hurry, you can still catch the
crowds that 'lhoof it" down Sidney Baker
top This "heavy Chevy" is raring to go and waits
impatiently for its owner at the parking lot
middle As Teri Perhamus looks on, junior Kay
Tally rests upon Miss Kutzer's loaded car before
traveling to a Student Council workshop in Austin.
bottom Streaming out of the science building
parking lot is a long line of mobilized students.
opposite page top left junior Troy Goldreyer,
exasperated at the crowded parking lot situation,
decides to "roll out" his own space.
opposite page top right For some, the good ol'
yellow school bus is a main source of transporta-
opposite page bottom left Weaving in and out of
traffic on her motorized bicycle, Palona Menchaca
has no problem getting to the front of lines.
opposite page bottom right Aimlessly wandering
through moving cars and exhaust, this tired student
hopes to find a waiting parent to take him home.
Student Life 21
dea time get a
by on few
but the large e a
more experienced. They
techniques of taking the corners
worked on such advanced tricks
their boards upside down.
Intramurals burst upon the
after a year of retirement, and
was good. During lunch, the thud of
balls and the plink of ping pong
common noises in the gym. ln
basketball and ping pong, chess :was included
in the intramural program. li '
V in l llll l li 1
. 1 l:,,3l121l , Ll 1, -
top With a toolg, of shcenlldextbhmixnatxon, Senior
Tim Hayes prepares to retitrhlll'li's1fop'ponent's serve
during an intramural lunch game. X
bottom left' junior Robert'Maxon munches on an
apple while contemplating his first chess move.
bottom right Carefully taking a cornerrgn Tivy's
speedway is Russell Stolle. 1
5: ., - J'
. .,.. .., VL
., ,. we
r 1 , 1-ff?
. if -l .M A A
r . '.
K ...Q I
,, 2 , 'vw-A 4,
1586:-, .,., ,
'fm . .T"""'Gf,"
A 5' ' . 1 'ev ,fQ"'
A W "'
1 , e v Q
LMI ij . . V . .
' HP: ,
5 . YQ
, ,M x
expertise IS Cass
X W 1,
Spore Time Spent In Pur ' Cf Varied Gomes
On the surface, Kerrville may
be a sleepy little town, but upon
observation one finds it teeming with life
Through the trees, a lone bicycler pedals
happily along. Out in a pasture, horse and
rider pound across the acres. Out at the skat-
ing rink, friends roll 'round and 'round. Fly-
ing around the corner, go-cart and driver
careen recklessly over the pavement. Down
at the river, radio-controlled boats zip across
the water, and at the bowling alley, balls
rumble down the lanes to the pins. Frisbees
fly and excitement runs high amonga group
of friends up at the high school. Entertain-
ment was never too far away!
top Bicycling is a relaxin
the Texas Hill Count:
DeFoyd spends a lazy afternoon
bottom left When the engine breaks down, the rest
of the train doesn't have a chance. juniors Deanna
Teltschik, Steve Schmerber, and Suzanne Hale
enjoy an evening of skating.
bottom right' Sidsel Gade, foreign exchange
student, takes in the Texas countryside on horse-
24 Student Life
- f Y -
top left Bowling is not only a favorite Friday night
activity, it's also a good way to get some exercise.
Vicki Colbrese rolls one down the aiiey and hopes
for a strike.
top right down the track, Junior
Suzanne Hale the finish
At the controls
. .K I ,ir
....,.......-- ,kW,A I I
W"?"Yfei?QkB1Giil219iS::.t::g :i."W 5 'K V
. ,oy-.wsff1- K K ,A ,
,.,,N ,,,,.,. ..., .,o....,W .,.,. ,......................1..
Student Life 25
88 48 ilk 'lk ill! 48 KF 'IIC
top right Senior Laura Glaze strolls to class
wearing a fashionable below-the-knee skirt and
top left Boots are the thing to wear this year-with
jeans, dresses, or whatever.
bottom right Margaret Crick, junior, poses com-
fortably in a one-piece jumpsuit.
bottom left Metallic stars and stripes and dangling
heart medals make any sleeve "flashy."
Tivy Fashion Trends
Vary From Cords
To Jeans, Dresses
1972 found this student body in junior
high or elementary school wearing mini-skirts,
knee-socks, and "high4water" blue jeans.
Fashion has come a long way since then. 1978
brought below-the-knee skirts and dresses
paired with high heeled sandals for the girls.
"Cords" and sweaters were "in" for the male
half of the student body.
As the year wore on, some students stayed
in step with New York's fashion magazines,
while others donned their favorite jeans, boots,
and cowboy hats. Because of the contrast, Tivy
seemed to live in a fashion world all its own.
Gauchos and boots were as widely accepted as
faded jeans and T-shirts stamped with zany
expressions. High heels strolled alongside tennis
shoes and nobody cared or even noticed!
top left Flannel shirts, vests, and cowboy hats are
the "in" fashions to wear for Senior Bill Bacon.
top right A striped woolen poncho is Senior Leslie
Brinkman'S choice for keeping warm and comfort-
able in class.
bottom left Senior Gloria Cortez has chosen a
cowl neck sweater, gauchos, and boots in which to
stroll Tivy's halls and classrooms.
bottom right High-heeled sandals paired with wild
socks are the right thing to wear with pants or
skirts, winter or fall.
Student Life 27
33 JIU! Oi 'ilk IG Uhr 101 illi-
i , xg l X X
f g ,,. . N y
' 'Lg' 5
top left Lined up at a pep rally in their honor, the
volleyball girls join in a yell to boost their spirits
for state competition in Austin.
mp right After leading the volleyball team to the
stale semi-finals, Coach Kay Day announced that
she would be leaving Tivy. lane Harris, senior,
presents Coach Day with flowers in appreciation of
her fine work.
middle lefl Senior lVlaceo Fifer and Coach Bob
Boyd receive congratulations from representatives
of the U. S. Armed Forces. "Bunny" was honored
as an All-American football player.
bottom left New Principal Robert Presley speaks
at an all-school assembly while junior Nancy
Sigala, all-state volleyballcr, looks on.
bottom right lim Harwell challenges the student
body to set goals and stick with them during an
assembly in which he succeeded in keeping every-
one onthe edge of his seat.
28 Student Life
W 'V -...
J! Ji' . , 2 kill
',r ,V ,1 , '- '
"' 1-L "ff UU Lf.. 41 r 'l
.ft A, , -L wt sts: 1 V, ---is a,-,N , .L f A fusing Sf. f -. -.1
9 w--'-"-4' .Y . .
-U l'..f',m I
above Most students find that even being packed
into a small car with luggage beats a school bus any
Tivy Students With
Six classes each day didn't provide all of
a Tivy student's education. Extracurricular
activities, sports, and class projects took up
many weekends and afternoons. Clubs and
classes worked with members ofthe com-
munity on several projects, including the
junior Class Radio Day and the Hill Country
Youth Ranch Auction put on by the
Octagon and Interact Clubs. Tivy's influence
went beyond the city to the county, state,
and even out of state when the band traveled
to Orlando, Florida in the spring.
below Sara Vlasek, president of the Octagon Club,
and Teri Perhamus, president of the Interact Club,
work on plans for an auction which was held to
raise money for the new Hill Country Youth
Flips Turned, Funny
lnhibifions Set Aside
At odd moments during the day, the
serious student magically disappears and
momentarily, a care-free teenager comes to
the surface. Studious expressions are re-
placed by smiles as flips are turned, funny
expressions are made, and inhibitions are set
aside. Even teachers have a hard time resist-
ing laughter as they witness their students'
crazy antics. Nowhere else but Tivy did
students sit in trash cans, wear branches on
their heads and parade through town, or
turn flips on the baseball field.
top left Tired and loaded down with books, junior
Nlintha Brown sums up her feelings for the day by
top right When sitting in a one-size-fits-all desk
becomes unbearable, Sophomore Shelley Scott
reposes in a trash can.
30 Student Life
below Mrs. Colleen Guess participates in the Sock
Day Contest held during Homecoming Week.
below Ray Aguirre seems to have acquired all the
symptoms of acute senioritis during baseball PVHCUCC-
below Could that be Ol' St. Nick in that red
Volkswagen pulled by six strange reindeer? Tivy
Student Council members entered the annual
Christmas parade with their own version of Santa's
sleigh, and consequently sparked many comments.
Student Life 31
Lindo Lewis Nomed 77 Homecoming Queen,
lt is Monday morning of Homecoming
Week. Excitement is already in the air.
Second period is interrupted by Principal
Bob Presley's voice on the PA system. ..
As you all know, this is the beginning of
Homecoming Week. ln order for the week to
be successful students must follow the rules
that have been issued to teachers. Classes
will run on a normal schedule and students
will be expected to keep up with their
schoolwork. lf the week goes well with no
violation of the rules, school will be dis-
missed at 2:30 Thursday so that work can
begin on the bonfire for Thursday night. l'm
looking forward to a great Homecoming
Week and a good game Friday night!" ln
between classes, students walked through
halls that were covered with spirit posters
and that sported crepe paper streamers. The
Freshman Class received "Best All Around"
for its hall entry.
Tuesday and Wednesday brought still
more signs of excitement as students donned
blue and gold and participated in a spirit
sock contest. Work on club and class floats
ended each night at 9:00 p.m. Tension
mounted as Tivy prepared for Friday's
parade and game. School was dismissed at
2:30 Thursday and work began for the
night's festivities. The "T" was burned on
top of the bonfire rather than burned in the
ground as in past years. ln spite of a damp
day, the bonfire was well attended.
Friday's parade and downtown pep rally
were city-wide attractions, and Tivy ex-
students lined the streets. Senior Linda
Lewis was crowned Homecoming Queen at
the Holy Cross game. The Antlers won the
game 28-14. The Homecoming dance was
held after the game in the Antler gym.
top At the traditional half-time ceremonies, Senior
Linda Lewis was crowned 1977-78 Homecoming
Queen. Her escort was Senior Flanker Raymond
bottom Lighting and twirling a flaming baton can
be a tricky operation. Debra Dobbs, sophomore
twirler, prepares to do a fire routine at the Thurs-
day night festivities.
32 Student Life
Triumphonl Anllers Defeol Holy Cross Knights
top left "The Longest Yard to State" was the
theme of the junior Class lloat. It received honor-
able mention in parade competition.
bottom left Despite the damp weather and muddy
atmosphere, good attendance and high spirits made
the combination bonfire and burning of the "T" a
middle junior Mike Shaheen expresses his wish lor
.1 Tivy victory over Holy Cross while buzzing
around in a buggy during the afternoon parade.
bottom rfqhz Queen Linda Lewis is accompanied
by her court-Seniors Amy Hulfhines, Kathy
jones, Brenda Howton, and Laura Glaze. The five
girls were nominated by the football team and the
queen was elected by the student body.
lop right Surrounded by a myriad of mums,
Senior Melissa Van Meter acts as a florist as well
as an office student aide.
A6 f ,ft
xt. e e .le
-4 n Q- 'ff '
Student Life 33
Q9 x .31
Q ' I K . pg.
Cuf To Lunch
When the lunch bell rang at l2:4O, stu-
dents stampeded down the halls to either the
parking lot or the cafeteria. Nlanv stayed
on campus for various reasons such as lack
of transportation or tirne. Some preferred to
socialize with friends over their brown bag
lunches, After spending a quarter of the
lunch period lighting the trallic in the park-
ing lot, students who went off campus were
rewarded with their choice of pizza, ham-
burgers, hot sandwiches, or fried chicken.
All too soon, however, the forty minutes
passed and students were forced to return to
the drudgerv of fifth period.
mp If it's poorbovs or pastrami vou want, Opa's is
the place, Pete Smith, Chris Aspra, and Frank
Vlasek pause to talk after devouring foreign favor-
ites at the German restaurant,
bottom left "Brown bagging" can be just as fun as
eating out. This group of underclassmcn finds the
hall a good place to eat and socialize during the
bottom right junior Steve Zirkel ponders over his
wallet before placing his order .it the Sonic- the
"drive-in" place to be.
34 Student Life
'S lwii ' 'QM V
, it f , .-.,.. Hf ,,
s .fm ,,
Y ' ""Y
x 'mul lr'
f Q, ith.,
l..,JLli ill' it
lop left Denise Kalmbach and Ronnie Fryar enjoy
themselves over salads and cokes at the Pizza Hut.
lf one is hungry enough, the "all you can eat"
buffet is tackled.
middfe left Many students choose Danny's Fried
Chicken for a quick snack pack to go. Chris Treiber
and Scott Carpenter, however, choose to eat their
chicken at leisure.
bottom lcfl Anything from Busterbars to burritoes
can be found at the Dairy Queen. juniors Chris
Huth and Coley Holmes enjoy a combination of
tacos and french fries.
rfqhz In spite of all the eating places in town, some
students still remain on campus for lunch. Troy
Goldreyer enjoys a carton of milk in the good ol'
Student Life 35
ANTLER Photographers Pick Potpourri
Of Favorite Sfuclenf-Related Pictures
The photographers of an annual staff
could be called "unsung heroes," for with-
out them, the annual would consist only of
the written word. Through their eyes and
through their camera lenses, the student
body can gain visual proof that there is
"Nowhere else but Tivy." These two pages
contain a few of the favorite photographs of
photographers Linda Monk, Mark Admire
and Sara Vlasek.
top left TATLER co-editor lan Schwethelm will
never be caught with her hair down! fphoto
by Sara Vlasekl
top right ANTLER staff deadline parties bring a
smile to the face of even the most weary staffer.
lunior Lynn Wickham perches on the edge of
her stool in breathless anticipation of another
witty remark. lphoto by Mark Admirel
bottom right Balancing on her books, Senior
Kathy jones takes a moment of rest before trudg-
ing on to another class. lphoto by Mark Admirel
bottom left Caught on the other side of the
camera for once, photographer Linda Monk
marches to the beat of a different drum. lphoto
by Sara Vlasekl
36 Student Life
Q 3 2: 7 i
1 f .fi-f f, I
1, 4 .,.,..' -1
-X 1 '
. 'lv w
mp This stutlcnt hides behind .1 "Bananas Maga-
zine" .ind reads about l1ci'favoi'itc"angel."lphoto
by Linda Nlonkl
hmmm lvl! Littlc Melissa loncs peeps out of a
locker hoping that no one will send her back home
to bc A "little kid" again. lphotu by Linda Munkl
11111111117 ffglzz Keith Klein relaxes on A sunny alter-
noon with Zl playful little puppy and a friend.
lphoto by Mark Admircl
Student Life 37
top ln celebration of another victory, team,
coaches, and managers crowd together and shout
"We're Number One!" reminding fans of Tivy's
bottom Coach Dan Montgomery signals and
demonstrates defensive and offensive plays to his
varsity roundballers during an afternoon practice.
The team worked hard to prepare for several 4A
dominated tournaments in pre-district play.
left Sophomore Donnie Blair demonstrates that sports at Tivy has
a flavor all its own.
right Bedlam breaks loose as the Varsity volleyball girls seize the
title of Regional Champions in a victory over New Braunfels. The
girls went to Austin December 3 and placed third in the state against
'IP M 'X ' ,X
X :L I . + X ,N
QB 12 'X
lullus Scott Robin Clapper
Tivy Anilers Receive Honors By
N. ew. 4
' 1. H.. ,
LB-27 SE-32 Fiankerw33 TE-40
KENNY BCVISOU Ray Holliman Clete Griffith joe DeLaCruz Glenn Barin lack Chappins
QB-22 FB-30 FB-36 128,42 C-SO G-60
to gain yardage. At the close of the season his
R x l
n I x
A above All-Zone running back Gezetia Williams, No. 44,
record totaled a yardage of 1,502 and 21 touchdowns.
40 Varsity Football
The Tille Cf 'Dislricl Co-Champions'
i David Webb
X K , in
N All-zone 1
x , ..
,, TW? 4'-4
Tapscott DannY Lara
, if N .t
ll -EX 2
:X 4 l
' ' , LJ :ff
with , wav
'--., -tx Ng Wea ,, ,,,,,,.
It N? l :gf "
3. l 6,11 ' , V K
, X ,ls l af, X l-X
X , X N il '
X. A -6
Bart Kaiser om my Duarte
jesse Farris Robbins Ricky Deese
I gi' ,4 jx
yy' 'W.f'f,s.2 lyk W3
' s b, gf
4 ,iff uf Ffgm
4 ,-.A 1,
7 ,, slOQQk5U...h x
9 I f -oil-553-Nast
4 L i.'X
NWN. , ...Lx 1 ' ,, ,J,..L...f,i , . 7 Ll.. 4' .. u
above All-Zone tackle Nlaceo Fifer intently watches the game as he downs a' bottle of water to replenish his strength
after a hard play.
Varsity Football 41
Antler Defense Shuts Gut Opponents' Offense
3A Tivy Antlers will proceed through
zone championship, . . . was Associated
Press's Schoolboy prediction.
The "Golden Antlers" began the dyna-
mic football season by defeating 4A Fox
Tech 30-6. Gezetia Williams and joe De La
Cruz both rushed for more than 100 yards.
Bruce Meyer scored two touchdowns and
Bill Blanton toed two field goals in leading
the unexpected rout. Blanton, Williams, and
De La Cruz proceeded in this manner, getting
the Antlers ahead by halftime. Raymond
Aguirre romped through the Buffalo herd
for ll yards. The Antlers swiftly went 79
yards in 12 plays with full force all the way.
The effective front line including Glen Barin,
john Robbins, Ken Becker, Bret Boyd, lack
Chappins, and Maceo Fifer. Total offense for
the victory was 326 yards and 17 first
downs. The Buffs did a poor job with 130
yards total offense and seven first downs.
Antlers' defense shut out the next team
with a 29-O win over the Antonian Apaches.
The chain gang of defenders included Bruce
Meyer, Maceo Fifer, james Mathison, jack
Chappins, and Bart Kaiser. "We were all over
them, it was a fine performance, they de-
served the shutout," Head Coach Bob Boyd
noted. By that time, the mighty Antlers
were ready to begin district play with
right David Garza holds the ball as Bill Blanton
kicks for extra points.
below All eyes and attention are locused on Coach
Boyd during the intense time-out.
42 Varisty Football
Fredericksburg being the first challenger.
Bob Boyd's team defeated the battling
Billies 6-2. The defenses on both teams showed
their great strength. Gezetia Williams plowed
through Fredericksburg's defense to score the
only touchdown of the game. Lindeman,
Williams, and Meyers ran for more yards to
help the fighting Antlers gain the victory.
The Billies' coach and team weren't prepared
for the moves and plays put upon them.
"Go-zetia" Williams churned for his fifth
consecutive TOO yards on T8 carries making
four touchdowns, while speedy Bill Lindeman
caught scoring passes from both teams' quart-
erbacks and led the Antlers on for a big 57-6
victory over the Crystal City javelins.
.5 ,ji , .. , ,
as qi v X'
1- fd' J' Q.. . N w
' 1 2 r
f,g4ffl?'l'. .1 'M '
Q - .Q I.
Q A ?.R . ,
EfifQ3'fiwi L' y ' lag
K-Q Hy 5312 3
,- ,f'f-bggep f
ka 'ff,l"WxH,-2,ggH,1B.,,gf ,
5 X , .
,wr , W. f j 'Aw
511 .. .'.-:lin LL ,.
lofi Willa a touchdown in mind, as lhe defense
blocks, runningbaek loc De La Crm breaks away
to gain yards.
rfqhl Muscle cramps not only cause extreme pain,
but also force temporary removal from the game.
Coach Randy Nunez helps Ray Aguirre off the
field during a game.
Varsity Football 43
, , 4"':f
"ww , , ,
Five Antlers Honored As All-Zone Competitors
'. s S , 1. A
Y Ni Z' I ,Jigf r ixafrc r
. .A X IA, is
' sb-'i '
The mighty Antlers worked together as a
team to crush Carrizo Springs 48-0. Tivy's 17
first downs and 378 total offensive yards more
than tripled that of the Wildcats. The Wildcat
quarterback had a miserable night. He threw
five times and completed four to Tivy's Bill
Blanton, joe De La Cruz, and David Garza. "This
kind of win will give us even more confidence
to go into Southwest territory next Friday,"
was Bob Boyd's prediction after the game
which proved to be true as Tivy went on to
conquer the Southwest Dragons.
The Golden Antlers defeated Southwest
on the very wet turf 22-8. Head Coach Bob
Boyd confidently said afterwards, "This was a
fantastic team effort, Our ability to hold the
ball without turnovers was the key and our
defense came through with the big play when
we needed it." This win put Tivy and Uvalde
alone at the top, unbeaten zone marks.
Holy Cross was Tivy's next challenger. The
Antlers believed this would be an easy win, but
unexpectedly, the Knights proved to be a for-
midable match. lt was the Antlers' most lethar-
. - si .
Looking for a clear path
carries the ball towards
'1',f,,,t,,,-Lx - , , ,r .,
gnc performance. Included were seven turn-
overs and 97 yards in penalties. The first 18
minutes were scoreless until Tivy tallied with
5:41 showing in the second quarter. An 80-
yard drive consumed 11 players and five first
downs. Gezetia Williams capped it with an
18-yard jaunt for his 20th touchdown of
the year. After half-time, Bill Blanton
wound up a 65-yard scoring pass to end Bill
Lindeman on the third play after the Holy
Cross kickoff, james Nlathison was open for
Bill Blanton's pass and he crossed the goal
line to bring the score to 21-7. With 1:28
left in the game, Blanton completed a pass
to Lindeman for a 46-yard scoring strike.
Blanton finished the job with a kick. This
brought the Antlers the below par 28-14
Homecoming win. "lt's definitely my fault. I
had the men preparing for both Holy Cross
and Uvalde this past week. I guess I should
have expected an emotional letdown on our
part. This was our worst game and worst
effort. It was terrible," stated Coach Boyd.
Tivy's Golden Antlers and Uvalde's
Coyotes were 13AAA District Co-Cham-
pions before a standing-room-only crowdg
the two found a 15-15 deadlock. When it
was all over, not only was the score tied, but
the penetrations were equal. The Coyotes
advanced to the district championship on
the basis of first downs. "We had a prevent
defense on the last drive with Robin Clapper
as the deep roverback. But their curl pattern
killed us," Bob Boyd stated. At the start of
the second quarter Tivy led 15-O. By half-
time, Uvalde had penetrated Tivy's defense
to gain 8 points. The Coyotes tied the score
with 4:10 left in the third quarter. The
Coyotes snuffed out the most important
drive of the game for Tivy, late in the fourth
quarter. Gezetia Williams, a superlative
senior tailback for the Antlers, rushed 1,502
yards and scored 21 touchdowns for the sea-
son. Tivy was hurt some by the injuries to
jack Chappins and Bruce Nleyers during the
game. "It was as close as you can get, both
teams played extremely hard. It was a great
game. I am notdown on the team at all. I am
very proud of them and the season. I just
wish to heck we could have won this one.
But the challenge is there for next season,"
Bob Boyd said afterwards.
Although the Antlers as a team didn't
proceed through zone championship as the
Associated Press predicted, they were repre-
sented by five "all zone" players-Split End
Bill Lindeman, Quarterback Bill Blanton,
Fullback Bruce Nleyers, Runningback
Gezetia Williams, and Tackle Nlaceo Fifer.
Varsity Football 45
Doubling As Seoul Teom, Junior Vorsiiy
Runs Opponenls' Ploys Agoinsl The Vorsily
UI feel that the junior varsity football
team had a real fine season considering they
really didn't practice as a team," commented
Head Coach Bob Boyd. He added that the
j,V. worked as a scout team for the varsity
by running the other school's plays against
Tivy's varsity players.
He noted that the most valuable players
were quarterback Troy Marburger, split ends
Lloyd Wright and Nathan Benson, 1-back
james jackson, tight end Steve Schwarz, and
center Scotty Schmerber.
The j.V. team lost six of its finest
center Lloyd Wright takes a few minutes to return
to his feet after taking a hard spill, which is all a
part of competing in football.
far right Mike Anthony observes junior varsity
quarterback Troy Marburger as he builds his
strength by lifting weights during training.
bottom 1977-78 junior Varsity Football: llfront
rowj Lara, D.g Williams, M.3 Smith, S.g Villareal, R.:
Kibbett, T., Klein, R.g Kaiser, B.3 Duarte, R.,
lSecond rowj Schmerber, S., St. Mary, M.g Mar-
burger, T.: Blair, D.g McDonald, B.g Short, L.,
jalbert, P.g Farris, C., lThird rowj Coach john
Weishaar, Schwarz, 5.5 Lara, R.3 Thompson, 1.3
Blair, R., Meade, S.: Wenzel, T.g Benson. N-3
jackson, j., Coach Rick Keese, lFourth rowj,
jones, R., Anthony, M,5 Raiford, A.g Wright, L.,
Malone, M., Witt, D., Baccus, R.g Gilbert, D.
players when they were moved up to varsity,
but this didn't seem to hurt the team's 8-2-0
record for the season.
Many team members are looking forward
to next year as they will be playing varsity.
jUNlOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
26 DEL VALLE
61 HARPER'S lvarsityj
32 WEST LAKE
34 NEW BRAUNFELS CANYON
i3 uvalde D
ALL CAPS indicates wins.
lijdenotes a score unavailable.
46 jV Football
26 DEL VALLE
23 SAN MARCOS
34 N. B. CANYON
ALL CAPS indicates wins.
" denotes '1 score un ivtilable.
49 UVALDE I8
lsl 4 1 L
Freshman Football Team Represents Tivy
Well Wilh A Repeated Winning Season
After having experienced a successful sea-
son last year in junior high, this year's freshman
football team gave a repeat performance. They
carried on last year's momentum which helped
them represent Tivy with a season record ol
at - ' 4Pe'9fflf,s if
A ,O C
"We have a fine group of linemen,"
Coach Bob Boyd said. According to Coach
Boyd these are some of the most valuable
players: Quarterbacks Wade Payne and Max
Webb, Backs Oliver Lott, Troy Deese, and
Bobby Dunn, Tight Ends Garland Nesby,
Phillip Sarrell, 1ohn Hardin, Ted Sandlin,
Brent Baker, Greg Hardin, and 1ohn Waliky.
He added that the 1V, freshman, and eighth
grade teams will prove to be district com-
When the football season comes to a
close, what do the players do? Many of them
go into other sports while others train with
weights and other body building techniques.
tar left Teamwork shows, as two freshman foot-
ball players help each other train.
center During off season training the football
players train and also try other sports. These two
freshmen are trying their skill at wrestling.
bottom 1977-78 Freshman Football: lback row1
Coach 1ohn Weishaar, Smith, R., Payne, W., Baker,
B., Ward, R., Hardee, T., Deese, T., Sarrel, P.:
Nesby, G., Coach 1oe Price, lsecond row1 Coach
Dan Montgomery, Holliman, R., Trevio, M., Davila,
F., Vance, 1.3 Dunn, B., Nlahlmann, S., Hardin, 1.,
Waliky, 1.3 Coach Rick Keese, lthird row1 Dairla,
R., Espinoza, R., ltz, C., McKay, I., Alexander, M.,
Poorman, B., Deehert, C., lfourth row1 Lott, O.,
Low, 1.5 Neeck, R., Fifer, Nl., Klein, C., Warren, D.,
Sandlin, T., lfifth fowl Holder, M., Kinsel, 1.,
Franklin, A., Ayala, R., Baccus, R., Harben, G.,
Howton, Nl., Hodges, 1.
. sim C
E' ,JH -
El. A 'Rh'
Freshman Football 47
Varsity Volleyball Advances To Slate Semi-Finals
Two weeks before school started, the
varsity volleyball girls began strenuous morn-
ing and evening workouts. During volleyball
season, the dedicated group continued with
practices after school. ln addition to stretch-
ing, jumping rope, and running laps, the
girls strained through difficult calisthenics
and station drills, but all paid off as the team
progressed to the state finals.
Senior team member lane Harris felt the
work was worth it. "lt was real special. lVlost
of us wanted to win district and that's what
Head Coach Kay Day remarked, "lt
takes a cool team to be a good team. I was
pleased with all of them." She was assisted
by Coach Charlotte lVlason.
Coach Day felt the girls took the West
Zone title with pure determination and
much confidence. The team's victory over
New Braunfels in district play put them a
step higher as they gained the district title.
At the regional tournament, the team de-
leated Dickinson and West Oso. The state
tournament in Austin held December 2-3
brought a disappointing blow lor the team
as they lost their first match to South Park
Despite the loss at state, lans observed
the team's great amount ol' spirit and felt
that they had represented Tivy well.
Coach Day summed it up by saying, 'll
feel very lucky. One, to be head coach, and
two, to come into head coaching with a
group as talented as this. They're so talented
and so gutsy, I feel lucky, very lucky."
., M J'
48 Varsity Valley ball
Tivy 6 7
if Uvalde 3 9
Seguin 14 14
Hondo 11 9
Spr1ngWoods12 15 15
Be on 15 5 10
Southside3 15 5
if Crystal City. 0 33
Crocker 15 10 6
Berkner 10 4
SF 4 15 15
Belton 15 15
Carrizo 6 4
Smithson Valley 9 5
Y outh San West 2 7 15
at Uvalde 2 15
Y Crystal City 6
ff Carrizo 3
Y South San West 10
Y Southwest 10 11
W New Braunfels 6 15 14
M New Braunfels 7 15 15
M New Braunfels 11 14
Cotulla 14 3
Wi' Dickinson 5 7
YW West Oso 2 2
Edison 15 15
ilfwi' South Park 15 10
'F Zone Matches
H District Matches
Welt Regional Matches
Hawk State Matches
' ,15 ,
' ,16 ' ,
' ,15 ,
' ,4,9 ' , ,
' ,15,15 lt , ,
' , ,1 ' , ,
' ,15 ' f ,
' ,l5,15 , i
' ,15 ,
' ,10,6 A , ,
' ,13 i
' ,15 i' ' .
' ,15 ' ,
' ,7,17 'S , .
Tivy 15,15 if Southwest 7,6
' ,12,l5 , ,5
' ,15 " ' ,5
' ,15 " ,6
' ,15 ' ,9
' ,15 ' ,
' ,13,16 ' , .
' ,12,8 , ,
' ,16 " i
' ,14 i
' ,11 ' ' ' i
' ,15 ' 1
ivy , " ,
opposfle page mp Leaping high to secure .mother
point for Tivy, lunior Nell Shields demonstrates lump-
opposflt' page lv!! As head volleyball coach, Kiiy Day
spends her time giving helplul advice and encourage-
oppovflc' page right lan "Sweetie" Schwcthelm
presents the district trophy to Principal Robert Presley
at ti special pep rtilly.
bottom 1977-78 Varsity Volleyball Team: ltop rowj
Shields, Harris, Schwethelm, Sigala, Wesberry, Reiner,
Morries, Coach Kay Day lbottom -rowl Mackey,
Howton, Brandt, Lewis, Crick.
Varsity Volleyball 49
Tivy 15 13 5 Smithson Valley 12 .15
Tivy 15 5 3 Southside 13 15
Tivy151312 it South San West 13 15
Smithson Valley 11
, , , ,15
, ,1 , ,15
, , , ,15
1 ,15 ,12
Tivy 6,15,4 Southside 15,6, 15
Tivy17,10,15 New Braunfels 15, 15,9
I I I J I
I , ,1 , ,
T'vy5 15 9
T'yy 12 15 5
San Marcos 12 4
Y' Southwest 13 12
't South San Wcst 7 8
Southwest 3 15
Canyon 15 1013
,lf Southwest 15 7 12
Tivy 15, 15
tk Uvalde 7, 8
if Crystal City 4, 0
at Carrizo 2,10
Tivy15,13,15 Smithson Valley 13, 15, 10
Tivy10,15,15 14 South San West 15, 2, 5
Hondo 4 14
Pearsall 6 9
5 Southwest 6 8
New Braunfels 7 4
Tvy81513 San Marcos15 10 15
Tv 61515 Beeville15 5 3
it Uvalde 10 14
Southside 15 15
3 Crystal City 2
1' Carrizo 3
ak South San West 9
Y Southwest 7 16
Ltredo United 11
5,15 X ,
f 1 I , 1
'V 1 , ' , 1
' ,16 ,
' ,10 ' ,
' ,15 ' ,O
' ,15 ' ,9
' ,15 ,7
' ,14,15 , ,9
' ,15 Q '- ,2
top right Seniors lane Harris and lan Schwethelm
work hard to prove that working together is the
main ingredient for a winning team.
bottom left At the state tournament in Austin,
Teri Wesberry blocks South Park's point attempt.
50 Varsity Volleyball
FS. va :nf
- I - W,
Spirited Anllers Light Way For A Bright Future
Under the direction of Head Coach Kay
Day and Assistant Coach Charlotte Mason,
Frosh team members seriously worked toward
technique and form improvement as they
strived to learn the basics of good sportsman-
ship and a winning team. Coach Day felt they
did a good job.
Anticipating what the future holds for
them, the junior Varsity volleyball girls have
gained much encouragement and inspiration
from the Varsity team. The j. V. girls
have worked hard to achieve high standards
so that they may have a chance at the top.
Although they do not go past zone play,
many people have observed their high
interest and strong amount of spirit.
Coach Day remarked, "They surprised a
lot of people by doing as well as they have.
l've had lots of compliments. They have
hustled, shown skill and determination."
top left junior Varsity member Robin Morries
prepares for an upcoming match in Antler gym.
top right Members ofthe 1977-78 junior Varsity
volleyball team are lstandingj Straube, Rodgers,
Wilder, Garza, Latham, Coach Day, lkneelingj
Gregory, Mackey, Thurman, Crick, Medina.
bottom left 1977-78 Frosh volleyball members:
lback rowj Robinson, Colbath, Lott, McGraw,
Turner, Hardee, Boyd, Coach Day, lmiddle rowj
Becker, McNew, Thompson, Witt, Kemp, lfront
rowj Schladoer, jalbert, Alcorta, Blevins, Beakley,
j. V.and Frosh Volleyball Sl
mp left As starting ballhandlcr for the Antlcrs,
Iunior Guy Overby fill watches the opponent
with one cye and looks for a tcammate with the
other. Guy led the team with assists for the season.
lap right The l977-78 l3AAA District basketball
champs are: lstandingl Coach Phil DeMasc0, lon
Chambers, Malcolm March, Robert Wilbourn,
Curtis Finley, lesse Brown, Coach Dan
Montgomery, lkneelingl Gezetia Williams, Henry
Michel, Tracy Brooks, Guy Overby, and Sam
bottom left' junior lon Chambers f24i lights a
Coyote to keep hold of the ball.
opposite page ln the Zone play-off against the
Uvalde Coyotes, starting lunior Robert Wilbourn
l5Ol steals the ball from his Opponent as lunior
jesse Brown 133i watches the action.
Boys' Varsity Basketball 53
54 Boys' Varsity Basketball
top left Antlers watch closely as Coach Dan Mont-
gomery explains a new strategy during a quick time-
top right jesse Brown U31 and Robert Wilbourn 1501
leap to grasp the ball as it comes down.
bottom left Starting Senior Malcolm March C441
makes a jump shot for two points during a home
bottom right During the home game against Uvalde,
both Antlers and Coyotes compete for the rebound.
I T A',. M M K 2
SOUTH SAN WESTT
SOUTH SAN WESTs't
BI DISTRICT PLAY OFF
ALL CAPS indicates wins All lower case
68 i 65
78 ' 77
73 - 62
55 ' 52
81 ' 60
94 ' 45
61 UVALDEY 44
indicates losses. lil denotes zone games.
Tivy Boslcelbollers Rule Over Zone 8-O,
Prepore For Dislricl Ploy-off Willw Unicorns
The Tivy Antlers received the title of
champions of the first half of the West Zone in
District 13AAA by their 55-52 win over Crystal
City. 6'6" junior Robert Wilbourn led the
Antlers with 15 points and 10 rebounds.
The Antlers began the second round of
Zone play as they did the first with a well-
deserved 73-62 win over the South San West
Cougars and a 81-60 victory over the Southwest
8-0 Tivy's next game was against 0-8
Carrizo Springs, in which the Antlers doubled
their pleasure with an easy 94-45 win.
Antlers defeated the Billies 84-66 in their
tiny gym. This victory set up a major show-
down between Tivy and Uvalde as it did in the
History didn't repeat itself as Tivy became
West Zone 13AAA champs. The Coyotes were
left defenseless in the second half by a team-
. c . alfa" 1
K V. . ,.,,,,. 511'
i f K Q
s A 3. Q I l gg'
. f 7 a t to
. , 5 ty . ' .
, . 1 . r we
Q --N iff-flftll h L
ru - I 5 1 3 V
0-g:w'tii' fi L
sw-j N N . ,
LW: ta x "
oriented 61-44 blitz.
Tivy Antlers teased the Crystal City
javelinas for the first two quarters. The
Antlers were behind 28-31 at halftime, but
Tivy bounced back with 44 points in the last
16 minutes. The Antlers left the javelinas
stranded 72-56. They then defeated Uvalde
and claimed the 13AAA West Zone title. ln
a suspenseful game, Tivy lost the bi-district
title to New Braunfels.
At halftime Tivy led with 28 to New
Braunfels' 25. In the last sixteen minutes,
the Unicorns scored 29 points while the
Antlers made 20 points. This brought the
final score to 48-54.
The Tivy roundballers ended their
season with record of 16-6 and the title of
13AAA West Zone Champs. The Antlers for
1978-79 promised a strong team with four
top left Starting junior jon Chambers concen
trates on making a free throw shot.
middle Antler Gezetia Williams l31l anticipates
the Billies' shot and awaits the rebound.
bottom left junior jesse Brown l33j frees himself
from the Coyotes' defense to make a lay-up.
bottom right Finding an open teammate isn't all
that easy as Malcolm March discovers.
Varsity Basketball 55
jUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
53 CENTRAL CATHOLIC 53
70 S. A. ANTONIAN 51
70 SAN NIARCOS 54
66 austin westlake 68
SOUTH SAN WEST
s 1 antonian
SOUTH SAN WEST":
ALL CAPS indicates wins, All lower case indicates
losses. lil denotes Zone games.
above left Sophomore Tony Kibbett l32j decides
on the best way to pass the ball to teammate james
above right jumping is a major part of Tivy's
defense. This skill is demonstrated by Sophomore
james Ehler 4529 as he leaps to blocks his
bottom The junior Varisty roundballers take a
break in practice. From left to right lstandingj
Coach DelVlasco, Smith, jackson, Taylor, Ehler,
Wright, A. Bensong lkneelingj Kibbett, jackson,
Norris, Shaw, Garcia, N. Benson, Bishop.
56 Freshman Basketball
Their Skills Through
Junior Vorsify Ploy
The Tivy fans supported the junior
Varsity basketball team as the group proved
to be a vibrant, hard-working group of
players. They worked together well as they
coordinated their plays against the oppon-
ents. Practices consisted of working on
individual skills and forming goals for their
futures in basketball.
The main goal of the junior Varsity
players was to make the Varsity squad the
following year. They had to improve their
performances and establish themselves as
qualified players on the court.
Having thirteen players proved not to
be an unlucky number for Tivy's jV as they
had a season record of I4-7.
ls Experienced By
Learning the importance of teamwork and
gaining the experience of high school competi-
tion was all a part of being on a freshman team,
as Tivy's freshman basketball team discovered.
Sometimes their lack of experience caused
them to stumble, but they came up Hghting,
Throughout the season, the freshman
roundballers worked hard to develop their
talents during both practices and games.
Having worked so hard on the freshman
team, the fifteen players coached by loc Price
promised Tivy a strong varsity team for the
next three years. The season record of 13-3
showed the boys' ability of working as a strong
top Freshmen play one-on-one during workouts to
improve both their offensive and defensive skills.
middle Guy Overby, student trainer, explains the
play to Freshmen Alan Soth and jeff Andrus 1251.
bottom The freshman basketball tcam members
are: fback rowl Coach Price, Payne, Soth, Webb,
Bond, Coldwell, Morris, Andrus, Student Trainer
Overby, ffront rowl Lauren, lunkin, Gingrich,
Burton, Warren, Ward, Stengel, Rose, Fine.
72 SIVHTHSON VALLEY 43
48 SOUTHWEST 38
66 FREDERICKSBURG 38
82 CARRIZO SPRINGS 45
55 madison 59
48 madison 51
ALL CAPS indicates wins. all lower case
Freshman Basketball 57
Tivy's Vorsify Ploye
They Procloim 'Tivy
Running, drilling, dribbling, shooting,
blocking, and practicing plays were all
common to the female basketball players
during practice and games. After putting
these well learned characteristics together,
the girls' Varsity basketball team emerged as
a group that functioned together and made
progress, a few chosen players that got
things working for the better, a team that
Opening the season against Marble Falls,
the Antlers stood tall as they won 43-23. In
their second game, the girls lost to Lanier
46-48. They traveled to Marble Falls for a
second victory 55-45. After losing the next
three games the Antlers picked up their feet
rs Sfond Proud When
Fight Never Dies!'
to defeat Ursuline Academy 63-59 and Austin
High 52-Sl. The Antlers next won over San
Marcos 64-4l in a "revenge" game, after having
been beaten by them earlier in the season. ln
their next match Tivy defeated Medina Valley
With the opening of district play-offs, the
Antlers relinquished a game to Uvalde 40-45
only to come back on the rebound and defeat
the next nine teams with a score difference
ranging from 10 to 44 points.
"When the going gets tough, the tough get
going!" is a common slogan which proved itself
true for the Tivy Antler girls' basketball
top right Finding just a few seconds of open
shooting range, lunior Nell Shields takes advantage
of the situation. During mid-season Nell was
averaging 23 points per game.
above "We're having a good year. Out of the ten
years l've coached this is the best team l've had
yet," commented Coach Charlotte Mason. Varsity
team members from left to right are lody Schupp,
Nancy Sigala, lan Schwethelm, Teri Wesberry,
Gayle Hill, and Beth Reiner. From bottom up are
Linda Lewis, Valerie Lott, Nell Shields, Sherry
Rodgers, Sara Botello, and Debbie Chipman.
middle right Sophomore Sherry Rodgers stoops
low to take the ball from the opponents.
right Stretching out her arms, Senior Beth Reiner
attempts to take away possible opponent plays.
far right "TlVY FlGHT" is reflected as Valerie
Lott goes for two points.
58 Girls' Basketball
Lf. M 5
.' ll!-"f'H? .
F "'-up Xi'
iv 1 43
' Tivy Classic
63 URSULINE ACADEMY 59
Christmas Tourney '
SOUTH SAN WEST?
72 CRYSTAL CITYT '
65 1 ""'-33a
as sown sAN WESTY AO
59 CRYSTAL cove , . ff zo
36 cARRizo SPRINGS? L ' 2,6
64 FREDERICKSBURGZP ' Q 4446K
' l t '
ALL cAPsfAmier'vieL6ry 4, 4, T '
if District Gamcsk K ' K' N 3
i 'f ' ' 1,
top left Taking control of the ball is only the first step in making a goal. As the game begins junior Nancy
Sigala jumps for the ball while Senior Beth Reiner 1403 reaches out to catch it.
left At this point skill stands out. Sophomore Debbie Chipman shows her skill in the game as she strives to
up the score by two. Debbie was averaging 16 points at the start of the season.
above As the ball is thrown onto the court again junior lody Schupp reaches to gain control of it.
Girls' Basketball 59
. .2 .
A -P -t ,L
opposite page top The i977-78 IV Antlers are,
from left to right, Robin Morries, Susan Hill, Lauri
Morries, Sara Botello, Linda Garza, Patty Mackey,
Tina Gianotti, Yvette Gregory, and Ann Straube.
With them is Coach Charlotte Mason.
opposite page top Sophomore Susan Hill travels
down the court to score for her team.
opposite page miflzlle left Freshman Robin Turner
jumps for the ball as the game is opened.
opposite page bottom Standing from left to right
are the 1977-78 Freshman Basketball players:
Donna Smith, Bonna Kemp, lan Becker, Barbara
White, Teri Boyd, Ianene Thompson, Tammy
Blevins, Terri Rushing, Lateesha Hardee, Robin
Turner, Ann Schladoer, and Lesha Beakley. With
them are Coach Mason and Student Trainer lane
top right Being a coach is as important as being a
player. Both require much time, patience, and skill.
The skill of Coach Charlotte Mason fbottoml is
passed on to her forwards ftop lettl each time they
shoot and on to her guards ttop rightl each time
mp iv!! Being aware and alert ol' the ball's location
is necessary in determining the next move. Study-
ing the opponents' play, lunior Nancy Sigala
demonstrates intense concentration.
bottom right No one can express in words the feel-
ings felt. After winning the second match against
Uvalde, the varsity teammates show great joy as
they express that the game was well worth playing.
60 Girls' Basketball
junior Varsity Scoreboard
63 Ursuline Academy 32
Canyon Christmas Tourney
46 Austin High School 36
51 San Marcos 41
44 Medina Valley 30
51 Uvaldet 27
51 South San Westt 12
57 Crystal Cityr 15
34 Carrizo Springst 26
67 Fredericksburg? 33
43 Uvaldetlf 20
60 South San West' 72
63 Crystal Cityt 27
25 Carrizo Springst 7
40 fredericksburgt 46
District games are marked with a t
Antler victories are capitalized
Proves Itself Good
For .IV And Frosh
With the Varsity volleyball girls in State
play-offs, the girls' basketball teams
experienced a shortage of players. As they
opened their season they were having to
work with fewer players. In order to solve
this situation the junior Varsity members
played Varsity games and the freshman
teammates substituted lor IV players.
The IV and Frosh had another adjust-
ment to make when they converted their
six-man team into a five-man team. They
had to learn the techniques of full-court
style in a limited amount of time and later
put these techniques into action without
practice scrimmages. "They're doing good
considering they didn't have any tive-man
scrimmages. The IV hasn't lost a game since
I got my players back!" commented Coach
She explained why the change to the
five-man team came about, "It's a better
game for the kids and a better game forthe
spectators to watch." Coach Mason went on
to add, "I like to coach it because, number
one, it keeps my kids in better shape, and
number two, we play a better defense."
Despite the fact that the girls' basketball
teams started the season with a shortage ol
players and a new playing system, the
Antlers were not slowed down. The IV girls
showed an admirable record ol 14-1 while
the freshman team reflected a 4-4 season.
24 marble falls 27
17 harper 32
:'0'tScores not avarlbale
41 ' 43
it District games
ALL CAPS DENOTES ANTLER VICTORY
Girls' Basketball 61
mfddlt Hgh! The 1978 track team consisting, of members of all classes, includes lstandingl Coach Keese,
Henderson Schladoer W jackson Norris Surrcll Nlauze, B. Filer, Nesby, Hardin, Dunn, Payne, Coach
Nunez kneelingj Young Nl Fifer N Benson Deaton, Rodriguez, Ayala, Shelly,Tapscott, Lott, I. jackson
s1ttinglDouth1t K Benson May Hainlen Bowers Waliky.
, cF. sf 1 - Tii?"". W .t
bottom Marvin Deese is timed during practice as he
crosses the finish line.
top right Practicing for the relay, Sophomore joe De
La Cruz perfects his performance in handing the baton
off to his teammate.
top left Senior Bunny Fifer throws the discus to
improve his talent before competition.
' Q 1.
, , I Za H
'P . 0 ' "Li
'QML ' ,
' C .
4 , .f ,
Lag. T s
st, X ' A ja .
9:1 m e , - Y f fg.
f79i'?f4if41-i"'51Z1sf V. ., "
r' ai, rg., .IA Lg!
r '.'..a1.n'fnQv.? ,gn Lk . rf-3-w,,,,l,,, ,Q J r.
Maiz e. - .. 'P 1 2 . T
7 GI -6"
r ' ' 'W f--aaa... '
In Seven Meefs,
Tivy Hosting Two
Track is an individually demanding
effort, because tracksters must pace them-
selves and have their own motivation. Often,
practices were strenuous because of the
early-season cold and later the blazing heat.
The track and field events ranged from
the discus to the lOO-yard dash to the high
jump. Tivy's track schedule for competition
consisted of seven meets. On March l the
season opened in Austin for the meet at
Westlake. Then they traveled to Fredericks-
burg on March ll, They returned home to
host a meet on March 17. The next two
meets that the tracksters competed at were
Killeen on March 23, then Mason on March
31. Tivy's team, coached and trained by
Rick Keese and Randy Nunez, went to San
Angelo for two days, April 7 and 8. Tivy
then hosted the l3AAA District track meet.
. l T
I s i' .M .M
top Lloyd Wright, Michael Tapscott and Eddie Ayala
find working out with teammates makes practicing
left With hope of placing in a meet, junior Cameron
Mauze works hard on his hurdling.
above junior Ricky Schladoer builds his confidence as
he practices throwing the discus during an afternoon
Boys' Varsity Track 63
Morks The Start Of
Boys' Track Season
Tivy's junior Varsity and Frosh track
teams were off and running as the boys
participated in the early, regular, and late
seasons. Although the teams' main com-
petition came during the regular season,
athletes who were not involved in other
sports could begin getting in shape during
the early and late seasons.
Early in February, Coach Rick Keese
said he "felt like it might be a really excep-
tional season." Although he thought the
guys needed more work on the hurdles, he
felt their strong areas were the shot put,
discus, and the 440-dash and relay.
Coach Keese urged the underclassmen
to run against Varsity runners so they would
have the experience of competing against
stronger, more experienced athletes.
The coach felt track was becoming more
competitive and said he didn't mind his boys
participating in other sports as long as they
weren't tired when track season rolled
top center Coach Rick Keese, bundled up against
the 30 degree weather, clocks the runners as they
bottom right joe De La Cruz is temporarily
airborne as he takes some practice jumps.
top right It looks like j. j. johnson forgot to stop
running even after he took his leap!
64 Boys' jV and Frosh Track
rw.. 552' :-. ...wi g
4.1, Ll SU "
. B, vw' -
,I A t.:.:.,sL,Tl ' .Easy
7. L, ,ma-gg . -
K-RL f .
' Tyr '11 'f..g-' .15 v - N N' vw.,-
effxw , " saactsjs "H
Tfvlgfftfsg-i"W em! ai,
us 51? '
r'T-.,tf1:, ,, W s
.. ..,.. ...M
Y. . ...,. M.,-... wa
V fa, my ,..,.,,, 5
v, .1 '1 2:14
N. ,.-,. W
'l A Ai igixfkl, mfs
Q ,if V l" L
i eei. N.
Girls' Vorsify Goins Promising Alhlelesf
Returning Champions Give Teom Slrenglh
Although they did lose some girls,
Tivy's girls' Varsity track had some of last
year's district and regional champs back with
them this year. And, of course, there were
new athletes to replace the old ones.
The girls who were not involved in
another sport began working on cross-
country and individual build-up before the
regular season got underway.
Coach Charlotte Mason and assistant
coach, D-Ann Singleton, felt the girls were
strong all-around, especially in sprints.
Coach Mason remarked that she was
very proud of last year's district and regional
championships and hoped to sweep the titles
top lefl Assistant Coach D-Ann Singleton lends a
hand to Patty Mackey as she works out in the weight
bottom left Marion Schlunegar runs not only for
practice, but also to keep warm during those cold,
windy days in February!
left center Something gives you the impression that
running laps around the gym has a draining effect on
an athlete's energy supply.
below Having your picture 'taken is a good reason for
not running laps, or so these early season tracksters
think. lBack rowl Nancy Lopez, Marion Schlunegar,
Cruz Alvarado, Wendy McGraw. llfront fowl Debrah
Billingsly, Vicki Conquest, Kathy jones, and Carol
Girls Varsity Track 65
below Thinking along the lines of teamwork, two
lady Antlers form a human hurdle as Carol Neely,
baton in hand, soars over them.
near right Sidsel Gade gets a lesson in throwing the
discus from Vicki Conquest.
far right Sidsel thinks maybe one more quick
lesson would do the trick.
tw r 1 '
66 Girls' Varsity Track
JV And Frosh Use
Teomwork As A
Bosis For Winning
The Girls' junior Varsity and Freshman
track teams followed much the same pro-
gram as the Varsity team. Under the
coaching of Charlotte Mason and D-Ann
Singleton, the girls ran cross country and
worked on individual build-up. They later
began working on their individual events in
preparation for track meets.
The girls got along well and there was
much teamwork involved. As one trackster
put it, track was a sport that required the
combined efforts of all those involved.
top left When practice is over the girls like to keep
running-right off the field.
center left Carol Neely and Vicki Conquest
practice handing-off the baton in preparation for
bottom left The Tivy track girls put their
shoulders to the wheel for the 1978 seasoni
lStandingl Deborah Billingsly, Vicki Conquest,
Carol Neely, Wendy McGraw, Marion Schlunegaer,
and Sidsel Gadeg lKneeIingl Cruiz Alvarado, Patty
Mackey, Tina Gionatti, and Nancy Lopez.
below Wendy McGraw assists a teammate struggl-
ing to do sit-ups on the hard field.
Girls' IV and Frosh Track 67
The Tivy tennis team went into this
year's season aiming for ninth district
championship in the past ten years. Tivy also
hosted the class 3A state team champion-
Coach jerry Dechert, who was also
president of the Texas Tennis Coach's Asso-
ciation, was mainly concerned with
strengthening his new team.
He had the players involved in a condi-
tioning program which included running,
jumping rope, and doing calisthenics. The
team members also practiced in actual game
situations and on various types of drills.
The team worked out all year long,
which required much determination and
dedication, but as Allison Campbell, the No.
l girls varsity player, put it, "That's what
kept us winners!"
below Senior Laura Glaze looks very determined
to return the opponent's serve.
top center Doesn't Marty Hardee make it look
top right Well, there are times when even Marty
has to hustle.
bottom right Tivy No. l varsity players, Russell
Angell and Allison Campbell, may not be on the
cover of Tennis World, but through special effects,
we have them on the cover of this Head tennis
.. , . rw-,Ah L - .
, , , .. , , of gp .. 'ri'
a f f r" we 'Vw . . . 'MW ' ' L .
rf, ' ' T V
gigs? mn' K -
faq, , VAK Ak -lair I , N , J K
,qu, , f 9,- 'y,p:yg,gs5 L , V. g
V . ,L ev' , . ' ,. , - A :f,.,, n ' ,f.,, . U., t,
'fu' , . . . . ., 4 z .l-.vw-as -41 :mamma-y-1
68 Varsity Tennis
lbr left During practice Robby Keith displays his
agility and love of tennis.
left center Tcd Honea chases a ball while Kay
Tally perfects her net shots.
below The varsity netters take a break from
practice to pose for the camera. lStandingl Thomas
Kunkel, student managerg Ricky Higgins, Marty
Hardee, Russell Angell, Robby Keith, Ted l-lonea,
Saul Santos, and Coach jerry Dechert. lKneelingl
Carrie Collins, Mary Catherine Henke, Laura Glaze,
Allison Campbell, Amy Huffhines, and Kay Tally.
Varsity Tennis 69
below On Monday, after another rainy weekend
Coach Dechert tries to get the wet courts in shape
for afternoon practice.
top Allison Campbell and doubles partner Laura
Glaze victorious over New Braunfels, receive
congratulations from their opponents.
bottom Senior Amy Huffhines may just start a
new trend in tennis wear.
if l a l
70 Varsity Tennis
ru .X U W , . yvy.-f r ,, Q, " 93.031
Qiifi. J , .t i:gg1ieL+',,i,,Af25:f 045.5525-jjg,2fi
' 4-1 " 1- ' 5' ' ' 570 ',EW4?f,wV 'NO'
gif 1562 - , ,M ofiv ' ,gzffgegaigw
K, 1 Q ,450 .1
fa' :ff T f'.+:fz0:-'94
- . s . wisaffe
.,. A ff f .yyr 3' 'K .,f, ,W
gf' X, gs- 435555-,amz-i
xijfy' . , ,, - ' , , 3 GUM-:fa
. ffffvtff 5 '- 'g3g.tt23g2:gfffa
yryyrgjyt iq wig -R .1 ,J 5.1
,Q xfp . in Yi
V' 4 A 'I V
qgbs:" Q " .5 Fray "?'?'e"j 5
. .ilkl r "'7 ',,
'V "Ni T ni .:' 3
Jfr f 1:5 1142 s b 'e9'+r'i 'tfeeiwgt 'Q
.tt .L .1 Vfrg ' I WALL 4,
- si M ,. Q .'ff,'5 'V .fualxggifli 1
ref - R7 0 gf ii,.ggfta 'T f -.
f- ' 1 1 ,x.-,2 --,f tg-1' :A 4.
, 4 Ji-1 'im L.,, .V abfxf , L A.
if f"f'fa' l
+59 if l l Q i as at it r-
, 4' r 'A "A ' 2-vi' ,T "' 'ry ' f
.. fs ---1 i'f+1,'erri '-" 1,-mst. ."i,"' -LL .1 A 1 3' ' 'i
I 4 ' ' if"fff'i 's i,i,iii.5,,iQi
Li A LaiV,.e?5rl,r -,W rt' i
, Q f -
, U, Q .
A. Y '
cf' s 1,"X .1
.lunior Vorsily And
The junior Varsity tennis team con-
sisted of the players ranked numbers seven
through twelve. The top twelve players,
which included Varsity and JV, conditioned
and practiced each day during sixth period
and after school for three hours.
The players who were not seeded but
were working for a position on the team
spent an hour and a half on work-out.
One team member remarked that it was
a lot of hard work, but that's what it took to
move up. And everybody wanted to move
Due to the large amount of participa-
tion, fourth period was designated as
Freshman Athletics. During this time, the
freshman tennis team practiced under the
instruction of Coach Henry Parish.
Usually the top six or seven players
traveled and competed for the team, while
the unseeded players were allowed to
challenge one up in hopes of reaching that
Whether they were seeded or not, the
underclassmen said they enjoyed participat-
ing and were out to have fun.
top The junior Varsity tennis team braves the cold
February wind to gather for a group shot.
iKneeIingl Thomas Kunkel, student manager,
Russel Barton, Kurt Reinholt, jeff Schultz, Tom
Reiner, limmie Hawkins, and Coach jerry Deckert.
lSittingl Eva Auld, Carol Braswell, Lori Kaiser, and
ludy Gradoville. Not pictured are Craig Parrish,
Kerrilyn Rhoden, and Karen Schmeltekoff.
far left Sophomore Craig Parrish, hitting from the
baseline, anticipates his net shot.
bottom The Frosh netters, seeded and unseeded,
as they are seen off the courts and without their
racquets: iStandingl 1. K. Leonard, Susan Hurst,
Melissa Heinemann, Suzanne Brown, Martha
McCullough, Becky Lich, Scott Switzer, and David
Herber. lKneelingl David Robinson, Connie
Ahlstrom, Linda Moon, jeannie Turner, Rebecca
Rasmus, Polly Collins, David Cortez, and Mark
center left Coach Henry Parish's other interests in-
clude taking an active part in the Fellowship of
IV and Frosh Tennis 71
And Show Pofenfiol
On a brisk day in February, thirteen
varsity players gathered for the first time at
Tivy's baseball field. Among the thirteen
were six returning lettermen. Each of these
players had been honored with positions on
the All-Zone team last season. Coach David
Webb, Tivy's newest coach, and Coach john
Weishaar began the tiring task of pre-season
The team officially began the season on
March l with a home scrimmage against
Boerne. During the season the boys played
thirteen non-district games and fifteen
district games, criss-crossing the region from
Boerne to San Angelo.
Coach David Webb felt that even though
he didn't have a thorough knowledge ofthe
opposing teams' capabilities at the first of
the season, he was certain the strength and
discipline of the team would enable them to
put up a strong fight in competitive district
top right The i978 Varsity baseball pitchers are
Lane Taylor, Bart Kaiser, and Bret Boyd.
middle right Trying to steal a base, returning
varsity letterman Ray Aguirre leads off toward the
bottom rfghl Taking a double play, second base-
man Steve Kaiser throws the ball to his teammate.
Steve is a returning letterman.
bottom left Last year's lead hitter and letterman
Henry Michel shows correct batting form.
G I V
, ,aa K
-ser! 1 r
5... Eva? ,
igrtlfll we f
if A 3 1.5 su- S: sm
t A Q J Pigs. gem-
, lg., , 4 .
,-- ' ',.,.ous- ' 1 4' , 'yn
. m...,,.,.a.N.. r x at ,
jiigw 's . w r X ,, "' 1' J gi .
-5-' B 253547 x Ai
f . T
V this - - Jgfac
,yn 11.2, M y .X wlwwwvx .
., L -H H' f' 'pw ., W s5i22iS2
ll ' ll'
. pl lyg X A-
.T :Lf'1af.fCfl5f2'1f. Ll-'r1i.'Y75 ill 1 '- ' 5 if If-Pi7'f: H ff? ap'
-we ewyg -1.'i:3L52AfT T : 1 'lx Ni A
' ' ' ' ' Z Fil
-L ff 9-1 i ,I . , ' K
, I A 'QQ J., ,V
.. , . x J., K,
-,- -1 env ,gg tnqflcifvighr' -Tiif
ff """"' ""' . -.,..,., .5 ' V
. -gf' " I, r
, . fl.:
.W wif, C .
' -.H , . f ,f -a.
. ,. t., mrs- f .. . .
:'TT'-cv-F"f"l7' T 7' A ' J. I
new . , rf., V , -,x . I4
T.1::',Lmm ,.a-., ,V X1 5'
I ' ff ,.":""f'- I 2-'ff
H.. ,,,,g, f b, H - ' H f X
' ,,ags.f'5,,ii. ,- ,fy " SN
I ff ,Ny ,
'i+'r: ' f5?T.. ' "iff Q .r
1, ...Q-fi-fria,-,i,"f. , 1 :
9' fa 1 S" .?L4'L we
f r -,L af . Y 5,1575 Y -Q. - - . -,er ,fn
. rr. rf: r- iid, ' L+ A-'H r - -
,",JaS4. ' lr.: A ng gp' , . , .f'.z,a,
, QMQI, UL! 'A' ' ,L-ag'-,V t -
E' .--.M kvzf' g,4,. ?'fff3af
ks :' H ,av
07 ,gg , rv,-'+
:4 ,I Zi' e.
1- +R a ka... - ,A .-1
. W., , .,,.
AIX? 1, B751
1918 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
S A Colc
S A Cole
A rrl 6
A rrl 7
A rrl I1
Ar rrl 13
South Sm West
South San Wcst
1 751 '11
3-1 " skilful ....'+'.r'
5 .g :1 'M in 1 revfx:".5:'f'
. ale- vp - -a ':a3.r'i'k5g'tf'1, 1 +
arg? .1 -fifth. f . 'TQ ' Q: if r
maui? F ., fatal. ,
top left During a workout, freshman catcher
Freddie Davila practices catching the ball.
middle left Shortstop and returning letterman
lulu Scott fields a ground ball.
middle rlqhr The 1978 Varsity baseball team from
left to right is fstandingl Coach lohn Weishaar,
Randy Evans, Bret Boyd, Lane Taylor, Bart Kaiser,
I. D, Wagner, David Garza, james Hardee, Coach
David Webb: lkneelingl Bill Blanton, Iuju Scott,
Ray Aguirre, Ray Holliman, Bill Lindeman, Steve
Kaiser, Henry Michel, and Armando luarcz.
left The 1978 catchers are Ray Holliman and Bill
Baseball 7 3
top right The 1978 infielders are Cstandingl l. D.
Wagner, james Hardee, Randy Evansg Qkneelingl
lulu Scott, and Steve Kaiser.
middle Sliding into base is often necessary in order
to beat the ball. Returning Varsity letterman David
Garza slides in as Ray Holliman tags him out.
bottom right Returning letterman Bill Lindeman
concentrates on the game from his position out-
bottom left Bart Kaiser, a returning varsity letter-
man, perfects different pitching forms as he waits
for the game to begin.
-. ,ft ri.
.. .-' "
P -. ,-. A ' Jf' '
1 'Ry'tT3E-. ' M H ' f ,J-f' f
5,-I-jwp.,--'-L,-use:-4r' .1 'gy' f
.. N w is
,, V ,g ,H-:,.h . at Q-'Q
' ,La Q-Z',:x,'?,4-fa. -"' a
...f .,.-.,. ..,,,,
fi. 463- ,
'- e ' L' .15
'-. 5 K if 'Z 1ul'f'1F " - q .,
. ,. ,sw fa..- .
J. .mr ,
' 4.5, -,
-- X. 3545
X A 1
Teamwork Combined Wilh Laughter Lead
The Baseball Teams lnlo A Good Season
Although the junior Varsity baseball
players formed a hard-working team, their
practices were flavored with some hilarity and
numerous antics. However, when the time came
for serious drilling, the boys never failed to do
their best. The team had a relatively short
season, hosting three games and traveling to
neighboring schools for four other en-
counters. Coached by john Weishaar, the
group worked toward individual as well as
team goals. As far as the hardballers were
concerned, the emphasis was not on winning
but was instead on playing to the best of
lop left Freshman pitcher Donnie Warren shows
the correct pitching form during one of his daily
middle left The 1977-78 junior Varsity Baseball
team is from left to right ltop rowj Ronald Smith,
Ralph Brown, Roger Holliman, Aubrey Raiford,
Bret Kaiser, Steve Schwarz, Coach john Weishaarg
lmiddle rowj Ricky Caldwell, Ted Sandlin, Roger
Ayala, Freddie Davila, Rita Davila, Todd Wenzel,
David Norris, Cbottom rowl Tom junkin, Donnie
Warren, Clayton ltz, jasper Massey, Max Howton,
Artie juarez, Bobby Gutierrez, Not pictured are
Randall Ward, Scotty Schmerber.
bottom left The 1978 outfielders are lstandingj
Henry Michel, David Garza, Bill Lindemanp lkneel-
ingj Ray Aguirre and Armando juarez.
Endeovor To Keep
Pulling Up To Por
Competing in a tournament against
Roosevelt in San Antonio on February 2,
the girls' team began its golfing season. Each
girl worked hard, striving to be in the top
five. Members held challenges each week to
determine which five girls would represent
Tivy in the next tournament. Every after-
noon, team members practiced at the
Kerrville Municipal Golf Course. Sopho-
more member Kelly Cox remarked, "Golf is
a lot of fun! lt's not as strenuous a sport as
others, but it's not an easy one either. lt's
relaxing, but requires a lot of patience."
top left Terri Collins demonstrates Arnold Palmer
technique to onlooker Marla Witt.
top right Senior Leisha Peters lends a helping hand
to a fellow golfer.
bottom Under the direction of Coach joe Price,
girl golfers are Peters, Fryar, Hardin, Lantz, Witt,
lkneelingl Cox, Latham, and Collins.
76 Girls' Golf
J . L '35
lf? 'L K: A f Val? 1 -E ff
If '15 i. . ff 7 ' c. wif?
4, 4' 'A . 5: A "I --c- ef 'T
. ., v. 1 , . Ik, I . vm' f,, A
--Q. ' 'aifgf' 'fi' " ' ,
, an I i
top Debra Latham finds that concentration is the
name ofthe game.
boltom Kelly Cox, discovers that golf balls ignore
team support and encouragemem.
A . ,b
Giris' Golf 77
"This was the first year Tivy has had a
program which is good for kids interested in
golf. They were given the opportunity to be
around golf the entire school year," stated
Coach joe Price.
During the first quarter of school, each
individual golfer played a certain number of
rounds. Their scores were posted and they
were seeded accordingly. ln the second and
third quarters, challenges were held each
week to decide which students would fill the
top five notches, making up the varsity
team. Coach Price felt that this competition
gave every member a chance to improve, and
provided a goal for which each one might
The boys' season began with a tourna-
ment held at Southwest during the second
week of February. Coach Price added, "The
boys have the potential to go a long way.
They are self-motivated and set their own
an ,ne ic .
,ffl .. , , .
islam ' i'-'ifix
,CA 41,-:xxx-, - ,
' 4 1 - ' rw su . -
fL?'i'2'.-,e,-M5- e 3' ,
gg-if yoj wg,s,,-.g.y,..gfEf,f,11,, , ' i
' i"'T.3'.'f. -- fri? i!'53lfff'3f'3'5.'7
lefghw 4.5 1 NZM., ., Quwgqig fufdir
A w A
it .. . , fffvwt, cf ..
iflicsf-!:.?.wtlmifl!'aif figtifr mime'
78 Boys' Golf
Golfers Show Excellent Pofenho
' 1 fam T
rf VL. 3.
M . ..,, , ,,
' '-" "TH"l'.3
4, .' f ..f..f1fil,,.-fff
, .-- ,
, lp ,
...Wea .. - .
. -.s A
opposite page top right Golfers Stephen Menn,
jeff Hubenak and john lVlcConchie enjoy a brief
moment of relaxation on the course.
opposite page left Keeping his eye on the ball,
john McConchie practices driving it down the
opposite page bottom right Concentrating on the
matter at hand, jeff Hubenak makes a chip-shot.
top ln his own unique style, Steve Shirley swings
in hopes of a good outcome.
bottom Coach joe Price stands with Tivy golfers,
fstandingj Hubenak, Baumann, lVlcConchie, Menn,
Forrest, Brown, Ckneelingj Reynolds, Moss, Ernst,
Thompson, Herd, Benfer, Williams. Not pictured is
Boys' Golf 79
Tivy Forms Gymnastics Teom To Compete
ln Four Events Against 4A High Schools
As a result of the rising interest in
gymnastics, Tivy's girl 's athletics developed a
strong gymnastics program. The first year
Tivy gymnastics team, sponsored by Fay
McGraw, Tivy English teacher, consisted of
seven fine gymnasts.
Uneven parallel bars, vaulting, balance
beam, and floor exercise were the events
that the gymnasts competed in. Tivy com-
peted in meets against 4A schools. Rena and
Ruth McGraw competed in Class lll
compulsories, in which every gymnast com-
peted with the same routines, and optionals,
in which each gymnast did her own routines.
The other team members performed in
either one of two compulsory events.
Tivy's girls compete in Class lll. In
addition to high school competition, the girls
top junior Rena McGraw, Tivy's top gymnast,
practices her compulsory routine on the balance
beam. She works out an average of three hours a
bottom Ruth McGraw, junior, demonstrates a part
of her optional routine on the balance beam. She
also competes in all four events with the com-
pulsory routine. The balance beam is four feet high
and four inches wide.
competed for Gainer Gymnastic Club, coached
by Craig Niedever.
Tivy's team got off to a great start at its
first meet at Alvin High School. In all around
competition, Rena lVIcGraw placed first, and
Ruth lVlcGraw placed third. In individual
events, Rena placed first in all four events.
Ruth placed second in beam and floor exercise
third on vault, and tied for third with teammate
Karen Kilgore on uneven parallel bars. In
addition, Karen placed fourth in vault and Liz
lalbert took a fourth in floor exercise.
Tivy gymnastics schedule was tentative,
consisting of meets on lVlarch 8 in Austin,
lVlarch T5 at San Antonio Lee, and March 17
and TS at Bryan and Roundroclx. Then the
gymnasts competed in the 4A Regional meet.
--P . ,.......-
U . r
' . wc:-
,.. me - 'F ,def
. ,f - .-iC,,. ' s : .:QQfQi1...s "J "Q:
'Atl .ll 'l "
. . ,,,,4,.
L ,,,,,,.,. MMM
. , f s 1 im
, , 116 vp- wx , ,J .
-fr twi g? .gap
J-. ati.. ,V i p ' ff
' ' 5 ,ieiLf, Q e a '
1 k jl 1' g ig p f.,..1 .
'fu,,-' , 4, fflff wa gfig., we give?
. , 13, if" ??:iE?5'f'gZIZLw, vi W f 1. :'.' .J-' f
I ,fm , . ' ,
' ,G if
top left Balance and coordination aren't the only
factors of being a fine gymnast. It also includes
grace and beauty. Sandy Lewis shows this in her
routine onthe balance beam.
middle left "Bird's-eyc-view" is seen by Liz
lalbert, as she demonstrates her skill on thc uneven
Lawler Trying Lo increase the number of points for
both the team and herself, Karen Kilgore comes off
the vault with Coach Craig Neidever observing her
bottom left Tivy's gymnastics team: ltopl Rena
McGraw, Lisa McNew, Kathleen jones, Kelly
Takemoto, Ruth McGraw, lbottoml Liz jalbert,
Sandy Lewis, Karen Kilgore.
bottom For Student Body President -lane Harris,
thinking of proiects, leaning on podiums, and lead-
ing meetings comes naturally.
lop Neither hail, nor snow, nor rain at a football
game will keep Melinda jones from fulfilling hcr
duties as an Antlerette.
rm. . V
, i 1-25 ,rf
left Extracurricular activities are a large part of the life of many
students. Involved junior Kay Tally does her share to keep the
organizational wheels at Tivy moving.
right As a gesture of friendliness and good sportsmanship, repre-
sentatives of the Student Council present a book to the students
of other schools. Carrying on the tradition are Senior Richard
Sanchez and Freshman Kathy Howe.
above Mr. Bill Morris, choir director, leads the
group not only in singing but also in discussions
and special rehearsals.
right Choir officers are Mike Meadow, sweet-
heartg Inez Aguirre, librarian, Lisa Gianotti,
secretaryg jamie Durst, president, VaRhonda
Perkins, librariang Debbie Nevil, vice-president,
lo Ann Somers, accompanistg and Rena McGraw,
Fails To Dampen
Combine a large group of people with
varicd voice ranges, sheet music, a director,
a piano, and lots of practice. You have a
gathering of musically inclined students
known as the Tivy High School Concert
Choir members held a Christmas con-
cert, a pop concert, and the annual Spring
Although the choir did not win sweep-
stakes last year, they did not let the loss get
them down. "I think we got it all together,"
said lo Ann Somers, choir member and
accompanist. She went on to say that the
group worked well together and members
truly cooperated with each other.
left Lisa Gianotti, Penny Plaster, jo Ann Somers
and Glenn Meadows practice Beethoven's Mass in
C Major. These four students as well as jennifer
Leigh qualified for area choir.
below Choir sweethearts are Mike Meadow and
For Enjoyable Year
The band was one of the most active
organizations on campus. Summer band
started at the beginning of August. Through-
out football season, marching drills were
learned, perfected, and performed. On
November 5, the band traveled to Hondo to
participate in the UIL marching contest.
Here, along with three other 3A schools,
they received a first division rating. lmmedi-
ately after contest, preparation began for a
Christmas Concert to be held in December.
The band then began practice for the March
Concert and sightreading contest held in
Fredericksburg. Finally the band prepared
for one last spring concert.
Throughout the year, every member was
kept busy with money-making projects,
challenges, and section drills. Although
many hours of work were put into band,
every member received more than enough
enjoyment out of it to make the year a
lop R-2 D-2, constructed by Laura Hatch, comes
to life for the band's Homecoming float. After
doing his part on the float, the robot performed to
the band's variation of Star Wars at football games.
bottom left An addition to the percussion section
during marching season included two new sets of
be'Is played by Donna luenke and Margaret Wil-
bottom right Band members go to great extremes
to raise money for band trips, including digging in
trash cans in search of aluminum cans.
, ,. .. .
FS-S -if" "' ' " 1? ,gi f
ii' W , K ' F7
5 t 1 lx' . .. z I,
V ,, ,,,g,.,,,1- K., f, Y 5,91 I a 4 r V,
Q 5 4- ' V Ag AQX JJ, -.
' , ' 1 ' ' f I X.
v. mt.. le-.
" H ' r t :P
"1 f . f, f - air. .1 s is
.ls . ij S, -,f 1,l?,.ill E s o -T
ft , . . y - ll it 'ji Q. :B
iw - 4,3 k.i.Al.A.' -, -5 1, G.. -gig, . iff It
A.,-:Wwe -me Q. ' 'llia , , A ' -- 'Q ' M9 T.: ' , -V
, -M227 . 5 1 Q, , , ..Q.vH H ' - ,A Q 4, ii 'f,,,1 ,,,.
'GLL - N . ' A W " - ' 4 ' E., S ' - - . r i
t 'f fl A sf if 'H ' . , e 'saw ter'
H -We-A-,: , ' ' L 1 r r .. rigs s ie,
.. N- 'sf ,J Ha. t?"s-,:'e- 'gi , R iff
A i , +4 ,IZ 5 ' 4. aff V. 'K 'j 1 ll' fi gr, Q- -l 'i ' .
xr A W t I r t - ff
.l W t-5, 13a nj, lv . rl 4..-A ,f t-
xt x, aj 5 0 Ig Sl, i 1 .ll N gf ,All
XM e.-,V rl -zu, - 1 , x, , A ' '
, 1 ' - I .r G 5' Vis l " . J 'S ' -N-
'X R. X X il. 'X X 'X
V' 521. 1
left 170 members strong, the marching band re-
ceived standing ovations for their numerous drills.
middle The band received second for its float,
using the theme Star Wars.
befow Drum Major Duane Devereaux leads the
band in parades as well as in half-time perform-
uboifv Symphonic Band-list rowj Perhamus,lmn1el, Soto, Ray, Gamel, jones, Peese, Nlartinez, S. Scott, Saunders, Nlcflommis, K. Scott. l2nd rowj Soto, Gibbons,
Henke, Lelvleilleur, Ybarra, Tcllsehik, Wilder, Beakly, Dugelby, lluth, Hale, Lantz, Williams, Holekamp, Edwards, l3rd rowj Miller, Weinheimer, Collins, Latham,
Auld, Schladoer, Karcher, Rios, Lloyd, Donn, E. Reinholl, Hamilton, Ayala, Hardin, l. Turner, Perkins, D. Turner, Hartman, Underwood, Sanchez, jones, Wright,
Higgins, Kaxv, Rollins, Devereaux. lfith rowj Lee, Sehultn, Mcinecke, Hildebrand, Stevenson, Murphy, llerring, Smith, St. Mary, Ashmore, l. Williams, jimincz,
Leisnrann, Forrest, Baskin, lVlarburgcr, Billingsley, Scidensticker. l5th roxvj Ohlenburger, Aabcrg, Powell, Hainlen, lirkel, Broussard, Bond, junkin, luenke, Lopez,
Active Organizalion Prepares For
Special Trip To Disneyworld In Florida
Winning the Sweepstakes Award for
marching and concert was not the only goal
of the band. lf not perfecting a marching
drill or correcting an error in the music,
band members were diligently working on
money-making projects, Sausage suppers,
fruitcake sales, collection of aluminum cans,
calendar sales, babysitting, and many other
projects were undertaken to earn money for
a trip to Disneyworld. According to Avie
top right ln disguise of hat and shades, David
Turner stylishly plays his bass clarinet.
above A common sight during marching season is
Avie Teltschik, with bullhorn in hand, telling stu-
dents how to get into different formations.
middle right Most freshmen dread initiation while
seniors would not give it up. Diane Heinemann gets
freshmen in line in order to apply finishing touches
to their interesting appearances.
right Strange things happen on long bus trips.
Goggle-eyes, alias Gloria Cortez, relaxes before
arriving at the stadium for another half-time
Teltschik, the symphonic hand director, "Some
of the members must really want to go because
most of the profit from money-making projects
The band left on lVlay 5 for Orlando,
Florida. lfor many members this was their first
time to fly. Marching in the "Cavalcade ol'
Characters" parade in front ol people from
many states made every member proud to be a
part ol the Antler Band.
below Concert Band list rowj Perkins, Durst, Ybarra, Parks, Dobbs, Rushing, james, Rodriguez, Cortez, Wilkes, Keith, Leal, Innerarity, Edmonds, Cunningham,
Chauvette. 12nd rowj Nlurray, Gunsell, Council, Nlenn, Becker, Robbins, Adkins, Gianotti, Vlasek, Wimberly, Mahlmann, Vela, Sherman, Krauss, Blair. i3rd
rowj Scott, Carrol, Heinemann, McGraw, Espinoza, Reynolds, Alstrom, Stolle, Villareal, Davila, Nlarkwordt, Billingsly, Switzer, Teltschik, Stengle, Holmes,
Monroy, johnson, junkin, E. Brown. l4th rowj Hobson, Ferris, M. Brown, Hampton, Ramirez, Russian, Thompson, Enderlin, Ramirez, Spencer, jones, St.
Mary, Brandt, Suttle, Long, johns, May, Simmons, Davis, Borkowski. i5th rowi juarez, Wilder, Fine, jackson, Maxon, Baccus, Robinson, Maddox, Kemp,
rj , . i- A ., e ji? a za. . ...,.
, A' .--l , left Summer band provides a stage for develop-
ment of marching technique. Senior Richard
Sanchez teaches freshmen his skills.
bottom left The officers of the band are Sam
Hildebrand, vice president, Bronwyn Aaberg,
reporter, Don Baskin, president, and Sara Vlasek,
, 1' fs
f ,' , J A fwgf ,Q 'Lg' 'V g . , , .
7 I' -72 S-' -4 ' "1-lla' ', .H+ Q K, ffl
'I' ' aQg,'k T' , . f'.' N , Jf, ,sg ' 4' .A "
' L slr' It .f. ho I t
. K I .r ,, I 4 I ?g'5t3L,,, M , 4
1 so 'f
, -f ' .'I.I'- www: 2 A
-'16 ' 4' '4 5' v, . , Y f."A '
, ' ,v , .,p' In XY QI- K f-1-Q Q. -5 -.
I .fn ,cj ,4 xjf,. LJ f sw M 7'
' n 3 ,Q I ' ' avi ' E1 fs,
wr- .- 9: gi 45, ' f
f ..-qi' A fp:
4-K 'A' ' .'
s 15- ax
, 1 5 xxx
,' - ,LNG 'gk
X ""' - . "Q
nrt' . .
,- , 1' 6
fgl -R is 'imgtwfgl ,K
Tax? 1: an ' t
,-g . ,
. W un.,
, . "1
5-ink bv- o 1 .
Q ,, v.vs"
L' .,Q. ' 4
f 05 ,g ff
, Nm M.
5? S 'W3f'?"'Q'g"'i-l' kt- .N ,- . ' A
-4 bw Jw- W" f"T'e'1w .qw
W ,. llgrqqlllgur.
,3 In bnkggn 4:2 1,1 A. . M, S X ' 1'
H-M Q., WL, 1,-A i Q- Q .V ..,' W . L R
1-51? if ' LQ - 2' + 5 ,, A
.WV Ml' ., Q ,
,gg if ' I A ,-
l Q K . , ,uh T T- YK? ,
' ' ,,.'. 4 g
A xi- , ' -5
, if Q , P Q Debra Dobbs A Karen Keith
tfgPfQL3?2??F45?!??5???f5QThH?19,7If78'xtwirIers'cbntribufed to thehundaunted Antlerhspiritwby 'ptpffdmini A , accompanying the band to Florida in
:,- ,,, ,,,,.,,.5M,f-wg,,,., , , , . . ., , I , ,.Lwf-:fwf,,
ffwnrlingggffgloland.Ensemble Contest, and earning money for newlumforms. "'i
i . in onnn A n ' nf Mes1v'ffmz" .
' V 90 Twirlers L
1 E. A
S., . ..
' Af ' i
,iifx-gif-4.1 fi ' 15 52
no" f..j 'fs Q .V
.f,Q,k" fa. -1 ' ,gl ':,
Y ' 5 1.
cheerleaders brightened the atmosphere at varied school
NRuth McGraw I 5 Debbie Nevil 5 I
and earned morsyj r new uniforms and a trip to Six Flags. lrF1liv-spsinyof
' ,Ano ..,9?'f,, I ,
q , 3, x I r V: .,,i may E, e if I
...W gsffi , ,r , is , ri f
vl s .,, .M s
f 3115 V. 1
Tivy's Pep Squad
What are the qualifications of an
Antlerette? He or she must be able to yell
and cheer, be spirited, and show real enthus-
iasm at pep rallies as well as football, volley'
ball and basketball games. An Antlerette
must also be willing to devote time to the
organization. They spent five days of
summer at camp, practiced routines on
many summer mornings and afternoons, and
spent evenings at various sports events.
Apparently quite a few people fulfilled
these qualifications. The words "Go Big A,"
"Fire Up," and "Tivy Fight Never Dies"
echoed from the gym and Antler Stadium.
According to Beth Reiner, senior
Antlerette and first lieutenant, "The year
was a lot of fun and really a success!"
top For the first time Tivy has a freshman cheer-
leading squad to yell at freshman and l.V. games.
Members are Cbottom rowl Robin Turner, Valerie
Lott, Sandy Lewis, flop fowl Liz jalbert, and
riqhf One ol' the Antlerettes' biggest jobs is boost-
ing spirit al football games.
'int -f' its
10' tr ' '
ft f fig,
lull The Antlerette officers arc Kelly Cox, third
lieutenant: Robin Turner, fourth lieutenant:
Marina Brant, second lieutenant: and Beth Reiner,
'T' inflow The Antlerettes' new sponsor, Karla
Anderegg, goes with the group to required
' , IP, ffl!!
J., v X Q
495 A 'Tx rm
I i s
above The Antlerettes are: Lewis, S.: Colbath, I.: Hulse, T.: Allen, M.: Shaw, C.: Ray, L.: Templeton, D.: Kehoe, K.: Vlasek, C.: Ayala, Y.: Monroy, C.: Lott, V.:
Taylor, K.: Fisher, l.: Gotcher, G.: Hardee, L.: Hubenak, P.: Hopkins, l.: Strong, D.: McDonough, D.: Straube, A.: jones, M.: Trevino, G.: Vrazel, S.: Vrazel, D.:
Schupp, l.: Batley, L.: Wagner, M,: Brandt, M.: Baldwin, D.: Young, D.:Tenburg, T.: Mackey, P.: Dixon, L.: Vance, C.: limenez, M.: Gianotti, T.: Soliz, M.: Ressel,
K.: Buck, l.: Scott, K.: Asher, K.: Enderlin, T.: Turner, R.: lalbert, L.: Lane, D.: DeFoyd, K.: Hill, S.: Cox, K.: Ramos, P.: jackson, D.: Gonzales, V.: Reiner, B.:
Witt, M.: Pitts, S.: Wright, C.: Baker, K.: Smith, C.: Benson, C.: Perryman, B.: White, B.: Holmes, L.: Aguirre, C.: Sequira, M.: Roeder, C.
Golden Girls Razzle-Dazzle Audiences, Fons
"individualism is a very important trait
that we must all have. Each person's special
smile and actions make our drill team spec-
ial, but the hardest thing to remember is
that we are a team, and not working for per-
sonal gain. The Golden Girls have shown
that when you work as a team, and for one
another, you can do your best," reflected
Sharon Pearson, captain of the Golden Girls.
Almost immediately after being elected
to the drill team in the spring of 1977,
members began early morning practices.
ln june, Sharon, Karen Crocker, co-cap-
tain, and Cindy Groden, head lieutenant, at-
tended a leadership camp at North Texas State
University in Denton.
A combination style show and salad lunch-
eon, a rummage sale, bake sales, carwashes, and
work at Schreiner College brought in approxi-
mately S2,000. The Golden Girls invested
this profit into attending a summer drill team
camp at Schreiner College and buying new
The beginning of school brought routines
to be choreographed, 7 a.m. practices, opti-
mism, and a new sponsor, Miss Mary Crimmins.
Miss Crimmins helped the Golden Girls gain
publicity and recognition. Under her direc-
tion, they took donations for the jerry
Lewis Labor Day Telethon, and operated a
Tivy "Ex" booth at the Homecoming game.
"l think the Golden Girls as a whole are
very talented. They have shown self-disci-
pline, and are very creative," remarked Miss
Crimmins. "lt has been an honor and a privi-
lege to work with them."
Throughout the year, the Golden Girls
have had a feeling of cooperation, dedica-
tion, and team effort. They have received
several standing ovations and many compli-
ments. Together, they have proved that gold
glitters, but Golden Girls shine!
top Suited in satin, Golden Girls display halftime
bottom lefz Golden Girl officers are Karen
Crocker, co-captaing Sharon Pearson, captain,
and Cindy Groden, head lieutenant.
94 Golden Girls
i A Qfxh'
au'nique'haIftir1ie performance. 'V f 1
left 1977-73 Golden Girls: ltop rowj, Crocker,
Robertson, Taylor, Reeves, Glaze, Schupp, Hillp
lmiddlc rowl, Wickham, Rodgers, Pearson, Fleisch-
auer, Cubit, Hardee, Crick, Mackey, lbottom rowj
Braswell, Groden, Porter, Priour, Phelps, Yancey,
and Sponsor Mary Crimmins.
middle left Golden Girls perform to the music
"Cannon" during a pep rally.
bottom left Well, everybody can't be beautiful
all the time.
bortomriglvt Sharon Pearson performs a tambourine
routine at a pep rally.
Golden Girls 95
top to bottom ifirst rowl St. lVlary, Baskin, Hubenak, Hildebrand, Schwarz, Higgins, Angell, lsecond rowl Ferris, Duarte, Clapper, Hill, Stoepel, Barin, Hardee,
lthlfd f0Wl We5beVfY, YOUUE, JONES. Griffith, Br0wn,Gar1a, lfouftll f0Wl Relnef, MHCKSY, Latham, Peter, Deese, Blanton, lfifth rowl Morries, Henke, Rena McGraw,
Ruth McGraw, Finley, Bollier, Klein, isixth rowl Billingsly, Collins, Byrd, Campbell, Krauss, Harris, Schwethelm.
, Leffermen Display
Q ,, 1 , U. f -
r N tx
A T ip' ' d k'll
V - Y, "" Qztfg
, - Of Prachce S i
' tiff? all' f . ,
'Q '3.g5,,g,3 i The 'T' that is worn on a letter jacket
reflects not only skill in a sport, but dedication
ji,i:f'Tji-A as well. Many hours are spent and muscles are
pulled to be able to claim this honor. Earning a
' ' 'T' and becoming a member of the 'Tl Associa-
' fc' tion creates pride not only for the athlete him-
T if W 5 sell, but for his school also.
,-.se-" A , Q 5
1 5-, - 155
. , if ,
s A r if nr r
96 'T' Association
Health Occupolions Association Formedf
Students lnleresteol ln Helping People
Riva Nugent and Consuelo Venegas carefully exarTl'he the
"l think HOSA is a pretty good organ-
ization. We are all interested in health fields
and in helping people out," stated loy
Powell, member ofthe club. Health Occupa-
tions Student Association lHOSAl is a new
club that is associated with the Health Oc-
cupations class. Besides learning health tech-
niques, the club held a bake sale in October,
and sold roses for Valentine's Day.
top left Mrs. Barbara Doan, sponsor, explains the
advantages of proper health care.
left Angel Bucha and joe Ramos listen attentively
when the teacher explains about kidney machines.
top right HOSA officers are Chris Brown, vice-
presidentg Consuelo Venegas, reporterlhistoriang
Sherry Lang, president, jamie Durst, secretaryg and
Lisa Gardner, parliamentarian.
Student Council was one of the busiest
organizations in the school. Members
handled class and school favorite elections,
sored the Valentine's dance, attended and 5
held workshops, and participated in district
and state activities. That only reveals a frac-
tion of what was accomplished.
They also held a disco dance after a fall
football game, went Christmas caroling, and
rented their cotton candy machine out to
other school sponsored groups.
President jane Harris put forth some
extra effort and kept Tivy students informed
with her current announcements each day.
However, they did not always have
supervised the Homecoming activities, spon- i
fund-raising activities on their minds. There S
was serious business to be taken care of. K'
As Treasurer Allison Campbell put lt, 5
their main goal was to rebuild Tivy's Student -r
Council and organize a governing body that
future members could look up to for years r
below Miss joyce Spence and Miss Margaret
Kutzer, Student Council sponsors, discuss business
top right Student Council's leadership is in the
hands of Laura Ohlenburger, secretary, joey Her-
ring, vice president: Allison Campbell, treasurerg i"'
and jane Harris, president.
center right Student Council carolers janene
Thompson, Tracy Enderlin, Bronwyn Aaberg, and
Kathleen jones led the rest of the troops through
the halls of Colonial Rest Home. '
bottom right The Presleys think vacation is a time
to escape from students until carolers Mike Wedin
and jeff Thompson show up at their door.
Include Dances, Workshops
98 Student Council
top left Senior representatives lstandingj: Sara
Vlasek, jeff Hubenak, lsittingj Lynn Byrd, Bron-
wyn Aaberg, Pennie Edwards, Teri Perhamus, and
center left junior representatives: Kay Tally, Steve
Schmerber, Laura Hatch, Lauri Nlorries, Darrell
Rollins, Mary Catherine Henke, and Guy Overby.
bottom left Freshman representatives: Lisa
McNew, janene Thompson, Randy Parks, Tracy
Enderlin, Polly Collins, Kathy Howe, and Wendy
below Sophomore representatives: Kelly Cox,
Susan Hill, Susan Ashmore, Debra Cruthirds, james
Ehler, and Mike Wedin.
Student Council 99
As Club's Afhleles
Fellowship of Christian Athletes lFCAl
was an organization designed to help pro-
mote a better understanding of the teachings
of God. The club held Bible studies weekly
and had guest speakers frequently. FCA
sponsored a l2 mile walkathon and the
money earned helped each member pay for
national FCA membership. Also, the club
was involved in athletics. At meetings, mem-
bers found time to enjoy a game of volley-
ball, basketball, or badminton. They traveled
to San Antonio in November to see a Spurs
game. The club's rapid growth was stimu-
lated by the many activities and enthusiasm
above junior Bart Kaiser leaps high to block the
ball during a volleyball game at an FCA meeting.
above right During an FCA volleyball game, team
members take time out to show their spirit.
right Seniors Russ Angell and Bill Lindeman try to
decide who has the biggest muscle during a crucial
point at an FCA volleyball game.
above FCA members crowd into the room as the
meeting starts to get under control.
left Senior Mark Admirc bumps the ball with all his
strength during an FCA volleyball game.
above The FCA officers are lsittingj Lauri Morries,
secretaryg Laura Hatch, treasurerg Kay Tally, vice-
presidentg lane Harris, presidentg Gayle Hill, club
member: fkneelingl Kenneth Becker, secretaryg
Malcolm March, treasurerg Guy Overby, presidentg
Bill Blanton, vice-president.
"I enjoyed working with Youth for
Christ lYFCj. I think that because there was
a good representation from each class, we all
had an opportunity to get to know some
new people and share with them!" remarked
Pennie Edwards, club president.
Promoting Christian fellowship and
ideals, both in the club and to others, was a
main objective of YFC. After completing
business matters at meetings, members took
time for devotionals. They also shared prob-
lems with the hope of finding solutions, and
presented special thoughts or interesting ex-
The club's major project of the year was
the annual Christmas caroling at Hilltop
Village which proved to be fulfilling and
successful, Club members also gave daily
thoughts over the intercom during Easter.
Throughout the year students strived to
strengthen their spiritual ties and thus
helped to form a close knit group.
top right Members discuss ideas for the upcoming
Easter messages given over the intercom.
middle right YFC officers, Linda Monk, photog-
rapherg lo Ann Somers, secretary-treasurerg Curtis
Finley, vice presidentg and Pennic Edwards, presi-
dent, seek inspiration from their nearness to
bottom right In addition to his busy schedule as
General Physical Science teacher, jim Carpenter
also sponsors YFC.
bottom left YFC Sweethearts Randy Parks and
Linda Dutton smile at the crowds as they ride in
the Homecoming parade.
- - gy
Love For Reading,
lnferesf In Books
The boy sat alone at the library table
with piles of books surrounding him. His
thick glasses and outward appearance gave
him the look of someone important. I cau-
tiously wengt up to him, cleared my throat,
and asked, "Are you by any chance one of
the student librarians?"
The boy looked at me and mockingly
replied, "Of course not. l'm the school
Needless to say, the love for reading and
a certain appearance do not make one a
librarian. But this love for reading can lead
one to become a member of the Library
The Library Club, run by students with
occasional help from the sponsors, under-
took several projects. ln the fall, members
sold posters to classmates, friends, and
families. On St. Patrick's Day, the club pre-
pared a tea for the faculty. A book fair was
held in the spring and all of the books were
donated. Most books sold for around
twenty-five cents-a real bargain! Three club
members received the honor of attending the
State Teenage Library Association Confer-
ence in San Antonio.
All in all, members of Library Club
could not be classed as acting or appearing
to be a certain type of person -unless it would
be to class them as busy and hardworking.
top left Many people join Library Club because
they love to read. Melody Taylor, vice president,
Vincent Lara, presidentg and Sheliah Dimery, secre-
tary, share this desire to read.
middle left Library Club members take a moment
from discussing poster sales to pose for a picture.
bottom left jo Ann jackson and Vincent Lara,
Library Club Sweethearts, are active members.
Library Club 103
Ari Club Members
Tying knots, applying wax to materials,
dying batiks, pounding clay, folding paper,
and firing glaze may sound foreign to most,
but to an Art Clubber they are constructive
ways to spend time and have a good time
doing it. Members began their activities with
a hunt for natural clay for experimental use.
lt was a difficult task, but members had a lot
of fun, and the project was successful.
At Homecoming the organization
entered the car competition using the theme
"The Wizard of Oz." All their work paid Off
as the club received a third place ribbon. Al-
though members had been busy clay hunting
and car decorating, they took time to help
the Drama Club by making posters to adver-
tise the play, "Ondine." After this project
had been completed, members painted a
mural for Coach Henry Parish 's health
Richard Sanchez, member, summed it
all up, "lt gave us all a chance to be creative
and express our ideas through work and fun
we have at meetings."
top right Art C' 'b officers are Reporter lrma
Flores, President David Rodriguez, Treasurer Ruth
Torres, Vice-President Gloria Cortez,and Secretary
bottom left Gloria Cortez and Butch Baccus
receive the honor of being Art Club sweethearts.
bottom right Searching for natural clay brings out
the primitive instincts of some Art Club members,
as Gloria Cortez and Butch Baccus combine forces.
104 Art Club
,k...e.. ,V f
9, .,.. ,
The Yeor's Events
For Club Members
What comes to mind when someone
says "drama"? One thinks of Broadway pro-
ductions, movies, lights, camera, action, and
the Tivy Drama Club. "That's Entertain-
ment" provided an appropriate theme for
the Homecoming float of Tivy's dramatic
troupe. Members dressed up as different
movie stars to lend a spark of excitement to
the title chosen, Regular once a month
meetings were held to discuss various proj-
top Drama Club officers are putting their heads
together in hopes of discovering future club proj-
ects, The officers are Vice-President Lisa Gianotti,
Treasurer Bill Pasternacki, Secretary Suzanne Hale,
Publicity lan Schwethelm, and President Coley
bottom Providing comic relief are Drama Club
Sweethearts Suzanne Hale and Coley Holmes.
Drama Club 105
top left President Sam Hildebrand leads Key Club
during the busy year.
top right Has anyone got a match? It took more
than one before this soggy collection turned into a
raging Homecoming bonfire.
bottom Sponsor Bob Green, President Sam Hilde-
brand, Secretary Russell Angell, Treasurer jeff
Hubenak, and Vice-President Gerry Stoepel enjoy a
little time off for relaxation.
106 Key Club
Keeping Busy, Key
Associated with one of the Kerrville
Kiwanis Clubs, Key Club is a service organ-
ization that sponsors many social activities.
One of these was the long treacherous task
of building the bonfire at Homecoming,
taken on by members in the cold, damp
weather. The club also gave time and help to
the "Little Dribblers" basketball organiza-
tion. Other activities included sponsoring an
all school dance, and organizing donations
for the Red Cross Bloodmobile.
Officers and members of the club partic-
ipated in Fall and Spring Leadership Confer-
ences, and in the Texas Oklahoma District
Key Club Convention. To wrap up the year's
activities, members held an end of school
Club Forms Progecfs
Club Shows Civic
Aiding The Needy
Put together a community service organ-
ization associated with one of the Kerrville
Kiwanis Clubs and a group of girls who have
a lot of fun benefiting others, and you have
the Keywanettes. The national organization
is one out of less than a dozen units in
One of the first projects launched was
having a Halloween party for the first
graders at Tom Daniels. Many students felt it
was successful, especially the first graders!
Keywanettes helped bring joy to a family of
foster children by making Thanksgiving and
Christmas dinner for them. Members also
bought presents at Christmas for the
children and got them free movie passes.
Before the Christmas holidays the girls sang
carols at the Kerrville State Hospital with
the Key Club.
ln March, they held a big Easter egg
hunt for some elementary children. In ad-
dition, two Keywanettes attended their local
Kiwanis breakfast on Friday mornings.
The money-making projects included
selling hats and scarves, and selling cotton
candy at the home basketball games.
top left Keywanettes is one of the largest and
most active clubs on campus. Approximately forty
girls belong to this organization.
middle left Keywanette officers are: Vice-
President Karen Keith, Secretary Mary Catherine
Henke, President Amy Huffines, and Treasurer
bottom left First grade children at Tom Daniels
enjoyed the party given for them by the Keywan-
ettes. Highlights were refreshments, games, and a
right Plans for a Sadie Hawkins dance are being
discussed at this january meeting.
"lnteract is a small club but we
accomplish big things. We just have this
knack for working together," commented
Teri Perhamus, lnteract president.
The group, affiliated with the Rotary
Club, was primarily concerned with com-
munity service and promoting international
lnteract helped collect donated items
from local businessmen and auctioned them
to make money forthe Hill Country Youth
Ranch, a home for underprivileged children.
Members also earned money to help
sponsor a Rotary exchange student.
top left "lust playing around" are the lnteract
club officers Allison Campbell, secretary-treasurerg
Teri Perhamus, presidentg Bill Pasternackig vice-
presidentg Darlene Young, board of directorsp and
David Seidenstickerg board of directors. Not pic-
tured is Lynn Byrd, board of directors.
bottom right lnteract club sweethearts are Chris
Huth and Paco Espinoza.
bottom left lnteract sponsor Rosa Lavender looks
over plans for the Hill Country Youth Ranch auc'
liifi ,gif 'l-2:Z3rqi:V
A N we
R 'sf 'K
I E iii
4 N ,.
.1 N Zi I
i l .f
x - ' f""j""z
, M, ,fx
Youlh Ranch ls
Helped Wilh Funds
By Octagon Club
"l've been an Octagon member since the
club originated three years ago and this was
without a doubt our most active and fun
year. We've done quite a lot and have more
members than ever before," said Sara
Vlasek, Octagon Club president.
The club, which was afliliated with the
Kerrville Optimists, was primarily a service
organization. In order to help raise money
for the Hill Country Youth Ranch, a home
for disadvantaged children, the group sold
football stickers and collected items for an
auction held during the fund-raising telethon
Other projects included a banquet held
at the Holiday Inn as well as a dinner and
shopping trip to San Antonio for club mem-
top left Octagon club officers are Elaine Cubit,
secretaryp Laura Hatch, vice-presidentg Deanna
Teltschik, treasurer, and Sara Vlasek, president and
sweetheart. Not pictured is Mark Admire, sweet-
bottom left At a joint Octagon-Interact club meet-
ing, students talk over ideas for the Hill Country
Youth Ranch auction.
bottom right Melvin Woolbright, Octagon club
sponsor, thoughtfully listens to club members'
ideas for projects.
Pursue Aufo Skills
For Fun, Professions
Members of the VICA Auto Club at-
tended class for three hours under the
instruction of lVlr. john Lavender. One hour
was devoted to classroom work and the
other two hours were spent on shop work.
Shop work involved taking apart, fixing, and
reassembling the cars of students and
Some of the students took the course as
they were interested in auto mechanics as a
career. Others simply enjoyed it as a hobby.
The club participated in various types of
competition. There were two parts in-
volved-first, entering a project which was
judged on its professionalism and, second,
actually working on a car.
Starla McDougall, the only girl member,
said she joined because "it's something dif-
ferent. lt's a really good club-and you can
make lots of money!"
top right VICA Auto officers: Randy Wagner,
presidentg Robert Brantley, treasurergTommy Car-
penter, reporterg Rick Studer, vice-presidentg
Tommy Smith, parliamentariang Starla McDougall,
secretaryg Tony Lowery, sergeant-at-arms.
bottom right VICA Auto sponsor, Mr. john Lav-
ender, helps with club projects.
center Few girls are seen in the auto mechanics
building, but Starla McDougall proves she can do
whatever the guys can do.
below Gezetia Williams expresses his thoughts
about VICA Auto as the rest ofthe class backs him
ll0 VICA Auto
Kerr Country Firms
Help Troin Students
For Job Plocemenl
The Industrial Cooperative Training
QICTI program, under the direction of Mr.
Melvin Woolbright, trained students who
were interested in becoming electricians,
plumbers, printers, welders, and other skilled
This elective program was only open to
juniors and seniors. The students went to
classes for halfa day, then left to participate
in school-sponsored work programs.
Tivy's ICT program belonged to and
competed with local, state, and national
top ICT instructor Mr. Melvin Woolbright and the
organization's leaders: Stephen Thompson, presi-
dentg Matt Nlosty, treasurerg john White, secretary:
and judy Crider, vice-president. Not pictured is Re-
porter Lou Ann Brooks.
bottom Several ICT members are able to take time
out from their busy schedules of work and school
to gather for a group shot.
VICA ICT III
fs S552 MQ
Cosmetology Students Strive or Stole Licenses
VICA Cosmetology students were en-
rolled in the two-year program and had to
attend three-hour class sessions. Time was
spent working on classroom activities and
also working with other students and shop
customers. Classes were held at Conlee's Col-
lege of Cosmetology.
Under the direction of Mrs. Barbara
Fisher and Mrs. Kay Conlee, the girls gave
facials and manicurcs, and cut, styled, and
The cosmetology students participated
in spring competition, which involved the
display of skills in hairsetting and styling and
also timed speed skills.
Although they were not paid, the girls
were allowed to accept tips while working.
After completion of the course, many grad-
uates planned to take the state board exami-
nation and obtain a license.
top left The VlCA Cosmetology students manage
to put aside all business and mug for the camera.
The members and officers are: Karen Gray, Diana
Wilmott, Lisa Blevins, reporterg Dena McNatt,
Sherry Harris, Susan Robertson, Terri Bridges, par-
liamentariang Carolyn Pearson, Sherry Meyer,
sergeant-at-arms, Crissy Eisenhauer, Barbara Fisher,
sponsorgSandra Reynolds, treasurerg Beth Sher-
man, secretaryg Kathy Ferguson, vice-president and
assistant reporterg and Margaret Grigsby, president.
Not pictured: Priscilla Evans and Annette Hamp-
ton, also sergeants-at-arms.
center Now we know what happens to anyone
who tries to drop out of the cosmetology program!
bottom left Do Lisa Blevins and Margaret Grigsby
know something about sitting under a drier and
painting fingernails that we don't?
below Diana Wilmontt looks frustrated as she
combs out the hair of mannequin No. 4.
mi' fr" ' L:
2 Cosmetology Q ,
2751,-"if.Q , , '25 -..M
VICA Carpenters And Electricians Build
Permanent Facility With New Equipment
A new vocational program, known as
the building trades class, was added to Tivy's
curriculum. The program was part of the
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
The students received new tools and
equipment which were used in the construc-
tion of their new classroom. The students
did the majority of the work themselves.
Nlr. Cleatus Bollier was in charge of
teaching the classes, with Gil Atkinson acting
top right The building trades class works to com-
plete construction of their new classroom.
top left Nlr. Cleatus Bollier not only instructs the
class, but helps them with their projects.
middle The whole class takes a break from their
work to pose for the camera.
bottom left The ever-busy officers of building
trades are Steve Cade, sergeant-at-armsg Lee Under-
wood, reporterg David Fergurson, treasurerg Gil
Atkinson, adviserg Steve Hirstine, vice-presidentg
Van Hooten, secretaryg and Steven Kaiser, presi-
VICA Building Trades 113
lop left George Borkowski, an employee at
Winn's, prepares price tags for merchandise.
top right DECA officers are George Borkowski,
reporterg Nina Lich, secretaryg Lanette Alberthal,
historiang Helen Cloyd, vice-presidentg and Louis
Confer, president. Not pictured is Rayncll Hutchin-
bottom Oscar Ladezma is employed by the Super
'S' food store.
opposite page, left Teri Butler
joe's Western Wear, tends to the cash register as
part of her job.
, employed by
opposite page, righl DECA sweethearts are joy
Phillips and Louis Confer.
opposite page, bottom Wiping windows, pumping
gas, and checking oil are activities that fill Max
Wade's day as an employee at Five Points Exxon.
,git ,, -gz
wzmf. W ,
Compefe Cn Locol
And Higher Levels
The goal of the Distributive Education
Club of America QDECAD was career and per-
sonal development. Their main activities
were career development contests. Members
competed in their fields of occupations
against others in those same fields. Contest-
ants were judged on ten different compe-
tencies such as sales, window design, and
management which are necessary for a career
in retailing. Competition was on the local,
area, state and national levels. In order to
finance travel and rooming for trips to these
contests, members sold football ribbons and
had a bike-a-thon. Another project was
providing a needy family with food and gifts
for Christmas. Karen Willis, DECA sponsor,
said, "I think DECA is great!"
Hold Large Supper
To Shore Customs
Created in conjunction with the German
classes, German Club was designed to help
promote German customs and language. To
help carry out this goal, members held the
traditional German week, with events plan-
ned for each day. New members were initi-
ated at the beginning of the week and were
required to dress up as animals. The club
also held the annual German Club supper
which featured all kinds of German goodies
from sausage to gingerbread men. Also, a
contest was held involving the entire student
body. Using the public address system, club
members said words in English, then taught
them in German. At the end of the week, a
test was given, and the winner received a free
ticket to the supper. In November, the club
traveled to New Braunfels for the Wurstfest,
which displayed many German customs such
as dancing the polka and munching on gigan-
tic pretzels. The close relationship between
German class and German Club helped stim-
ulate its rapid growth and enthusiasm.
right New members' initiation into German Club is
having to dress up as animals. Steve Schmerber sits
in class dressed up as a unicorn.
116 German Club
ka., .'f- 4 ,.,,.. iq
awe "'j fQgg, M 1 .
X. ii? YA ' i44:Jii 'L " fQ M ' A QI., 'f
K 'I ' 'firyff '
top left Sweetheart joey Herring writes in German
during a meeting.
top right German club officers are Cfrom left to
rightl Teri Perhamus, treasurerg Duane Deyereaux,
presidentg and Lynn Byrd, vice-president. Not
pictured is Debbie Mahlmann, Secretary.
left Besides being president, Duane Deveraux also
finds time to play his saxophone during band.
German Club 117
Spend Easier ln
A trip to Monterrey, Mexico was the
highlight of the Easter holidays for nine
Spanish Club members. Those who took the
trip were chosen from the membership
according to a point system designed to
allow those with the most points to go.
The group traveled from Kerrville to
Laredo to Monterrey by bus. In Monterrey,
they visited Los Pobres, the poorest section
of town, San Isabel, the richest sectiong the
Governor's Mansion and offices, and the
Monterrey Cathedral and other churches.
Members also took tours and went sight-
seeing on foot. The last night in Monterrey
was spent eating, dancing and simply having
fun. After that, it was back to Kerrville by
way of Nueva Laredo and Laredo.
Funds for the trip, which cost approxi-
mately 5700, were appropriated through the
annual Spanish Club supper.
top Spanish club officers are Ricky jimenez, vice-
president, Michelle Iimenez, points secretaryg Bill
Bacon, presidentg Maria Sweat, treasurerg Coley
Holmes, historiang and Rachel Soto, points secre-
tary. Not pictured are Leslie Brinkman, reporterg
and Sharon Williams, secretary.
center Spanish Club sponsors Bill Smithson and
Laura Rhodes show differing reactions to club
bottom left Bill Bacon, Spanish Club president
and sweetheart, discusses plans for the group's trip
to Monterrey, Mexico.
bottom right Michelle jimenez serves as Spanish
118 Spanish Club
Children's Home ls
Visited By Future
The Tivy chapter of the Future Home-
makers of America lFHAl was a club organ-
ized through the homemaking department
but not limited to homemaking students-
anyone could join. As a community service
project, members spent a day during
Christmas at the Medina Children's Home.
The group wore elf hats and brought little
gifts to the children. The highlight of the
day was when Sara Vlasek, FHA president,
came dressed as Santa and asked each child
to tell her his Christmas wishes. "lt was so
great to help make a better Christmas for
those kids," commented Sara.
Other projects included a trip to the
Dallas State Fair and a Christmas party.
top right Sara Vlasek, alias Santa Claus, hears
someone's special Christmas wish.
top left FHA sponsor, Margaret Carey, dons an elf
hat and becomes Santa's helper.
bottom FHA officers are lbottom rowl Margaret
Williams, chairman of recreationg Diane Heine-
mann, secretary, Sara Vlasek, presidentg Stephanie
Menn, parliamentariang lsecond rowl Cindy Wilkes,
treasurerg Donna Weinheimer, vice-presidentg
Gloria Cortez, publicity chairmang ltop fowl
Darlene Young, encounter chairmang and jennifer
Taylor, projects chairman.
top HERO members Kelli Scott and Bernadette
Trllson collect money for United Way Fund Drive
top right Mrs Emilie Pressler serves as sponsor for
right HERO officers are ffront rowj Bernadette
Tillson, treasurer, Chris Wooten, vice-presidentg
Veronica White, historiang Debbie Meade, reporter,
Renee Martin, historian, lback rowj Cheryl
Thomas, project chairmang Shelby Pawkett, recrea-
tion chairmang Rebecca Aguero, presidentg Hector
Orenday, encounter chairman, Barry Knox, secre-
i 1 . K I
L s if
S Q 5 f ,,-. K v,kh 1- ,ti fm
A e 5 f' vw a
' ' Q .. . . I "'
T i 1 . 1 . 1 t . 4 ' ".
r 5 Qs .. A 'T 'I f Q
' 2 1 L . - V -
l i 3' 4 is X f
l K J I 45 in i' i
f ' -y 44
,Q-,,f3,.f ww-1'Q,,,,, -' 1 x xr
1 'Vi uk. ,
-5QQ1E?.i.3 , I
5 , E .
e 1 eff if ' fn T
4 iz ' ai-'Q-. T, 'W A' M T" ff' e
get 'V .Q ,, r- f '-ww, A-:z-V E-, ,Q f 3 , 'f t, .
,ag , . W ,T ,:y,,g. :.,- 5, , , . , ,, ., p Z ,
1 2, , ' ' -f-rf '-ff ' ai' at 2 T
. 1 A ' f . '
,a mf A ' ft A- ' Q- I 2- ' . -I -Mt?
ir - t. - s W we ..... ir- Q .. A R
Help Uniled Way
The Home Economics Related Occupa-
tions club lHEROl, sponsored by Mrs.
Emilie Pressler, included members of Home
Economics Cooperative Education classes.
HERO, along with FHA, held its formal
installation for the new members. The activ-
ities of the club were helping at school by
preparing refreshments for faculty meetings
and other special occasions. Also, they had
frequent bake sales. HERO worked as a
service to the community by helping with
the United Way Fund Drive. The club also
held the annual Employer Banquet at the
end of the year.
Created in conjunction with FHA and
HERO, Young Homemakers of Texas pur-
pose is to help individuals develop their
abilities, to better understand the home and
family members, and to strengthen bonds
between the home and community.
top The officers for YHT are lleft to rlghtl
Kathryn McDougall, secretary, jo Ann Guest, vice
president, Arlene Plant, president, Rosemary
Morris, parliamentariang Yolanda Garcesg treasurer,
Anita Kunz, reporter.
left HERO helped with the United Way Fund
Drive by passing cans around every class.
Tivy FFA Chapter
Spends Much Time
Future Farmers of America CFFAJ has
become a major part of vocational agricul-
ture. The Tivy FFA chapter was involved in
various activities such as a citrus fruit sale.
They also competed in a variety of cate-
gories including leadership, dairy, poultry,
and livestock. A requirement of vocational
agriculture was for each student to have a
productive project, many of which were
shown at county, district, and other major
stock shows. Preparation for these shows
began early in the year, as club members
spent much of their time at the Agricultural
Farm caring for their sheep, pigs, lambs, and
top FFA officers jim Wood, Thomas Duarte, and
Tommy Evans look over prices for the FFA fruit
right FFA members placed third in the range judg-
ing contest at Southwest Texas State University.
left Mary Catherine Henke was chosen as FFA sweet-
heart. Besides being active in FFA, she finds time for
the Mickey Mouse Club.
above President Tommy Evans adds another award
to the collection from past years.
left Member Kenneth Becker grooms a steer to be
shown ata livestock show.
Rodeo And Dance
The rider was in the gate and .tension
filled the air. Suddenly, bull and rider burst
forth and thus began the Rodeo Club's
annual spring rodeo. The rodeo, a major
money-raising project for the club, lasted
two nights. The first night was team compe-
tition and the second was open competition.
After the rodeo, a Western Dance was held gg jp
to help raise more money.
The purpose of Rodeo Club was to
promote rodeo as a sport at Tivy and other
area schools and to bring those schools to- ,
gether through competition. V ' '
top Rodeo club officers are B-illy Henderson, vice- R 3 ff yr
presidentg Kathy Ferguson, reporterg Lewis Taylor, of 'sf
presidentj Debbie Meade, treasurer: Brad Alford,
sentinelg and Shelly Yarbrough, secretary.
bottom left Charles Bierschwale, along with john
Weishaar and Hillyer Ward, serves as Rodeo Club
bottom right Teri Butler serves as Rodeo Club
Jfqivaiafw . . ,
Fill Focully Boxes
Willw Holiday Gifls
"We had a good amount of participation
from our group and accomplished a lot
during the year. Even though the member-
Ship WHS NOT large, we had an active group,"
said jeffrey Thompson, Tivy Future
Teachers CTFTJ president.
As a service project, TFT put apples in
all teachers' boxes for Thanksgiving and
candy canes for Christmas.
Members visited a college campus to see
how it operated and what it offered. While
there, they visited various classes.
top left TFT officers are Gayle Hill, treasurerg
Carol Braswell, vice president, jeffrey Thompson,
presiclentg and Tina Gianotti, secretary.
lop right TFT Sponsors leanne Thompson and
Margaret Kutzer take time to "smile pretty" for
bottom TFT, largely composed of sophomores, is
concerned with faculty-student communication.
Sfudenfs Underfake Q,-M ---..
Many Projecfs To
Finance Bus Trips
Some clubs spent a large amount of
time working on service projects while other
clubs watched the clock go around while
riding a bus destined for exciting places.
junior Engineering Technical Society fl ETSJ
propelled its projects toward trips to college
campuses. ln the spring, a trip was organized
to Texas A8tNl University. There, members
took math and science tests for competition
and spent time viewing the campus. The club
also traveled to the University of Texas in
Austin to catch a glimpse of its physics de-
partment, nuclear reactor, and computers.
Needless to say, numerous projects were
undertaken to finance the club's trips. Car
washes were organized and packages of pens
were sold. After various projects and quite a
few miles, members agreed that being a
IETS member had broadened their views on
the engineering field.
ffghf Selling DCHS proves to be a profitable
money-making project for jETS. Becky Vander-
voort supports the club by buying a package of
pens from Steve Schmerber.
b0ff0f77 ffght Membership in IETS helps some stu-
dents become interested in engineering projects.
Curtis Finley and Dale Hedrick are building a scale
model of a B-1 bomber.
top A responsible group of students is necessary
for the club in order for IETS to travel so much.
Officers of the club are Dale Hedrick, student ad-
viserg Lisa Gardner, treasurerg Maggie Williams,
secretarvg Von Young, presidentg and Audrey
Matter, second vice president.
felt Steve Schmerber and Maggie Williams are
above Stan Foskett, sponsor of IETS, devotes
much time to the club.
Members of FBLA
Get Inside Views
Of Business World
Students interested in business careers
benefited from opportunities received by
being a member of the Future Business
Leaders of America. As President Sharon
Pearson commented, "l think it is a very im-
portant club for students to be involved in
because it gives members some insight on the
business world, but it's not all serious. We
have a lot of fun!"
ln addition to officer installation on
November 29th, the group also toured the
Capitol and l. B. Nl. building in Austin.
Another project that the club undertook was
delivering food baskets to a rest home and to
left After exchanging gifts at the FBLA Christmas
party, joleen Sanborn stops a minute to open hers
and see what's inside.
top right Sharon Pearson and Cindy Mackey in-
spect food baskets to be delivered to needy individ-
bottom right Bronwyn Aaberg, Dona Vrazel,
Linda Dutton and Leisha Peter wonder about the
calorie content of the refreshment table at the
FBLA Christmas party.
: ',' , , I W .
, M' f
ii W. M
--.My - .L
top Sharon Pearson and Ricky Higgins begin
bottom FBLA holds its installation ceremony.
Officers are President Sharon Pearson, Vice-Presi-
dent Linda Dutton, Secretary Cindy Mackey,
Treasurer Ricky Higgins, Reporter Bronwyn
Aaberg, Parliamentarian Melissa Van Meter, and
Historian Leisha Peter lnot picturedj.
130 Law Club
I X, as
Club Goins lnsighl
Info Low Process
Gaining understanding of the legal proc-
esses of our law was a goal achieved by mem-
bers of the Student Law Club. The club
encouraged development of good citizenship
qualities also. The organization's motto was
"Integrity, Service, Law, Scholarship."
One of President Sam Hildebrand's duties
was to lead the club in learning how to serve
the community while achieving academically.
He said, "The Student Law Club is a very in-
formative club in which you learn about the
law and how it affects you."
top Law Club members are julie NlcNew, Vicki Con-
quest, Allison Campbell, Ricky Higgins, Gayle Hill,
and Sam Hildebrand.
bottom Taking it easy for the moment, President Sam
Hildebrand is caught off guard.
it ., Q
. ,,,. E
v' " 'N
OEAE Members Sell
To Finonce Projects
To belong to the Office Education
Association, students had to be enrolled in a
Vocational Office Education Course. Ap-
proximately twenty-five students who met
this requirement held a fund raising project
in which the organization compiled, printed,
and sold student directories for one
dollar. Halls were totally smothered with
signs and posters advertising their books.
This thorough advertisement accounted for
the sale being a major money-making proj-
At Christmas, the club had its annual
Christmas party with Fredericksburg High
School's OEA group. Other club activities in-
cluded OEA week in February in which proj-
ects were held to help publicize the club,
such as a festive Valentine's Day open house
for teachers. As a special tribute to hard
working senior club members, an article ap-
peared in the Kerrville Daily Times featuring
one of them every two weeks.
top left Donna juenke and Olivia Tobar enjoy a
leisurely time at the employers' reception.
rap Nylil Linda Dutton entertains Mrs. joe Her-
ring, one of the employers of the senior OEA
bottom OEA officers are Treasurer Etta Lynn
Lee, Reporter-Historian Debbie McWilliams, Vice-
President Darlene Anders, Secretary jenny
Stephens, Chaplain Melody Taylor, President
Melissa Van Meter.
Frusfrofion And Anger Felf Af Deadlines
Replaced By Pride When Books Arrive
It was three o'clock in the morning and
all was welleexcept in the homes of some
frantic students. ANTLER staffers sleepily
drew layouts, typed copy, and cropped
pictures. With proportion wheel, grease
pencil, and rough draft in hand, someone
cried, "Where's the editor?! l need help!"
The tension of a deadline was definitely in
Luckily, there were only three major
deadlines, but work didn't stop there. Many
small deadlines were set for copy and rough
drafts. Picture assignments were madef
sometimes only a few days before the dead-
line. At the last minute, photographers were
swamped with work in one sudden rush.
Tempers became short and tears flowed
easily. Some even threatened to drop
ANTLER staff in hectic rushes to complete
pages for the upcoming deadline. However,
top ANTLER staff photographers spend many
hours taking pictures and developing them. The
shutterbogs are Linda Monk, Mark Admire, and
above Bundled up and ready for flight are
Bronwyn Aaberg, business manager, Sara Vlasek,
photographer, lulie Bernhard, Senior Class editor,
loAnne Yancey, club editor, Teri Perhamus, associ-
ate editor, Pennle Edwards, editor, Mark Admire,
photographer, Linda Monk, photographer, Diane
McDonough, sports reporter, Liz Carter, junior
Class editor, Stefanie Holekamp, class editor, Vicki
Imhoff, sponsor, Becky Vandervoort, reporter, and
Lynn Wickham, reporter.
right The ANTLER staff is well known for its
zany book sale promotions. Staffers ham up their
role of coneheads in hopes for record book sales.
132 Antler Staff
it wasn't always mass confusion. According to
JoAnne Yancey, "With as many crazy people as
there are on the staff, we're bound to have a
good time!" Birthday celebrations and deadline
parties were common in this one-big-happy-
family atmosphere. Many class periods were
passed just sitting around and discussing new
ideas for book sale campaigns and ad sales. The
annual trip to Wolfe City to proofread the
books provided work and enjoyment. After
spending a day staring at the pages of what
would be the '78 ANTLER and correcting mis-
takes, staffers were able to occupy their time
by shopping, seeing a movie, or just talking.
Strong bonds were formed between these staf-
fers. Together the staff went through some frus-
trating and unnerving times. However, when the
books were delivered, the feelings of anger and
frustration were forgotten and replaced by
Sloffers Goin Experience, Leorn Responsibilily
"l can't think of a better way to gain
experience in the field of journalism than as
a member of the TATLER staff," remarked
lan Schwethelm, co-editor. "lt has been a
great way to learn responsibility and how to
work with others in tight situations. lt will
always be a memorable experience."
Hard work was a way of life to most
TATLER staffers, Not only did students learn
skills of working with others, but they also ex-
perienced dealing with different people in many
situations. Members sold advertisements, held
interviews, and entered iournalism contests.
Many staffers won lnterscholastic League Press
Conference KILPCD proficiency citations for
outstanding writing and photographic work.
Members also attended the ILPC workshops
March 17-18 in Austin.
With a publication every two weeks,
things got hectic and frantic cries of, "Can
someone type this copy-please?l" were
often heard. Nevertheless, the hard work
paid off each time a TATLER came off the
press and was distributed.
, K .ls xx
. .. 'fs x
. , . y
s . E X .
. ,ctw Q9
above The cast of Mary Tyler Moore land ex-
tended familyl turned Channel 10 into WJM-TV.
From the left are Linda lCarlton the doormanl
Monk, Ruth lBessl McGraw, Maureen lPhyllisl
Wagner, Dannelle lRhodal Porter, Sara llda
Morgensternl Vlasek, lo Ann lBrendal Somers,
Mark lTed Baxterl Admire, jenni lGeorgetteJ
Taylor, lan lMary Richardsl Schwethelm, Mike
lLou Grantl Kunz, Sandra lSue Ann Nivensl Coon-
field, Coley lMurray Slaughterl Holmes, Remus
lEd Shroederl Broussard, and Vicki lMother Dex-
terl lmhoff. Not pictured is Robert Brantley,staff
artist. Co-editors of the TATLER are lan
Schwethelm and lo Ann Somers.
left The children are nestled all snug in their beds,
while visions of sugar plums, x-acto knives, and
border tape dance in their heads. The TATLER
staff wishes the student body and faculty a Merry
Christmas with this card printed in the TATLER.
Tatler Staff 133
tap Classroom work does not always have to be
confined to a "one size fits all" desk. Freshman
Kathy Howe lounges in an easy chair during her
bottom Whether it be for entertainment or Eng-
lish, Butt-Holdsworth Memorial Library offers a
wide variety of books covering most any subject.
lunior Donna juenke stops at the public library to
"check it out."
1 34 Division
left Audio-visual aids are gaining popularity in the classroom. Rich-
ard Sanchez, senior, uses the overhead proiector in a political
right Cramming for after lunch tests can be a sobering process.
Senior Ezra Brown skims over his notes before rushing to his fifth
ln Rouline Classes
As students entered the school year,
they faced many changes. More courses and
new techniques in teaching riddled their
minds and encouraged them to explore new
possibilities as they searched for their places
in the expanding curriculum.
Although the confused students sur-
vived their English pre-registration after the
conversion and addition of varied English
courses last year, many students relived
another day of confusion at registration. But
this was not all English classes and other new
subject areas had in store for them.
Soon after the bedlam of registration
had passed, the students were confronted
with new methods of teaching in all areas.
"Tom Swifties," "Hink Pink," "I'm Going
to jerusalem," and "What's My Line" games
quickened active minds and built up vocabu-
Body bandaging and going on field trips
enlightened health classes, while independ-
ent studies in math, English, and social
science encouraged student responsibility.
Raising farm and ranch animals and con-
structing buildings gave some students in vo-
cational education a chance to demonstrate
what they learned.
above lefl A sharpened pencil, plenty of paper,
concentration, and the fastest hand in the South
are demonstrated by junior Donis Rhoden as he
takes notes during a lecture.
above right Personality shines through as junior
Robert Wilbourn paints one of his favorite
center Taking advantage of a sunny day, Mrs. Fay
McGraw takes her students outside for their daily
bottom Trying to understand, Danny Lara listens
as Mr. Clifton Mackey explains the next step.
5:9 mf '9'
an y L.
, 'A Q
left The study of biological lab procedures is
usually accompanied by detailed explanations. Nlr.
james McDonald goes over a problem with Linda
Moon and Tom Reiner as they listen in hopes of
bottom right Realizing that working with chemi-
cals can sometimes be dangerous, junior Darrell
Rollins wears a face shield and apron as he works
on a chemistry experiment.
bottom left Finding the right books and papers
needed to do homework usually involves a rear-
rangement of lockers.
Adjusling To New Changes Proves Easy
As Well As Hard For Many Sfuclenls
Often learning English, math, science,
and history wasn't the most difficult part of
school. Many students found their major
problem was adjusting to the changes and
Numerous additions and changes oc-
curred in Tivy's staff. New to the administra-
tion were Principal Robert Presley and
Assistant Principal Gary Miears. Their
changes in hall policies, tardy policies, and
parking lot rules all took patience on the
part of the students, but most of the changes
were welcomed. In addition to the new
administrators, fifteen new teachers arrived
While registering for classes in the fall,
students experienced both excitement and
disappointment. Many were elated to find
lu V, , W-f s .. , I.,
that their schedules worked out just as planned,
as they received the teachers and classes of their
choice. Many students also found disappoint-
ment when the class periods and teachers they
wanted were already filled.
Students agreed that each teacher had his
own unique technique and good and bad
points. Students anxiously awaited some classes
and dreaded others, counting the minutes until
it would all come to an end.
Accomplishing that first geometry proof,
solving the chemistry experiment, finishing a
ten page term paper, and fluently speaking a
foreign language were just a part of the goals
students looked forward to achieving. Some
reached their goals easily, while others fought
above right Mischievously peering around, Freshman
Teddy Weston contemplates his academic "attitude"
and amuses himself as he spends the afternoon alone.
above For some students the class goes beyond the
boundaries of Tivy. ln this case, Sophomore Dannelle
Porter travels to Luckenbach as she seeks out a story
right Upon entering Miss Akinls room and seeing po-
etry and literature books, various papers and an open
gradebook, her unprepared students. assume the
Kleenexes will be well used for tears.
above left After spending a few minutes in Algebra
ll, Sophomore Kelly Cox tries to occupy herself by
making a hangman's noose.
middle left Who ever heard of having a bed in a
classroom? Mrs. Pat Renshaw not only has a bed
but also a complete house-like reading room in
which her English 210 students can relax and enjoy
their books and magazines.
above Students in sophomore World History ex-
tend many good wishes to Coach loc Price as he
blows out his birthday candles.
left With English students as spectators, Sopho-
more Cass Brantley shows his hobby and skill as he
demonstrates safe ways to ride a motorcycle.
, i Qt
: 3 '
L' X' 4
a 'Q' "
above right While sitting back in a comfortable
chair and propping his feet up, Sophomore Casey
Maher reads a magazine during English.
above Preparing a pattern is an essential step in
sewing. Sophomore joe De La Cruz works on the
pattern of a tote bag he is making in Homemaking
right Paint and brush, patience, steady hands, and
an mea are a few of the necessary parts of painting.
Sophomore Ben Deaton shows intense concentra-
tion as he works on his project.
far right Having a large enough desk is the main
problem with working on maps. Freshman Tammy
Howarth discovers that the floor is a remedy to
x X X fm.,
Tivy Students Show
ln Varied Coniesis
Whether it was University Inter-
scholastic League, Texas Association of
German Students, athletics, musical com-
petition, or vocational education contests,
Tivy students were "on the go." Never a
week passed that Antlers did not attend
some sort of out-of-town competition.
Students often rose at the crack of dawn,
armed themselves with ready-to-eat
breakfasts, and boarded buses to travel to
other schools. Usually returning in the wee
hours of the morning, students sleepily
headed for their cars or waiting parents.
Nerves were frayed and energy was spent by
the time they tumbled into their warm beds
at home where they could escape the never-
ending jolts of the bus rides.
Competition was not limited to inter-
scholastic contests, but was rampant ih the
classroom also. Classmates worked to accom-
plish personal goals, as well as to achieve
high ranks academically. Many hours were
spent in preparation for classes, as students
tried to take active parts in class discussion
and perform well on tests.
above left Waiting for her designer to return, this
cosmetology model decides to pose for the photog-
left During the sophomore demonstrations Linda
Monk is persuaded to be a "guinea pig" as Vicki
Deaton reveals to the class the do's and don'ts of
blow drying hair.
above Constructing a clay pottie for art class,
Seniors Sandra Coonfield and Gloria Cortez smile
as they near the end of their project.
UIL: Confidence ls The Nome Of The Gome
Tivy's University lnterscholastic League
CUILJ individual competitors spent many
long hard hours of practice and research
under the direction of UIL Literary Event
Coordinator, Mrs. Pat Renshaw.
Ull. was a major state competitive or-
ganization which allowed students to express
their knowledge in various areas of interest,
such as speech, slide rule, spelling, number
sense, shorthand, typing, and journalism.
Each student strived to achieve perfec-
tion in a particular event. All of the time and
effort was spent with one goal in mind. To a
UIL participant, the ultimate mark of
success was winning in the state tournament
at the University of Texas in Austin. Al-
though few actually saw this dream become
reality, personal victories outside of compet-
ition were not to be overlooked.
There was a feeling of success when a
student was able to face the class confi-
dently, deliver a speech without stuttering,
or spell psychopharmacology in one breath.
As one participant claimed, that's what UIL
was all about-building self-confidence.
below Dale Hedrick concentrates on a slide rule
problem in hopes of doing well in competition.
top right It takes the combined efforts of judy
Gradoville, jeff Thompson, and David Turner to
solve that science equation.
boztom right Steve Sokolyk, UIL debator, tries to
convince his friend that he does, indeed, have the
Q, , K
A k . I
. . 3-Lg.
top left Nlrs. Helen Eisaman, UIL spelling sponsor,
ignores her lunch and directs attention to some-
thing more important-a list of spelling words.
bottom Several UlL spellers seem to wonder
whether Angel Bucha can really make heads or tails
of those tongue-twisting words.
top right lo Ann Somers, Coley Holmes, and jan
Schwethelm quickly jot down their ideas as they
perfect their writing abilities for UIL journalism.
center Mrs. Renshaw and Kathy Howe try to
straighten out some of the basic problems encoun-
tered while participating in a UIL event.
below Before a speech can be given, the students
must scan magazines and gather pertinent infor-
mation, which is a time-consuming and often very
.eff 'gt L
t. n - ii,
' ' vim:-A
Y 1- gif
1? so mR,,.p
High Hopes Held For Dromolic Production
top left UIL typists work on speed and accuracy
to prepare for up-coming competition.
bottom left joe De La Cruz is dramatic even at
rehearsal as he portrays Little Crow, a character
in "Witness at Wounded Knee."
below Etta McGrew Lee and jenny Stephens take
dictation off a tape in order to build up speed,
which is one of the most important factors in UIL
bottom right These cast members appear contem-
plative as they observe other members during a
rehearsal ofthe UIL one-act play.
Shock And Surprise
Selection ls Mode
"Report to the principal's office-
immediately!" read the note in the student's
hand. Thoughts rushed through the girl's
head, "What did l do wrong? Why does Mr.
Presley want to see me?" With a queasy feel-
ing and horror-stricken face she reached the
principal's outer office to find other
students with the same scared looks on their
faces. While being ushered into Mr. Presley's
office, everyone was thinking, "What can
this be about?"
Mr. Presley, with a stern look on his
face, heightened the anxiety. "Some things
have been going on that l don't like. The
reason each of you is here is because we
need a few answers. I want you to go to
room 25, and don't talk to anyone!"
Suspicions began to arise, but the fear was
not diminished. Upon reaching their destina-
tion, the door was cautiously opened to
some smiling faces and a sign saying,
"Welcome to NHS!"
The National Honor Society lNHSl con-
sisted of juniors with a 4.6 grade average and
seniors holding a 4,2 grade average. The
members were selected by the principal, the
sponsor, and other members of the faculty.
Aside from the regular meetings, an installa-
tion and initiation was held for new
members. There, after slight embarrassment
and several laughs, new members felt a part
of this select group. Membership in NHS was
a suitable reward for those who made that
extra academic effort.
top Leading the installation ceremony of new
members are Deanne lmmel, secretary, Sam
Hildebrand, treasurer, Laura Ohlenburger, vice
presidentg and Beth Reiner, president.
middle left A genuine drug-store cowboy, Steven
Zirkel sings "Take Me Home, Country Road" while
accompanying himself on the guitar.
middle right Being a cheerleader in the 70's is
different from leading yells in the 5O's. Rena
McGraw brings back memories for the adults with
a yell from the happy days.
right Bringing Teri Perhamus into the act, Pennie
Edwards and Kathleen lones thank the initiator
who made them sing a song and do a gymnastic
top The twenty-six new members of the NHS were
surprised but happy to be a part of the select
mlddle left Portraying Dolly Parton, jody Schupp
reveals her singing and dancing abilities.
mlddle Kathleen Akin, sponsor of the NHS, works
with Beth Reiner in the planning of meetings.
middle right Laurel and Hardy, alias Margaret
Crick and Karen Crocker, put on a magic show for
parents, teachers, and friends.
left Belly-dancing proves to be a lonesome sport
for Maggie Williams until Beth Reiner steps in for a
Four Juniors Gef
Who's Who Aword
Varsity basketball player Sam
Hildebrand could frequently be found prac-
ticing on the court during sixth period in
preparation for a good season. Lettering in
this sport enabled him to participate in 'T'
Association. His athletic interests also
showed in his membership in FCA. ln
addition, Sam presided over both the Law
Club and Key Club, and served as vice-
president of the Senior Class and band. How-
ever, his involvement did not keep him from
making the good grades necessary for
membership in NHS and Principal 's Team.
Pep talks to ANTLER staff members on
ad sales were not Bronwyn Aaberg's only
vocal exercises. Her interests also included
U. l. L. informative speaking, and participa-
tion in the one-act play. As a reporter of
Student Council, band, and Future Business
Leaders of America, Bronwyn used her year-
book skills of writing to communicate
effectively. She was also a member of Drama
Club, Keywanettes, Law Club and Octagon.
Sophomore jeffrey Thompson com-
bined his sports interests with scholastic
achievements. His participation on the 1. V.
football team caused his teammates to
choose him co-captain of the team. His
athletic inclinations also included track and
FCA membership. jeffrey presided over Tivy
Future Teachers, and contributed as a
member to Student Council and junior
Engineering Technical Society. The vice-
president of his class, he also participated in
U. l. L. slide rule, science and spelling.
top Senior Class vice president Sam Hildebrand
listens to discussion about the senior trip.
middle As business manager of the ANTLER staff,
Bronwyn Aaberg takes care of the paperwork that
goes into a publication.
right jeffrey Thompson occupies his spare time
preparing for U. l. L. spelling competition.
148 Who's Who
I 2 N
jan Schwethelm, known for her partici-
pation as an All-District volleyball player,
also served as a member of the 'T' Associa-
tion and a sweetheart of the Fellowship of
Christian Athletes iFCAl. Her ability in
sports was acknowledged as she lettered in
basketball as well as in volleyball. She also
worked in Home Economics Cooperative
Education, and in Future Homemakers of
America as a member of the advisory board.
lan edited the TATLER and publicized
events of the Drama Club. For her
involvement in activities, lan was chosen
Elks' Student of the Month for November.
If not by sight, students knew lane
Harris by sound as she fulfilled her duties as
Student Council president by making daily
announcements during second period. She
also presided over FCA. She was a member
of Keywanettes,a school service organization.
lane contributed to the school athletic pro-
gram as an All-District volleyball player,
participant in track, and student coach and
manager of basketball. Her consistency in
sports earned her the honor of 'Tl Associa-
tion membership, where she also was
selected sweetheart. Students acknowledged
lane's involvement by naming her All School
Favorite. Elks members named her Student
of the Month for September.
lf not working out on the beam for the
newly-formed Tivy gymnastic team, or
jumping and turning cartwheels as varsity
cheerleader, Rena McGraw could be found
busily studying to maintain the high grades
necessary for Principal's Team and National
Honor Society lNHSl membership. Her
sports affiliations included Fellowship of
Christian Athletes and 'T' Association. She
balanced the choir's books as choir treasurer,
and caroled at Christmas time with the
Returning from six months in South
Africa, Lynn Byrd swung into activities with
membership in 'T' Association. She was not
only vice-president and sweetheart of the
German Club, but also was on the board of
the directors of Interact. Lynn contributed
to other organizations, including Student
Council, HERO, NHS, Principal's Team and
U. l. L. readywriting.
top Being co-editor of the TATLER is hectic at
times, but lan Schwethelm finds her task enjoy-
mlddle right An apple a day keeps the doctor
away-especially when the lunch hour is filled with
meetings. lane Harris finds her Wednesday lunch
occupied by Student Council meetings.
middle left Scholarship, one of Rena lVlcGraw's
attributes, is displayed by her membership in NHS.
left Lynn Byrd provides entertainment for parents
at the NHS initiation with a song performed on the
Who's Who l49
Selection ls Mode
When not boosting team spirit or per-
forming at a game as a Golden Girl, Gayle
Hill could be found on the court as a basket-
ball player, not a spectator. Her sports
participation was seen through her member-
ship in FCA and 'T' Association, and she
served as reporter of both. She also was
reporter of Law Club. Other clubs she con-
tributed to were FHA and Interact. She was
also Keywanettes treasurer, TFT vice
president, and Senior Class secretary.
'T' Association member Allison
Campbell was a District finalist and Regional
qualifier quarter finalist in tennis. She
showed her leadership abilities as Student
Council treasurer, Law Club vice president,
and Interact secretaryftreasurer. She was
also involved in NHS, Drama Club, FCA,
Keywanettes, Octagon, and Spanish Club.
Pennie Edwards fulfilled her duties as
ANTLER editor in the writing field' as well
as in photography. A member of the Student
Council and NHS, she took part in extra
activities and served on special committees.
An active member of the band, she partici-
pated in solo and ensemble competition and
went to District in individual competition.
She also served as flag co-captain. Pennie was
a member of Future Business Leaders of
America and YFC president.
An accompanist for the choir, lo Ann
Somers showed her musical inclinations. She
participated in solo and ensemble on the
Region and State levels and went to Region
and Area in individual competition. As co-
editor of the TATLER, lo Ann occupied her
time making story assignments and writing
stories of her own. She also contributed to
Student Council and NHS, and was a --
participant in the U. I. L. one-act play.
top left As Fellowship of Christian Athletes
reporter, Gayle Hill publicizes the club's projects.
top right With drink in hand and thinking cap on
head, Allison Campbell prepares herself for a brain-
middle Pennie Edwards, oboe player, prepares for
solo and ensemble competition and a one rating.
right TATLER co-editor lo Ann Somers gives
assignments to staffers for the next publication.
150 Who's Who
-aww. wr. ,
As sports editor of the TATLER, Ruth
McGraw frequently could be seen writing up
the plays of a game. Not only did she
recreate sporting activities in her stories, but
also she boosted spirit as a varsity cheer-
leader. She also was a participant in
gymnastics, lettering in the sport. Her sports
interests included membership in FCA and
'T' Association. She also was a member of
Keywanettes and the Student Council.
Don Baskin, baseball letterman, was an
active member of 'T' Association. President
of the band, Don participated in band solo
and ensemble, and went to District and
Region in individual competition. Don also
presided over the Senior Class, and was
election, he was chosen All School Favorite.
Don was also a member of Key Club.
junior Coley Holmes' interests varied
from Spanish Club to Octagon. Coley was
president and sweetheart of the Drama Club,
and was a member of Art Club and TFT. He
reported for the TATLER staff and received
an lnterscholastic League Press Conference
lnterscholastic League Press Conference
citation for a feature story he wrote. He also
was a U. l. L. contestant last spring in prose
interpretation. Coley served as assistant
drum major for the band and went to
District and Region in individual music
Nlusic played an important part in Lisa
Gianotti's year as she was a member of both
the band and the choir. She participated in
solo and ensemble in both organizations. She
went to District, Region and Area in choir.
Lisa also served as vice-president of Drama
Club and was a member of Octagon and
TFT. The junior Class secretary also com-
peted in U. l. L. speech and spelling.
lop Ruth McGraw combines her writing skills with
hcr imagination in writing stories for the TATLER.
middle The wheels turn in Don Baskin's head as he
listens attentively at a Senior Class meeting.
bottom left Playing his horn at a pep rally, Coley
Holmes helps complete thc sound of the band.
bottom right Lisa Gianotti's musical talents vary
from singing in the choir to playing the oboe in the
Wh0's Who l5l
For Club Acfivilies
Involvement, leadership, and scholarship
were a part of the selection of Student of
the Year. Senior Teri Perhamus proved her
capabilities through activities and academic
achievements. As first chair flute and piccolo
in the band, Teri competed in solo and
ensemble, and advanced to District and
Region in individual competition. As
associate editor of the ANTLER, she helped
staff members, checked copy, layouts, and
headlines, and completed pages of her own.
A member of Student Council, she attended
regular meetings and served on special com-
mittees. She was president of Interact,
treasurer of the German Club, and a member
of jETS. A Who's Who member last year,
Teri was a member of NHS and the
Principal's Team. Teri was also selected as a
member of Who's Who Among American
High School Students and was honored as a
National Merit finalist.
right Happily numbering music for the judge of
solo and ensemble competition, Teri Perhamus has
no qualms about the upcoming contest.
152 Student of the Year
Involvement is important in school,
both in academic efforts and extracurricular
Laura Ohlenburger, Daughters of the
American Revolution CDARD Best Citizen, is
involved in many activities. The senior's
talents vary from taking down the notes at
Student Council meetings to playing her
drum in the band. In addition to her
position as secretary on the council, Laura
also serves as vice president of National
Honor Society lNHSi. She enjoys pastimes
of reading, sewing, drawing and crafts, as
well as subjects such as trigonometry and
jane Harris and Don Baskin, All School
Favorites, were also two involved seniors. As
president of the Student Council, jane had
plenty to do. Nevertheless, she found time
to be president of Fellowship of Christian
Athletes lFCAi and a member of
Keywanettes and the "T" Association. lane
also went to All-District in volleyball. Don
was not only the president of the Senior
class but also the band president. He was
active in the Key Club and 'T' Association.
Don also received a letter in baseball.
How these three found time for extra-
currricular activities is hard to say. Neverthe-
less, their involvement let each of them be
known in a special way throughout Tivy.
top As Student Council secretary, Laura
Ohlenburger takes minutes at the meetings.
left ln a school wide election, Don Baskin and
lane Harris were elected All School Favorites.
Staff Honors Students For Effort And Enthusiasm
Tivy Salutes is the ANTLER staff's way
of honoring students who excel in one
particular area. In the Who's Who section,
students are honored for their versatility
while in Tivy Salutes they are honored for
their dedication and enthusiasm in one
lt takes a certain kind of charisma to be
a winner at the new student game . . .When
Senior Judy Gradoville moved to Kerrville in
the fall, she adapted to Tivy with no prob-
lem at all. ln addition to her heavy academic
load, Judy found time to participate in
Tivy's tennis program. She was a member of
FCA, Keywanettes, Law Club, and Spanish
Club. She also took part in UIL science com-
petition. Many found it amazing that judy
could be a part of so many activities and still
maintain a high academic average and class
right Senior judy Gradoville is active and involved,
but a good deal of her time must be devoted to
deep thinking and academic study to keep up her
154 Tivy Salutes
Senior Anna Stevenson was the most
advanced German student at Tivy this year. As
a sophomore, she skipped her second year of
class by studying on her own during the
summer. She went straight into her third year
of study during her sophomore year. Because of
her love for the language, Anna was very active
in the German Club. She was also a member of
Interact Club, lETS, and NHS.
right Fourth year German student Anna Stevenson
works with Mrs. Abraham on a German assignment.
Anna was also very active in German Club.
. . ' 1 T
ae ' fr '
511 5. 'TV A'
,mwxfg3 , ..1,,, in
, , sy.
, A V A
... if " r L.
. K, .
' ffl.. rm.
Senior Gil Atkinson served as student
adviser for the building trades program. He
spent three class periods a day working in the
new building built by the class members. He
learned advanced carpentry skills and gained
experience with various types of saws and tools.
Gil also devoted time and effort to the Spanish
Club, selling tickets to the annual supper and
left Senior Gil Atkinson works hard to learn building
trade skills and to teach other students. Gil was the
building trades Student adviser.
One of Freshman Tom Rokicki's
favorite hobbies was dabbling in electronics.
Tom spent many hours Hguring out the
whys and hows of radios, stereos, and
calculators. Tom was an active member of
lETS and participated in the club's various
trips and projects.
left As an active member of lETS and an enthu-
siastic math student, Freshman Tom Rokicki
found little spare time. He takes a well-earned
break during class.
First chair player Scott Lee found that
music was a great way to pass the time. The
senior put in numerous hours at the band
hall, practicing his trumpet for various UlL
band competitions. Scott made the District,
Region, and Area bands and participated in
solo and ensemble, bringing home two first
division ratings. In addition to his musical
interests, he was a member of IETS.
left Senior Scott Lee spends many hours practic-
ing his trumpet for band rehearsal, but he finds
that even first chair players have to concentrate
Tivy Salutes l 55
left junior Laura Hatch "hangs around" after school to swing from
her favorite cam pus tree.
right Focusing in on the Tivy student body with her camera and
promoting ANTLER sales are two of Sara Vlasek's responsibilities as
a yearbook photographer.
right Newcomer Robert Presley finds lunch time a
perfect chance to acquaint himself with students of
all grades and interests.
Presley, Robert K. Principal
Immel, Bill Assistant Principal
Miears, Gary Assistant Principal
Abraham, LuEllen English 110, German I, ll, lll,
lV, German Club
Adam, Kathryn Librarian, Library Club
Anderegg, Karla Chemistry, Antlerettes and Cheer-
Akin, Kathleen English 410, 510, 610, National
Arvin, E. T. Vocational Director
Barlow, Patty English 200, 300, 510, Drama Club
Benner, Tom American History, Government
Bierschwale, Charles Vocational Agriculture l, ll,
Future Farmers of America, Rodeo Club
Billnitzer, Herman Audio Visual Director
Bone, Clyde General Physical Science
Bone, june American History
Boyd, Bob Athletic Director, HT" Association
Carey, Margaret Homemaking l, Future Home-
makers of America
Carpenter, lim General Physical Science, Youth
Chambers, Lois Geometry, Elementary Analysis
Chambliss, Preston Business Arithmetic, Account-
ing I, Insurance, Investment, Real Estate
Conlee, Kathy Cosmetology
Crimmins, Mary English 110, World History,
Davenport, Ann Counselor
Davenport, Bill Diagnostician
Day, Kay Physical Education I, ll, Volleyball
Dechert, jerry World History, Tennis Coach
DeMasco, Phil World History,
Doan, Barbara Health Occupations
Dozier, joe General Shop l, ll
Eisaman, Helen English 110, 210
Ferguson, Meredith School Nurse
Foskett, Stan General Physical Science, Physics!
Advanced Science, junior Engineering Technical
Geeslin, Virginia English 410-B, Business Commun-
ication, Shorthand l, ll, Typing ll
Gibson, Linda Homemaking, Young Homemakers
Goetzel, Verne Biology I
Gottschall, Dorothy English 210, 310
Green, Bob American History, Key Club
Guess, Colleen Introduction to Algebra I, Algebra
Hale, Martin Coordinator of Special Services
Hall, Ruth American History, Government
Henke, Lorene Aide
Henry, james Counselor
lmhoff, Vicki English 110, journalism l, II,
lunkin, Adele Fundamentals of Math, Algebra I
Keese, Rick Government, junior Varsity Football
Keidel, Darlene Homemaking, Future Homemakers
Kutzer, Margaret Geometry, Algebra ll, Student
Lavender, john Auto Mechanics
Lavender, Rosa World History, Government,
New Policies Give
More Freedom To
Changes seemed to be a way of life on
the Tivy campus. Students adjusted to new
teachers and administrators as well as to
changes in policy. Fifteen new faces
appeared at the faculty's August meeting.
The new principal, Robert Presley, hoping to
award freedom to the students, introduced
some new policies and reinstated some old
ones. Coke machines were allowed in the
halls and teachers could permit gum chewing
in class. Students were also allowed to sit in
their cars in the parking lots. Mr. Presley was
confident this would work under one
condition-"no smacky mouth!" Mr. Presley
also felt that if the students and faculty all
worked together, the year would be a
success. Mrs. Gladys Maxwell, one of the
new teachers, summed it up by saying, "I am
really impressed with the co-operative spirit
between the faculty and the administration.
This spirit comes down to the students, too.
All of these factors make Tivy a place where
l really enjoy teaching."
top lcfl ln a reversal of roles, Helen Eisaman finds
herself as student, playing the game she prepared
for her students.
top right Second grade recess is nothing like a
spirited high school pep rally as eight year old Sally
finds out. English teacher Patty Barlow empathizes
with her daughter's startled reactions.
bottom left With the help of an overhead projec-
tor, leanne Thompson instructs her trig students.
bottom rfghl Signing, a new course taught by
Laura Skeen, teaches students motions which
represent letters as well as complete words.
top Some people love to have their picture taken
while others do their best to avoid a camera.
leanne Thompson threatens the devious photog-
rapher that dared interrupt her conversation with
bottom left Delbert Spencer's young son watches
in fascination as the big kids show spirit at a pep
bottom right Poring over an accounting work-
book, Preston Chambliss takes extra time to help
McCullar, Kay Counselor
McDonald, lames Biology l, ll
McGraw Fa English 100 110
1 Y .
McKune, Adelaide On Campus Training, Vocation-
al Preparation I
Macdonald, Sharon Vocational Office Education
Mackey, Clifton General Drafting, Pre-Engineering
84 Architectural Drafting, General Shop
Maxwell, Gladys Business Law lll, Shorthand l, ll,
Future Business Leaders of America
Montgomery, Dan American History, Basketball
Morris, Bill Choir
Norton, Lenos Fundamentals of Math l, ll, Math,
Nunez, Randy Health, Assistant Football Coach
Parish, Henry Health, Tennis Coach, Fellowship
of Christian Athletes
. Q'-Q f.
- 'J ,kxlf
P .. .
.: its sf-1
It M a
- . wfeztz,
' -f. ,, ,
ISE' 1 s
Pressler, Emilie Home Economics Co-operative
Education, Home Economic Related Occupation
Price, joe Willy American History, World History,
Renshaw, Pat English 200, Speech l, ll, lll, UlL
Rhodes, Laura Fundamentals of Math l, ll
Ruke, Leslie Assistant Band Director
Rule, Budde Algebra l, ll
Ruth, john Librarian, Library Club
Scott, Mickey Aide
Smith, Steve Assistant Band Director
Smith, Walter English 200, 210, 300
Smithson, Bud Spanish I, ll, lll, IV, Spanish Club
Spence, loyce Art, Art Club, Student Council
Feel Pressure From
Long Quarter Tests
The student gave his notes one last
glance. He imagined the fun the teacher
would have giving the test. The teacher's
grin was clear in the pupil's mind, He
snapped back to reality when a voice said,
"Please clear your desk except for some
clean sheets of paper and a pen. The quarter
exam is long and it will take you the entire
period to finish it." Histhoughts immediately
went to the exam before him.
The teacher slipped into his chair
thinking of the work that lay ahead ofhirn.
Many nights had already been devoted to
compiling a fair exam that would test how
much the student had learned. Now he faced
the large task of grading all of his students'
The teacher then thought about how
the students dreaded tests. Didn't those kids
ever think of their teachers? lt was the
teachers who had to make the test, grade it,
average grades, and complete report cards.
The exam blues affected everyone-students
and teachers alike.
top Taking a breather from a hectic schedule,
Bill lmmel spends time chatting with his secretary,
bottom Tired of the same everyday routine,
William Smithson holds class outside, hoping to
brighten up faces as well as minds.
Spencer, Delbert Typing I, Business Management
84 Ownership, Personal Management, Business
Sudduth, Mike Distributive Education Il, Ill,
Distributive Education Clubs of America
Sullivan, Carolyn On The job Training
Syers, Margaret English 110
Teltschik, Avie Band Director
Thompson, jeanne Introduction to Algebra II,
Trig, Analytic Geometry, Future Teachers of
Ward, Barrie Vocational Agriculture, Future
Farmers of America
Ward, Hillyer Typing I, IE, Record Keeping,
Watson, Margaret Fundamentals of Math, Algebra
Webb, David Physical Education I, Baseball Coach
Weishaar, john Physical Education Il Baseball
Williams, Ian English 310, 410
Willis, Karen Distributive Education I ll Distri
butive Education Clubs of America
Woolbright, Melvin Industrial Co-operative Train
ing I, ll, Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
-' ., s ' - .f ,,. sz ,fl
, 1 A 71555, . , V ., ., , A rf . Q ,.
wa, we f f A Q- -i ' -. C ' e e on
f 1 5 SK 59 x' -A . I I
Y? ' I gif 'K J XV" 3 ,ff .
' 'J I I ,gli 1' I ' A ' 1
Q s S I ref'
s ' x , at ,
.5 I X A '
' ' ef
M, 'wi . x X I, V
Xydes, Georgia English 400, 410, Keywanettes
above New friendships formed between teachers
during school hours extend into afternoons of
golfing. Ioyce Spence, Lois Chambers, Dorothy
Gotschall, and june Bone relax from aday behind
the desk on the golf course.
right Blending into the student atmosphere, Super-
intendent Clyde Greer shows his loyalty to Tivy at
an outdoor football pep rally.
will-f K' if
el f , Wd,
e For Homecoming,
Holl Dufy Awards
"What is that thing on Miss Akin's
dress? lt looks like a cupcake holder with
two ribbons attached to it."
"l don't know what it is but Mrs.
Barlow has one on too."
"Do you think we should ask her about
Many students were surprised to learn
that the ribbons were part of a new approach
taken to hall duty. Since the task of keeping
students out of the hall was not always
enjoyable, teachers were organized into
teams. Competition was fierce at the begin-
ning of the year as each duty team tried to
earn the trophy awarded to the best team.
, Olaya Secretary
,Carol Attendance Secretary
One popular way of winning the award was
bribery-of the administrators, that is.
The teachers also competed in Home-
coming activities. Margaret Syers was faculty
sweetheart and had the honor of riding in
Tom Benner's Volkswagen. The car was
appropriately decorated with a blackboard
and sayings such as "Up the Down Stair-
case." The faculty car received honorable
mention in the Homecoming car competition.
Needless to say, teachers did more than
sit behind their desks and grade papers all
day. After all, teachers are human, too.
top Those responsible for Tivy's clean campus are
Elmer Vassaur, Bob Reithers, Oralia Azcona,
Florin Sanchez, Fannie Botello, and Manuel
bottom lefl Long bus trips are monotonous for
some, but Mary Crimmins, the Golden Girl sponsor,
uses this time for some last minute repairs on a
cheerleader's sweater to be worn that sarne evening.
bottom right Dances aren't "just for kids."
Margaret Kutzer demonstrates her dancing abilities,
despite surprised glances from students.
Frances Athletic Secretary
Pat Principal's Secretary
Wise, Margie Registrar
Arvin, Susan Food Service
Feuge, Louise Food Service
Mains, Rachel Food Service
Ranne, Geraldine Food Service
Reese, Evelyn Food Service
3 ,E Vs:,L.,:.-fzq'
' l A ei 9 y '
' V ' i 45 -wi V K . - . s"' "' '-
i 9 Q A 5.41
1 B ' ill: iis' if B B. i if
A il35"f'955 ,SPE f B' . lk? QIBTQQ :E LV., in-?mg1J L. I V
X ' W I, ' , s A ' 3 i Q ,-,V a',i x V ,tx
115552-LEJ W B . 7 'x , ., F5 0 'l , -
i sf"'Yfy , . V ' fm 'Q A ff - '-1 "lf
me V i , 2 'PGS " ,V'f,' v, , N" 5
1 ' sf '4 ,v , A "wi" ' it! ',
K 'Q' V' 4" E ' "-15."'f 'lf WV dsl,
,, B ? Will.:-1 ., fy-,A -. ' u i V J! I Y s . sl 1 A . ' I - K K . K
F T 'fax , 7 fe? - 6 'Y I l
r , " V Y it
ff V V' L , f
QQ . B , a, f Q ' V- fuk. if l
3 Yi' A ' ' QV 1' ,F , Y.4jf'.'
ff, ,. as ! V N. ' r V ff, i -4 l
, '+G "DY ' lt ,Q V 5' ,V
,W , g lv .n gm 4 Q -
is H- ffl 1154, LM .
.V 1 ' f, 15? u X 1.
'W ' 3 .
V1 '- K Y A ,Q .
' 'P' fri' V
, f ., 'I 5
1 , ' V
1 X . V M l Q ggi
f" A in any N W : ,ll , S 1
X P f Q nf 4 N B 4
7 4 . ' ' L ' , ' i - '
NR i . .n.. L ly f- x X fi, 'ffl
K . . 'Q Q K,l-,.'.f W EL ,
me M 5 li V' Y i
l l"l , . I ' M .Z ll V -va V - . V V V. I A . ,V X 4 Br V
f " . Q "i' V V . . gf' is , W, X Vai 4 ' .i
h f . V lx 5 , X' -W,k W'3 ix
' 2 l N X K . f lui : l
. ' Ls '
1 Vi l A A i 4 gfgg
, - -:gfw1g, giv:. 'f - . x 7
.1 , U" V- . , M - -x
UV Q 7 A rg f A 3-
'm N! 'QE' , r
" , Spf ' "-3 4 ' 'fl Louis Confer
ef YL 0 'K 'N' il? ,I -fjs Sandra Coonfield
s X f - r , r-- Q ., A - ,
it ., ' Yi A N x w r Gloria Cortez
A afar A I- 55' ij? N , Anthony Council
by A Gai, Y b b K A , J J Q I ,A Ernest Crenwelge
,M ' Q Rs . , m y
X 1 A ,A . bl"-th ,. ,A -
-. W . 3 1 'wi 1 f Efdy Cgdgr
g 7 A- aine u it
l- " fi' , 'S K I T "a Tommy Day
K X. h r 4 N . w Marvin Deese
V, ' X A, 7 'Nj ,J ' Q :Nl , Richard De Los Santos
g 1154 , 7. K it N K il F
, 4 X cl 2 F., A ,J li X A15 if ': - ,W W
i 9. H ,
' " Ek A
A 13 7 fu' W rf FWWX 3-urine Devereaux
Q, t M M -, 3,77 V v- -QD i Drury
5 1, Nw e""cf - W b Steve Drymala
, .,, " . . W ,,, , , . . " ,, . 4 D
Nl X' f 1 ' .- ' " iigidegouilin
A , , "f is Tv: D73 l 1 s '91, '- "
i at 5- Qfqg X- 5, pax ' ,. 'E ,
'Ll xl Q f , 47' 'fi fi
. 'Q .az
ta. i rl L
" L' J' A I "iAV?"', ' i n ' Pennie Edwards
rf, ' L- . ,. . - - W g . Randy Evans
'N' .' I Lori Ferris
1 ,,, cgi ff , Nlaceo Fifer
J l ' " ' cums Fmie
,f af- fr ' Q N X 1 V
f' 1 ' f s 7 f, K . . J
X X 9 .X 7 ,
Many Busy Seniors
Take Enlry Exams,
Prepare For Future
ln spite of being the "top dogs," the
seniors were still carefree and seemed to
have little concern with the fact. Taking
college entrance exams, filling out job appli-
cations, and trying to decide what they
would like to do when they "got out" of
Tivy, the seniors were still prone to running
down the halls singing, dancing, and doing
whatever amused them They proudly
wore their rings with "l978" boldly engraved
on each side, reminding them "The Greatest
Class-There's No Mistake, is the Senior
Class of 78!"
left The 1977-78 Senior Class officers ifrom left
to rightl are: Sam Hildebrand, vice-presidentg
Nancy Priour, treasurerg Gayle Hill, secretary,
Don Baskin, president.
Senior Closs Enfry
Wins Third Prize
In Floof Coniesf
Seniors were affected by several changes
involving Homecoming festivities. The
building of the bonfire could not start until
the day of the activity due to the early
burning of it in past years. The traditional
burning of the HT" was combined with the
bonfire, and many excited, spirited seniors
participated inthe activity. To go along with
the Homecoming theme of motion pictures,
"King Kong" was chosen for the float. The
float showed much hard work and talent and
received third place.
top right The Senior Class float featurin Kin
i S S
Kong's big hand capturing the Opponentqplgced
third in float competition.
bottom rfglil Although Homecoming festivities
were dampened, the bonfire was a success.
Eddy Fitzgerald 1: Q.,
Carmen Flores Q -.4
Rod Fry x V 'V
Diana Garcia A' or -
is V , .
, X l
Lisa Gardner W' -
john Garrett 1 -.sa i, -
Eloy Garza N' 'T ' '
Paul Garza 'I' - i 'Wy'
Delia Gauna 6
i X x l
t l ,
' . l Q
2: - i J 1 T t -
1-W af. Q.
Laura Glaze 2- I QM ,. M
Judy Gradoville " 7 . , ' 'TY-f' Wi
' K Q J' 'i W E,
. 'T' ,fl ,- i 1 .T 5' i t
'T 'ff' 5 sm Z i r -
...Isa "' y,
Nancy Gray 1 H
Margaret Grigsby A 1' ,, Z
it Xiagxf f s. X
A ik? . fppr
3523.5 ' -
G ' at
.. N- "'
' Q- , 'j' I
X my -4
., , .
1' Q .5 P ,x is
t , 9 f
. ' , 1-"i.e5,'5"fEa . 'VV
5 fy G iillibgalftfirf
. l . Hitftweffrrf
'lb J, I
F 'M i
,U xr L 1 A A x N
sv' A - ' . ,, w ,, A f gli g- lg,
,fin f: f""""'1 V
nia -21 a
Vikki' V xx X 2 x 1 - qi., V x K .7 YR We
, Giidliiig 0
' . ' Sli. 'o
' .i 1 W ,
. -s .
, K A
. i' ' ' i - ' A",
rf, in 'Q 2 " T - , ' 'il
ff: y K-3 V V :ina
1, all 1 354 .. , 'J V V , i
ff - ,ff ' , - 3. - ,
A V ' 'gig , f
,fr f ,f ,Xia -,l K-
4 ,f 5 .2-A 4A-. f l WV -,1 '
fiifg x l Ti Q R
'N frai l' ,:QRQ7i' H
X -. . 4 'Yff Refi
X NX Q
Qz- fry-ea :E QF?
XX R ye
'T pc P f r ' "'
' i " ' 'TLT' U ' ,
-' ff, . .ff i -'---'-'
Elini i r Y dzirv 1:2 af lv T '11
,Lg . U I ,' 'L 7- X - ,I W ,1
Wes, W , I had ..s,,,i-VH, ll,
fiiliif fiffi : 3-2-:ia-. as "H , f ' ' ga nna' n
'W-ex flffff Lsff- - fiieffie
r ,Qf,- ,-s---y,,sf4,1gg- -wil: -wsf.'.sw " Q- -. -'-""" - . L .
rv-fgpggE:rvQ',g2fq1iQf-1-sip' - 1 :Ip -'...,fQ ' ' v f"V.'Q,' Mil' ' f'fr,,:
' N'3a'ffI+Qf.l1A 9 A ' '- ' '
1 fufa-'?1i,.f3"'. T A --' . , -
"'x,:a.fvp:' ffl: , f i ' f , , f w
.. ' .yi T. i, 1 w
,2f5it.,,i,k:Rag3L.gg.b . D AL ,,,,oe,.e,p+- 4 . ,
diff??.1Se2,.."?sQ:'x11sf:?2f'W:,fi?gi+f2 f i Q it T ,
above Seniors jeff Hubenak, Robby Keith, and Russ
Angell enjoy conversation in the parking lot during
fefl Senior Mike Richmond enjoys a game of frisbee
now and then.
jeff Hubenak t ile i Q . i
Amy Huffhines 3 ' A .L K i' i '
Raynell Hutchinson i3i"'Y5,L ' -N V H x " l '1" lr
Deanne lmmel K ki " , if
l iff' -s ffl '
K X ,L gg t , AX ' f 'w
, gs, : tt -
r 1.1. A A '-
. 'T 7
'fps' A -1
Denise Kalmbach Wet- 4,
at f nk
Q 5. '
t t , W E at
3 sv ,I . .
353 Q '
. ?Zf x
, J' : J
.f V- 'f
x is If
M, .oe f -
. L 'rv SEQ
1, 5- 2
35.3. 'mi .
W Li '
' 5? I
' A . ,
" ' l
. ,wt . 3 I
.c S - , ' 443 ' K if
.' 'gm 1 A a, kk
Barry Knox - ' 7 'V P "
Raymond Krauss j -I -A Q f U b, 1 W
Sherry Lang A ' , ,A W ' eff, . W , ...K
Chris Lantz Aj-'l 1 ' WM S .
Patrick Larish fidf I 4 c ' 1 A ,ia '
. ' ' Y W ' E- . , S - 2
J K Tiff, iffy A y , fx? Q Q A '
, ' ' . Q' K I V! Ill' .3 f
K X '4.4 - I Leg l 'xt 'IJ
4 . ' l i F
By Active Seniors
Seniors were pleased with the changes in
the election of Homecoming Queen. Last
year, a representative from each class was
elected. Many seniors felt insulted. This
year, five senior duchesses were elected by
the football team, and voted on by the
student body. They were Amy Huffhines,
Laura Glaze, Kathy jones, Brenda Howton,
and Linda Lewis. Linda, who was crowned
queen, commented, "I thought it was a good
way to elect the traditional queen." Most of
the seniors felt the same way Linda did, with
right Linda Lewis was elected Homecoming Queen
by the student body.
far right Senior class favorites are Don Baskin and
40 X i ,, ,, , ,353
.- -- -F f w
I V. yn, . Z:
tht 5 V A V A .
' Z 'L Q . .
' xi 2 - J, X xi it
4 it ,afggga s :Q ?' + f
H T' if J -"- iffy 15531- "h' 2 figs: 'px' ,"?-ek?
I " "iii r' f 1.
Y S W Q
1 4 42' 3
'N A44 ""' R v'
'x . , c fi' N
El XX X" E 1 y K
l e -We "" fs-
i X fcf A ,N XX!
Etta Lynn McGraw
4 right Senior Brenda Howton hurriedly returns to
q class after her lunch break.
Teri Perham us
, . ,1f ',
. if - 55 M l Q
M ' ff' 'gg lr . - 1
M. - fr X f""fJQ' , .. j Q
1 ' ft- r -, , ix gf f'
gay' 2 Q- ' f
' X ,. .K if ' 4?'f1,., 5i, Q::Ti ,. , f
Arai TN - i or .rf .S - e
5 'f X ' if ji S +2
,g,, r-gy, ,Q , ,, ' ,rw i ow rg .e. ,xzgff
,Y -vs gf, - .- 'Sigma W 1, :Yds .5 i"
- ,Q-:fs 5 l it .nfs gi if sf, fix!
M . N or -
0 ' we wil A . 3' fi , i ev' limi- s I4 W x b-. xi
Tj F 11. 1 X. . 2 f
il f '
.V ' - V, vi
r 1,2-,g rfligagf K
gf55gii:'2fi - ' .- ,- "-E ri i f
S - ,
55 gr-ii . 4. 4 rziefgiiezfz 1 Q -
5' "" ' 59.5313 , , --
' ni: ."'ilYT'ea L ' - '34 - . i r .. .
,Maxim 11, 414 .
lfrgfse' in ' we -gf ' , -1 , R ' 2,
S A A i fa 1' fe - i
-.E 1, . 1' 97 . S
nl' ' ' L , J' S
' Z. 1, 5 '55 ri K T.
, , N
,111 S N-
top Senior jack Burch enioys a quiet, relaxing,
afternoon of fishing.
rfglvl Kathy jones takes a minute out of her tiring
school day, only to see the camera man.
far right Senior Bronwyn Aaberg seems disgusted
with the cafeteria's offerings.
,,,d, - N-
x ,R K
. ' X-N
fs 4 J
1 U A, X ax
A Q5 X
J" it 'K
f ' ,ii S
1 ' 3
r ,V va
.p-:.,1,:,-,..' . 1 Y,
-X-...?f::': X f' fi
' ' 3-4-H. -5 A' 1 fs
1.1, 23, . ,
, .ff H
. ' "
. ,, K
l ' get
f il' 2 i if
ln Growing Process
Even though il was the smallest class, the
senior class had much spirit as a whole and was
very united. "I feel the class is the best it's ever
been!" commented Bronwyn Aaberg. Some
seniors were sad about leaving, while others
were willing and ready to move on to bigger
and better things. Many found it hard to accept
the fact that they were leaving, going their
separate ways, out on their own, maybe never
seeing their classmates again. Gradually, how-
ever, the fact was accepted and seniors realized
they were not "teen-agers" anymore, but adults
who had to make decisions on their own.
left After a hard tennis workout, Laura Glaze
catches her breath.
1, L . ,
. "Y i
i ff! , i z lf
V " , We-,. Qf:Q.'v
-, s y ...t ai
lo Ann Somers
john St. Mary
1 3"'S'?f 3 lf: T
N: P- .- - fr-4
' Ak ag .Q .,. A" 'G .-
9 . , V Q 3 17. ' , 3,
SEL e:v safe, cf
, A K A X
Lil, - . Hg Yr-I' f : 5' ' S Q4 .
Jiiiixvjt ,X Q 253.5 C x N
5 in Nb .. V . ' 'G'-f.fit?fw' lffi.- r5':?3 f
-F 3 , fkiw 5, W ,
V ' X N, :fs lf 'es
-13" ' -4-1-3 Q lj 'A'
l l f
I. , 5 1 t
mf in - I j
W 'ledfs lr I is
xx XS 'Nl
1' fy y
A 5' fiqk
ff- Q: V.. ,rr
. 'rg I K , K
TJ? il ll. 'P
' . I s,
top Mia Masters mixes more and more paint at a
senior paint party.
right Senior Bill Lindeman confidently gazes
across thegym during a fall FCA meeting.
1. ,sgsitxyxyaag ,
sg' -t. SQ?
- f ' "'k" V fe - t
... . X 4.-xx M V A lk
'lj fi 5- 1' iV2f' fs'
,Q ' i f i A
if fy my
if Y 1 If
X fr ieifgg l
f ,f .
1, SQ iv
' ig., ,4
K ,kwa ,Ny QQ
V, I A 5 by . ,
1 k 'af'--1:24
We F - sf ' ' '
Lv rf, . ,.
,pf ...ky g
L.. :ffg as
gig ff ,xx
ns 1 E
,w fr, i J,
X X . ,.l.ft?,:
'5 g A 21253
faraway if at
i VW f Jw W 1:5
I ,T 7
, ff. my
Toke Fun Coursesf
The senior year is supposed to be the best
year in high school, a time to enjoy living, show
superiority, and take "fun" courses. lt is a year
spent worrying about the future during the
present. The seniors were busy taking achieve-
ment tests on Saturday mornings and spending
small fortunes on senior "necessities" when,
before they knew it, the time to graduate had
left Beware! "Outlaw Admire" is on the loose!
Melissa Van Meter
Exoms And Rings
Help Reody Juniors
Taking college entrance exams and
ordering senior rings helped juniors to realize
that 'lafter high school" was rapidly ap-
t'l think that during their junior year
students start thinking about college or jobs.
That seems to be most important to them,"
remarked Mrs. jeanne Thompson, junior
Many juniors started receiving and
filling out applications for colleges and
universities while others were inquiring
right Representing a class of 276 is not an easy
featg however, the junior officers managed to
arrange and organize projects including a chrysan-
themum sale, Radio Day, and the junior-Senior
Prom, The officers from left to right are Darlene
Anders, presidentg Karen Crocker, vice presidentg
Lisa Gianotti, secretaryg and julie McNew,
Lou Ann Brooks
'J-Mn' ri b f was
- 1 .A "'V x ' ,f I
ri 41" ,a
+1 , x xi - fn f R 3
.- ' x Sgr N, 3
fi ' 5 s
,, fs -f fr!
5 rf 1 " .-
af ,ff K at 462 RJ 2, F
'fi gas, or
-4 , 11'
",.1j:n 5 L,
X r -lik
, gf '. .
F - 2 :
. T as
- ff 5.
. , my
, , 1
Most students don t want their picture
taken but when pin pointed by a pho-
Saul Santos decides to go
of the situation.
+. 1 ' 7
1 ic rf ,
N V i V, , I V v., we
stu XA K
below right Kurt Reinholt looks into the camera
as the audience pictures him saying, "These ANT-
LER photographers are everywhere!"
right Winning honorable mention in the home-
coming float contest, the iunior class entry, "The
Longest Yard," implies that it is the longest yard
to state championship.
' QD? f r fe"
.3" . ,.,':2i1iiii:f7,w A
,E Q fm! A t
, 'V Is' iii
Lana Garcia I Q. "
David Garza 'Y' ,L
Eugene Garza V i V 1
' f x Q , I 2 'If
-h mi I If '
K i A me 'i i N
Lisa Gianotti 3 L I V ' '
Bilicibson A I is jig' V my 4 , .1 Y ,V 'P -A v Q
Nancy Gold "-- QE- ' '29, i
Ricky Goldman ' " 935 '
Y ., i . I 1' N ,j 1 V 1- i
Mez it V i if
"-+ ' ,412 i . '
' H iff, ' i fr'
Troy Goldreyer 1 -, , L P' .. A 1 i
lack Hailey ' . . H , L +1 la
Suzanne Hale i k - ' I Q3 fs,-"X '
Marty Hard ee 1 M V Y, , 1--li fi - 'X
K' if , . k W ' Q, if ii 1 s ii fax.
, i, ,i fx I- XL ' . , -if tix. i - ,, Q
! , f' i G e 55,5 f ' ' QNX " . ,i
igigf:sif':i.si A TM l g M 'W pine
Todd Hardee H5,5g,Ai55. , . Mi , .yy Qriigsg A EQ
Brenda Hardin - r W ' ' W giffriw "Lf
Ni A f t i
ary nne Hartman ,n -. .4 we Q , .3 W. M Q . ig.: ,W 3 M ig.
LaUf21Ha1Ch i . M We ,AV it 5. P Q V ifiiffi G G' 'f i' ' H5307 V ' ' A55
Billy Henderson s Q2-Q -si . ' 'Ml V 'A ' ff- i ffl i it' 3 fi
Mike Henderson , "-ef' , will xii? Q .pie K, 5 ' 4 . I 3. -e
Mary Catherine Henke gal 'I' A i 5' It ,. 1 A if ., A Eff? "' X ' ,V
X, 'X ' AJ 1 is c 'A , K i g, N, , xiyi,ff"tx
u Qs ' in-' ' ' 2. ' ' X '
V i'7V4 'H. 1-AVJQL mi ' 3' 'V V V H2:f""3x'J'1f?4 i": ff! A V ' ""T'N"1'l,i"-4' 'r','g, ' - -. "- '
i .. f i ' - .,,. ef 1 if ' I-tar., , Wi., EF, 'sf-if,f:r', -. of W '
Roger Herd ' I I .
joey Herring xg. L ' 'Q-ff 'W i ' 'ffm
Travis Highfield e g ra-.qt ,5 , , G ' Q H .N ,, . X, i V , e.
Bret Hobson , - ' '.'i 'i "e', ffilifl - G1 ' Ks., L 43, 4, H Q . '
Stefanie Holekamp Q: N f ' 5:55, if IL, Vyiwg G A ' 'x ' ,
Ray Holliman fe' . ' ' A ' 'iigfi 'f dh K ,K jr' , X Ak
Coley Holmes 4.5 f kxg ,i ' l rf ff D , j- I ,M ,V 3' I
ii K f l f ie - 1 - i .i i Agri X 52
. elif fX.x" s',f"f 'ir 2.
3, 5 L ilifg -232,4 1 '
5 - J . 1 lt V.
,lf A fav" if lg-
'. ni . .r " ,". f -
.nr ,ahh r
aa. ,. , V s 0.4.1 I
, ,qeayfi-'sig Qyqygwfvrzg, ASQ!!! A H+-
'miv-rqtr s- 5' ig.vi'i'1"lff::,',.,. fm.
., j,g- nga' X
i?e'1t5fit fe 'LE-'!'f1?'2 1 f rf' '
.amfgggmgzi V A'
-.1' --'A'-." .
, 1,451 ,9.-V, f . X, gf-nz, ? ., ar
if "1 1 23:33:51 ifffrrr-
, Nix i I ft LQ: x
A , in f ,,.v.. .yy I.,
'S' 'V 2. 'A . ' "
' N- H .ai
im 252155 - -.Q 3
, ' ::1::rt -f . ,l ....-.-
i 151531 '
:is gp, i .trims r .asc xi' il Up'
iw l J A ii . ffgl '
' , .,r.,,.4
?'l A , 3 - .,
W., i ! X 3:32.
gs R . g X b
'fi A i R. ' ir? r
-we-f'fffrf,f','r,1x"',' ' , V ,
' 1-'Kuff ix - I L-Ee 'r :Q
:pi4Q'gfi:2y5lfig, f . g L '1??iLifQm.r'11 if f'
':f4AiG1QwT?', V- ' 'A '
5: t ts l-TQ?'Ql 'gi--:,,f Aa '5
Q WW' :exft-5'...: ,., , r ' -
-if! --S' M -,Lf fQ.af.f.a ',
' :sig V fFHQ5E?'SiI if zz. gg,.'.fs:'.,'it,
wetsiyx Mf2ff?f"r-2-fgggfr' sf
' I 1 s
o f A he-s 41
Q Q ., AKVN. ,.. e 4 4 V, ..-
?- ' fe + 22,5-Q' f?f ' s1
'lkwaf w' 'fl r 1 ff '- 'f - - 4 if. 5152
" r f 'r r " H
I. 'g,""1'-4, twxeigfsf-'Air e
-a ,--ev. -, , .. fi 4 . ,dues w , 5'-
, .-L... . . . . 4, . ,
A-HSM-s' A 1 - ti' 'W HA f-141
m11'i'wZ? . 1- ' ' '
:. fg:,gQ,vg 'sg - tsgfiw.-gg , auf" '
V . :TT-5 Va- 'li e nfiifq, erslfif'
.a. ,arf in-. ... .i 'G nv
, 5, Navi'-is ,ir-1:,s-1 . , -' ,'f'..,ig,iM5,f"'-"g-'-4'r.j,a,3,1j2'
.g ,a 2 v'-gl, 'iff?...,f.a9f-vi '.,, Q,,,E,71,.5 W' '- -Q 5
g :ir '
Through As Juniors
Learning to express themselves seemed
to be a common goal among juniors. Some
chose to express themselves through aca-
demics, others through sports and UIL,
and still others through their actions. How-
ever, despite the variety of "expressions,"
the "under" uppercIassmen's personalities
did not fail to show through!
left The theory that school is all work and no play
is proved otherwise by Lisa Gianotti as she blows
bubbles during her extra time.
below The juniors are proud of being called the
'under' upperclassmen. They show their pride
through action and art as they yell out, "Greatest
Class of All Mankind-The Senior Class of '79."
fur left Even though sports takes hours of concen-
tration and practice, Steve Shirley has enough
energy left to run to his next class.
Radio Day, Dance,
Flower Sale Show
The junior class was responsible for the
junior-Senior Prom held in May. In order
to pay for the prom, the juniors conducted
a chrysanthemum sale and Radio Day.
The mum sale, held during the week
before Homecoming, was very successful.
"We made exactly 5200.85," commented
Darlene Anders, junior Class president.
Feelings of "mike-fright" were going
around january 28 as juniors took their
turns at being disc jockeys for KERV radio
right Having mums delivered the day before Home-
coming, Darlene Anders sorts through them to help
inset Even though most mums are bought for
dates to the dance, Grandma is well represented
just because she is someone special.
tween a hectic week
sponsoring the junior class
few moments to relax
Kay Ann Saunders
Rose M, Schulz
j. D. Wagner
lo Anne Yancey
Display More Spirit
"I think everybody's getting more
enthused about school. We seem to have a
better attitude and we have more spirit.
This is the best we've ever been," commented
Darlene Anders, junior class president.
Contributing tothe Homecoming theme
of movies the junior class float entry, "The
Longest Yard," won honorable mention.
The traditional signs and balloons
decorated the junior section during pep
rallies. Accompanied by cheers and yells, the
juniors' efforts were paid off as they won
the spirit stick twicefonce during early foot-
ball season and the other at the volleyball
above left Talking with other people can be an
interesting way to find out more about them.
Fernando Ozuna finds time at lunch to talk with
left jon Chambers and Karen Crocker are the
junior class favorites. lon is involved in UIL per-
suasive speaking and basketball. Karen is a mem-
ber of Keywanettes, is the Golden Girl co-captain,
and is class vice-president.
"Drivers' Dread" Endured Bul Licenses Enjoyed
"Henk, honk, rattle, rattle, crash, crash,
beep, beep" was a familiar sound across the
parking lot, as the sophomores revved up
their motors to inform juniors and seniors
that now, they too have 'fwheelsf' Most
sophomores spent their summer vacation
enduring "Drivers' Dread." However, by the
beginning of the year many were proudly
showing off their little pieces of paper that
certified them as "good" drivers.
lop Taking a joy ride are sophomore class officers
Susan Ashmore, presidentp Deborah Cruthirds,
secretaryg Kelly Cox, treasurer, and jeffrey
bottom Troy Marburger listens attentively to a
group of gabbing women.
Mary Ann Aguirre
l 82 Sophomores
,.,?fm:,,:f i, '- :far
loe De La Cruz
Ianie Dc Leon
top On a windy day Melinda jones tries to fly
bottom To promote enthusiasm sophomores use
lockers, instead of paper, to make signs.
iff? 2 X4 ' A gig f
V f 75 A gil jx V .' .
' i ex, 'r - iii
L A 5'-Te: a n N M f
6- f , . X 1 ' ips.
'Tx . f - ,
K 13543 G 'L ' 5913+ ti l . '
A N 4,3 '- g
n- , P ,P ' 1
.W jx .1...H. ., E. sf I V 3 at S
, . ..-, ,L-1, ,V -'
N 1- K X
g - .M
, .4 - if -I X ' ,
fr- 2 ' at
Q' if X ef L, '
xt' 'Aa 5 !".Y'Xfa5, -f-fr
L. wk l,
:fr .r-9+ f
fix! L-"Y Q
' i i A f it ' ' um
321.21 YV m f-g K " Wi -, , . ' 5 :f?Eg2,311'
gzfy. , .ii I 'iq .'. f, 5 ju -' W. .gf Tony Lowery
ff , A ' ," ' . 1 5: Q is ,ii ll 5 It ,as ,P f I Michael Lynch
3 -N ' f ,Q . . .C e we r i N' . 15 . my Mccommis
i 'I Ark, - .ve-rv kk ijg , .K Z!:Ef.f?La?3 vw W . , i gf I Bryan MCD4-maid
,, A Q' X i - . ,Q QM5f?'5t' i LW ' X. Z.. 'Q ' Diane McDonough
. ' , I . .K ' , V 1 ' ' 7, 3 -A Debbie McGhee
. I V fl .AX V X x I . gk P: ' igi. Al . 1, Dena Mmm
H U 'f ,, . V I IZ' Patty MackeY
,' W 5? I Matt Malone
' 1 e ' 4 ' Troy Marburger
, -K Q 5 5 15 Q 'C N..
gf 5 .r Lx? L A-N I 4, can Audrey Matter
T J -i -fia T? g 'W' 'NWA ,V-if Kawen Mattox
, " V . ,Slf K " A f I .
' ' A ' l G ,, Y ,fl ' I 5 I , 1' a' ' . Q' Steve Meade
' "" . in A ' -' '- - ' 5 N ts ' St lVI ' k
Rv' A .I xx fi, x V ,F X X X Et a, L . ioifqeny
j i 2 ' X' , QM
, . K cc,,,3,,.m
1. " .1 metuta.
A fm vs - V A Auel Molina
'- Q r -1. W W, Linda Monk
37' 'FV " 1 i David Mooney
i 'Af ' 1 W lim Moore
th M ,f ,r , i ' joanie Moore
Y ,gm ,' Sharon Morgan
S I P, ,t 4 '
fi' A A ' Robin Morries
x 'f Delores Neal
G' 1 A .2 A ,, ,Q M r Glen Nelson
,jg 3 KL -L. , " David Norris
M' L X' 6? 2 V H . Dean Oates
af A A K I ' 'f Camille Ohlenburger
R l . e' l Bill olden
f X ' Rodney Ottmers
. ,., N 4
' if ,. N ' C Robin Packer
TT A V x' J va ' s. G Craig Parrish
Q A ' 4 xl i . J ' .A M 1 Af ' 2 P' Sandra Peese
' ' Q " . 'f ' ' , f V A ' .Q , A I -. - john Pennell
41 ' f . iv we . ,g -Qu Vyrr r -'5'-1' i ' A A F if A Tia Phelps
1 . ln' V. g s ' - 7 'jj H , Y . A 1 Carla Pickett
K ,. X , K W , 1 . gttji-ik X .W . , . l . ,.,N j Q, 'Clay Pisrcet
.I - . par' f A .5 K enny as er
i 4. l r
. A 1
W .- Dannelle Porter
W Q Vg Vg-s 1 ' A' yar David Posik
f-Lx i K xi I ' Cindy Poulin
my 1 'ri,' , , A julie Proffit
'Q ' 'V 0, V' Aubry Raiford
YJ 'f "
No longer the low men on the ladder,
sophomore class members quickly assumed
their roles as older students. Enjoying their
new priority, sophomores took advantage
of being able to boss ninth graders around.
Unlike their freshman year, the class knew
what to expect when they returned to Tivy.
Students could find their classes with ease
and were more daring with some of the
Molly Ramirez T 2 .g ' 573
Beverly Ray ,N ' 4' "
DeWayne Reese , T' K ' tx' I
B0b RCSVES A
julie Reeves If Q- H' V A K W ,Vi
Tom Reiner ,AG , - ff.QAr 51 " .Qu
Eric Reinhoit 1' r Y' r, " ,I 1 fi'
Susie Reither ,X Q r aj! i A n f W
1 r ' fl , Q A .
1 'Yf'v'fw' , , -1' 'T' " 0 T2
Kerrilyn Rhoden mf? gr ,gl
Esteiia Rios , r A rl
Samm-VvRios Af' .xg A1 ' Q' if Q
Lee Risinger L .::,y:,:Q -I Nwli y ef--4 Q
Tammy Robbins i'-ff .W., T g
S MHRW' ra rigid .,
usan Robertson 1' it sg, ,r ire
Ken Robinson we r. '4
Lydia Rodriquez T 9 1 .' H: I
rfzxsiti, "'-'k -5,-fr
fag, g e - fe I. 'sr
Sherry Rogers 1 ' T' 'f T
Esperanza Roman ' r fit M is
- .1 ' 'V 3 K
janice Rotge wr
loleen Sanbourn rr, or
. ,V , 579, '
mr, T- me
'li ' .fli ,
. fir .f
Scotty Schmerber "fi B 1
lulie schupp ,
, - gg
x me N
,K K ' Wray
s W 2: ff N
Kari Scott Ji? ' . , 25+ - ' s . . P?ji?i " nf lm
S 'Q . f 1 ef . . - wr? . A 13151 ri ' vw U : Q
Mary jane Scott gs A- l . 'S f .nt . rg 55
Shelly Scott -fi gr gg . Q rg T ir K ,mx , 5
Kim Shannon 4, -K f 2 T ii . l ' 1 v'.r f
Reggi Shaw ff N sr , 5 , 1? :5,- Es--fi 55 . 'f If 5
Brenda Sheffield Q, ,, f if ,'- rv .K 6.1 rf- in j I 3 :Fr
L21rrySh0rt ' 1 r r - Qifiiiio "Q-:5'f'O'i'-22' - .F rf' i l TK ' Z
r ' 'S - A -iw - '-. 1.3 kr- .r i , we
, ' Q -'n,g3,,52'i"" "Ar ' ' , acl- ' .1 -5, ir 'rs
Yields Holi Honors
To Soph Students
"The class has more spirit this year. You
can tell because we won the spirit stick the
most!" exclaimed Susan Ashmore, sopho-
more class president. The sophomore class
won first place in the hall decoration compe-
tition that was held during Homecoming
week. The hall had many decorated signs,
along with painted lockers, showing the pep
of the class. The sophomores chose "How
the West Zone Was Won" for their float
theme. Although the float didn't place, the
class felt a sense of accomplishment when
the big wagon was finished.
186 So phomores
K - 1 ' min., . '
93 A ,.
- r ' .rr Q
X. ' ' ' 'ui' A fit Y
YA , A, r 'iz5k'.:...'-54355
my 9 . . -9,1
- 'So ,
Y Q 'Sy
5 I- I .
- lim Sa
. W s
- - T .
Mark St. Mary
-- Chris Treiber
Andy Van Meter
opposite page right Cynthia Vlasek, Kerrville
Eagles' cheerleader, stares as the team loses yardage.
opposite page left Mike Wedin contemplates the
idea of snatching Deborah Cruthird's Coke.
opposite page bottom Sophomores take a break
before moving the wagon into the parade line up.
far left Sophomores show spirit beyond the call
left Carrie Collins, after typing a poem to her
sweetie, dreams of their next date.
of - P' '
' A ,V Q 'yn
, 1 '1,fi "xf 'lt-4,9
. , 1 Cs
i' " , x e at
Riff? Te ' ,.
4 t' . 3 is e igi1i '7
St .121 -Af
, . 1
We-. W I , I ,J
.uy xmq , V '
., Tb itllirlllf- ff ' AQ?
.1 'gy A 'S j
x 95 j
l . X
,fi .,,...kM c in
' i. l ' i
X W.. ,f
ir' Y rf W '
,M V ,
N . omg ,X
,i Vi,--. .-ig.
5 xii' is
1 , 3 - L '
4 5 '1-
sfili 2222? - " R
lrma De La Cerda
Sergio De La Cerda
Larry De La Cruz
11112-sri? jjf V
. . 1233, lissig A
4' 'P -," K J W i K
we 2 f .sl .-.X ?
ng! 14 h A - ' "
T Ce -f Qt " r '
. ,-. L 1, ,,
- v Si, I ' Wvirii ir 1
-- so ' A
L i. 1
Frosh, Fish, or Freshmen all bring to
mind several things. That queasy feeling of
having five minutes to get to a class and not
knowing where it is, buying an elevator
ticket and discovering there isn't an elevator,
eating in the cafeteria, having fourth period
athletics, and bumming rides from upper-
classmen were all common experiences for
members of the class which once was the
dominating upper-class of junior high and
became the dominated lower class of high
'r" i ii - '
2 'fefif g joel Evans
l , ' - l0hf1 Ferguson
5 V ' ei -N A L Linda Ferris
L ' 'if-J ., Maurice Fifer
i ,.., H f s,-, . i, 1? fi 7 Steve Fine
V f L. , P s I ' g jane Fisher
. ' 'i" Y if g D' john Ford
. , M , fm. X X ii- l g J .
, . L x V - 'P - , X
rn-weft?-ii X it -i i E
f . if retlr Andy Franklin
4. 'V Li .ff D. fer 5 A lb Donna Furr
gif:-1 fe ' X I ' -- ,- g ,, .Vfg Leo Garcia
. Z-N sts, -I 1- - 1 .i. Liskk 1 Fuhdy Garcia
- gi V Q Y -W 'V o nny Garza
' i' r I X In . - - Elizabeth Qauna
' f 4 - Eric Gingrich
j. K. Leonard
Q K fi
,. 5 me . ,
. , -X, K Xt x
9. , -.m,.J., .
N , I-eww -
" eil 1 ,Ein-f.
my . -
, .,',l" ' 2
. 4,-. a
- Q ,Q-5
wi' I I ' i g
Q, 3. ,s f
,QQ ,, .' N rf va
, , , .
. , ,
Firsf Place Ribbon
Disappointment, frustration, and just plain
anger were some of the emotions experienced
by freshman class members when they learned
of the destruction of their Homecoming float.
The vandalism took place the night before float
competition, but workers pulled together and
rebuilt their project in time for it to be in the
parade. The freshmen earned a special award
for their determination and hard work. ln hall
competition, the class received "Best Over All,"
the highest award given,
right Freshman class favorites are Robin Turner and
Eddie Rodriguez i .. ig, ' j, 'LW fl . f
Regina Rodriguez i A- ' s . Es. 5333
Sylvia Rodriguez L g,
lsidro Rosales u A fi" V 5 ww? ' W
G c Rose as I t il V 5-
r g wg, si, ,, W, V. if Wm ,
y 4:-D M
i"s"s A .,'- ,,'-
wwe, fwa ces- f. vos we
Sidney Rotge ' .Q Q' bilge, my it , Q
Beth Russian I i Q. 5' 1:1 V, I an .1 ,Wx .2
. . 1 -N geizgflj . 'L' , wc' H
Terri Rushing s I X ,l
luanita Salinas ,, ,,,, 4, It 1 , f 1 Y
"iw qt i , ' s
We, 3 Nj. 4mwkV Mild f '
i .i t 'R ii i
AAA Am A A AAA A A AA,AAAAA:,,,, A, AAA AA A AAQAA Ai A : A,3Agt,M AAi a
:ffm - .i, e ' P' IKK f, K, Q J- K 1' K: 4 ' 'isa
35N5QA 'K A .Ki .."',-'gi 1 , f V ,1- X"-- K. , I 1 f W "fi
t w i K K K? KK f I-by K
K .iv ' V 'x K1sf2'3 1- , V 'ff' I K KY :sts 'r A, " "
' ,?X?1?iTEEf i rx K Y' ' fxii
A , A A , ,Lbi A At .X A ,A A A A
Y ll R K UE ' 52:5 . 1
T K K K ., it S. K' , .
7 - , J .lr ii i"T f' A 3333 I A ,a45,gS?fi?, , :fi
5' If ,K K '22 ' , m !K,,:f3' S-..,Xpa:f -f gf 1:
135: ' , " K wt T a N K AA KK
" .2 1 , ' - r' ' 1 :git ,,7L, . Y 'Y" " , A.
' - - 1 , i ,f . , K Q , .' , , , ' ' --51235 K , 'g'5f',5f1ii .A ,
is T AA ,fi ' iw i' X ' Tk- Qi Hxfnifilll. H XX
N - 1 g , ' 5 H74
.. ki' - , , . , f
T , , '
We A, A A n Qif' T KA 3:5154
af' 534m ,ew 1 . ' , - ' i ., ' ' K '
sr 4 'W K - ? .if 'K K , K K
1,31 ? K' K mf ti W K ,K . KK U ,,
T21 - ,Q , Klff ,. ,, ti Ki f swf, is 'mx
A , 4 Kg , lK t -Q K ' 'QK ,K K Af 55:5 A ,fK ,
- - , . ,.EZaZ'31l,i, K K K 'M 0,45 , Q .,
5K JA L K -AKA! . i 1 K ' K 154 js , ,, ,
at N f b 1 4 fi bg K ' + K at
wi KK , T, im ' K K 1 wx 1
ga Kf, fr , my sql-X K K.' , . ,TK 0 -,
W, FT- 'K 1 fl-N fl V' , " We ,, ' I "iff QI, .' ,,. ' K ,-1f:H..KwwQfKa.. ,
" AK K
, A ,ALV . ,K
Vi' K:1 Q ' ifiiiit? K' K Ki . 'fgf 1 X
'Q ' iv? , if QTL K' M K
. . K A .LAX A 6 A was g, AAALX , ,,.. 4
s 'EA 'gtk 3 -Af-T A-KM3' f. I AA, 1 K
4" W- 4 KK l M " SK T ' K ' ..
3 'T' - ,,., if K. y LK
M 3 5 1 ' KK X
V. T "il, ' N i., W.. Ka: 'ii W 4
X . M K
.K KKKKK K
.Lie fn ' Wai K' K E552 ' 4-i
,. , ff, M , yr- A, Ag .,- K f KT 5 Q K , 0
FK ' - K K 1 , - K
- L- " A ...A A. N. , AA.,
Qtr., 'au' :wwf "-,F 454 f . 1 E' f ' J: rf '1 -1' f4gf,::v:g5,,:q V 1
,, .A A A QTAAAA 1,5 A A A A A ., A . I 235555
K KK 4 3' " , i ii K K 1' Kr ,?rlKifK?Sl'fQ J f meg
l J , H A A ig?,s,tAk2lA AA A A W 'sa AX ff AA .,
-fx w . '11 'K" .. WWSSK .af . K
NP , ,' K- 4 Q Y lives G X- A -fm -Kf 1" - M , Y '
i WAX T X rttusa at Q.. -,-994 KA-N'
' M, ,, ,W ,, , -. , ,, , ,Mann , ,:K 1wK2'iAKf31K,E, 'iiiifgt 1 1
S 'i wwf ' K"L KT 1 '19 '
H , Q K ,K
T r 9 I A .T K A AAAAA: , ' K 'gg' - ' -
-7' N '. "5 " 1 KK ' ' F :K it 'S T' K '
Q 1 Xu QW if fgzr f 3 225:11 . ,, 5 f .
. , ,f , Av fn-V1 QW V 'AA gy A , . 1 A .
A was: A v mn- A AC-AATAAAAAAAAA AA , ,A, , he-va. t A A 3
f , KI ' . .I , ,. 5' ,, f , - N ' I'
it at KKKKK at ,f t , f , T K at K 2, X' f
'K - ,- ' K S K f Nth iv" "ft 'T":",f -L K K fo!
2, 5' i? 'A K'i,f..i.Q, ,, ,, if 'ff as , I ' wi
W, ,, 14 , v,:,QK-New , K . f ,iiitefeg ffl Kffu. "W ft -,SPN + f
t K A. ' "" K ,
TV' ' K Txi V' ' ""' W' all r' ?17Wl'tfC,l51iEK 1322 Tlfixiiti AAQ,
Em' -Ewiftfz f K,K- ,ff.,,K f fg,g:wztK' fav
M H' ,.,,f'wK - L :iii il M
-"' 1 ' I T A V A fig, F " " -s .,
T fir, . , :K 9- A ' 1 W V
A t.AA,iQc3W A , NA A ,X A -A ,-.X 'N
f 1 ff JT' . K' liQLll.' DVI f" - F X F ,, .... ,,.,.
. l , . ., ,.., , , W . , , . ,,,,, ,,,,,r
' 5 Q K 'K A
K K i ' K' W Ki - , ' f ' W 'i "fa 73-,7."1 fe' ' ' W' Q-'lf 3 - "ZW 'L
QK1 , "'?aKfsf"5? ' A' elgiati' 'wf:,Ke,':' ' I' . if ' fi we Ki
ag, z - hay K x 15553 K 'Kf .A 1
'sig M K V 1' 112: hi? K S, , 9. W , S FP ., iii Tf ff
-4-gi. V s tgzriq ,AAA A, AA K 1 AA . Q' ', aj KA f
HA A 'A A . , . 2 Za ' A, AAAAA Q . f 1
1 V 'V 'wb A c fi E K l i
K i"?4'KK7?2I'?Q- -T it T WNUX -'xg M 'T ,- ,at
,,,A QAAS AA A , fyfiffvfa , i5g4a ..,,,,. ,Q
jggf ,. ,, 'fb f K 5 ' iii? KI., , f , fi" K 'F , . 2 :L -
K- K ff , g , NK 1 ' T K f g
31 ' f' sv" Q' S K Q Lifts . ati? T ' is 1 he
..z A, I., ogg 3A , K ' t K K ,zrgfj A., . L, A
f' T , T , , K - W KK ,
K T ,K 'MK K 1
' ix' ' XX fsa-fQ'....K5i?E,'5?i? -5
mp For this group ol friends, ai coke ol1crs"uool"
refreshment to break the afternoon heat,
bottom Senior Susanna Shook spends a Saturday
morning at a local clothes store shopping lor a new
A J: ,. .,
FT-I ' W -
left Coming out of the homemaking cottage, Sophomore Camille
Ohlenburger models a T-shirt donated by T-shirts, Etc., a local
right Mr. F. H. Swayze of Swayze's Studio photographs the band
on a sunny morning in October.
802 Main St. 9
Antler Stuff and
Divisien Page T-Shirts
W 1 ly b ys shirts at
Et b h I lp k h
0Ien Straube Garage
2471 Junction Hwy
,' . ,..
8. BODY SHOP
2473 Iunclion Hwy. Kerrville
S l ,
S , '
'r We ' LJ
hony Straube works long, hard hours repairing broken down cars.
2 I 25 Sidney Baker
Gifts Needlework Kits
Hours-Monday-Friday 9 a.m -5 p.m.
Mon s Vloar
227 Earl Garrett
Across From Post Office
896-3288 -M g
The Best Selling Shoe
In All America
River Oaks Shopping Center
Nlastercharge Visa r
. 1 'V
I b ,I 1,
I-" ' 115, '
. Irma Flores cheerfully helps a customer pick o
quali y shoes at Thom McAn.
"Your Sport ls My Business"
Complete line ol Sporting Goods
league und School Equipment
River Oulrs Shopping Center
869 Junction llwy.
Kerrville, Texas 78028
all wire services
For All Your Floral Needs Since 1954
- ACROSS FROM THE HOSPITAL
623 WATER KERRVILLE
Kohn ond Bill Fair Owners
W DURRIN S CLEANERS
an moior cream was 1 617 BROADWAY
d In Ke I e
Qqmggbg' .gig SID TAYLOR -owner
gfnigiui .ggi smce 1897
5 ffl W':."KI',,q 'ff If!" L, A
FLOWERS . mr.
Q Liam M ,E in Q .u .U KW,
15,54 Nap a -L . VK ,X 5 'K,Q:x-,Ki
WPLENQ Nunsznv asazsunouszs flux. vrle -LL
lg A COMPLETE FLORAL ssnvlcs v. L f,,..l I -J, ' E 3- -. -ft L,
531 ron Evmv OCCASION ,f -A A VN ' I f "LL,.., g 9flE
' Funeral Designs - Weddings I " Tru gif' ""'Ng-gq .
Corsuges - Po! Plants ' 'W' ,
Ilospifal Arrangements , "
CITYAWIDE osuvsav sfkvlce 'W 'gm
WORLD-WIDE Fl-ORAL DELIVERY
om MEMBER 1-5-F-K
2 5 7 7 7 omsns
f fb "
use 4 4 I f
so 'Ir 2202 MEMORIAL BLVD, KERRVILLE '-
NEAR scnnsmen INST. CLUB , 5
U SAVE AUTO STORES
Parts Supplies Accessories
3 t wy
New Homes Remodeling 8 Additions
Planning Services-loans Arranged
608 Junction Hwy.
L 'S its. 'gi mf' S' "wel
5 4 i View 34,3-,Lg
-1 ' "5
I sc 'I
r - " 3
IA 3 .131 fx? 6 QI
y M- 'M
Kemn ,T xas
300 Junction Hwy.
O ers: Mr. 81 Mrs. Wayne O'
WESTERN AUTO A
401 Mann St
Ph 896 2588
"THE FAMILY STORE"
Horne owned and operated hy'
Betty and Campbell Hardrn
Main Street Western Auto
BERNHARD S INGRAM LOCKERS
JUNCTION HIGHWAY 512 367 5321
INGRAM TEXAS 73025 .,t, A,,
1 6 ,
I - - it xx '-A
1, 'bm' ' ,
1 g f G
215 Earl Garrett
The REAL variety store.
Wmn s it 77
423 Mum Street
Wrnn s it 78
718 Water Street
Wrnn s if 150
BEST WISHES FOR A
GOOD SCHOOL YEAR
, W ',f'f'.f,ZfQ" 1" g ,At
" Cf UL orrne ' ' ' if f' X
. t ff 4 17 1
l"!:: fl GO'-DEN -fi' ' ex, V ' A f wanna rv 111710111
Gays -H RULE 5 s X WV X- X , V . mvmmon
1 . - G -
t 1' Q f I xxx
l Take time to Work-
it is the price of success.
2 Take time to Think-
Time For IO Things
it is the source of power,
3 Take time to Play-
it is the secret of youth.
4 Take time to Read-
it is the foundation of knowledge.
6 Take time to Help and Enjoy Friends-
it is the source of happiness.
7 Take time to Love-
it is the one sacrament of life
8 Take time to Dream-
it hitches the soul to the stars.
9 Take time to Laugh-
it is the singing that helps with life s loads.
5 Take time to Worship- 10 Take time to Plan-
it is the highway of reverence and washes it is the secret of being able to have time
Richard 84 Lorrie Ferris 415 Main SL
Phone 257-7313 Kerrville Texas
O O 9
the dust of earth from our eyes, to take time for the first nine things,
Congratulatlons and Best W1ShCS
i'5S5J?FfJ3?ff5 78028 to the Senlors of 78
If you re not satzsfred we haven t
completed the job
A, Dienhart F
ignment ull Line
2:21228 Autvmvflve .,...2t:J::..iz,".1:
SMS Service Center L, mm
Exhaust 1722 Sidney Baker 4WD Speed 84
512 896 3511
Kerrville Texas M AN E
' '-. Illl
I , grae '
ember FDIC EV
712 Water Street, Kerrville y
S6211 ,' 4'
u""'ii1',7 5-' ' .gi
Q ',"' 'X "" 1
5 1 if 11
"wsu .H W
I a 5
Catalog Department 896-4611
YOUR HILL C0 UA TR Y GM DEALER
' r M
Q. FEQQE mm. h h Iwi
'f. 1 DAWEEE f xy: S1
r MAI L
-Hfuflsuamyg, - I
Cwuia- L ff ,
4 7 an
1471611 you rare '
If enozrgfz fu
f 1 Sena' ffze wry fzesf,
f 7 ,. h .
s ' 1.-gw lzfff rr
4 .x i -lk X ox
1 -Q-.-'37 .' p.:KL1- .' --3 sfhia WNW? QSM '
.f nf f - 'Hi' R sms? as
' -if jj ' ff ww
N j' Sw gag..-
lfrx ,Ji firm ,. W vs er .131 WM!
ws .Kgs k-,1'Nn, T1,, X
1 r A JM R! fm tw
n n Becky's Hallmark Shop
Kathy Howe, Katherine Brinkman and Dannelle Porter model pretty River Oaksshopping Center
sun dresses, now on sale at lust Girls.
L 896-4388 Cc,,,,,,,CJ
e 721 Water St.
1 . f ..
I I . . -1
'Wk -Ai -
1 I 1 ' 'X 1 ,V ' " 5 .
' ' . ' g
, E Qu x Il lini'-,X X In A .
JW u r - s. A X W' P
I I 5. I 11 h. ', 1 b
1 ' If ' 1. x Yr'
T,eh.Ji3 if xt if J I: ' n - X9
, H U 4 X
P V ' . " - ' z
a ae 'ma"mgs by r
- i X 1
Debra Farish points out the fine qualities of an item so!d at Parish s z 'I ' , N
jewelers. ' :1 N1 X 'Y.-v -H r.-,ng QAQQA
g . "fn " -1
I I W' ull ,
x Q e'gsXQ-I ,l:JJ'
Q Q , AQnN, wwf: b'
++++ ++++- , ,-A A ., 4
+ +3345 9 + 4 A 'f
1+ + + X55 5 fl
+ A 9 ,P+ I YY' 0 7. I. -
A ,wx 3 7 I, .
A . ' f .f'1:
5-I V CEM QQ UW ZW 1 ,lo Io, nl lil' I
' V','j Telspr-me AC 512 257-:nose - fi. 'AI' QXOQN '
.V f no. Box 950 + asv .xwcem Hwy. -' 0 gl, ' 95 95 -' ,f gf! X
ng '- ' hw Kev-rvsle. Taxes 75028 V- Q ' MN K
, P' , 1 '
AY A N .!2 ' 'd'e
1 101 Sidney Baker
Open 11.00 a m. to 10.00 p m.
Monday Through Thursday
Frlday Saturday and Sunday
The Credit Bureau
104 Plaza Dr Sane F
Telephone 257 6177
227 West Water
1040-B lunction l-lvvy. '
Distinctive male grooming
from this nationally franchis
style shop. Hairstyles created
forthe individual. Complete
line of exclusive quality
' W's'i ,mf K
Alton james proudly shows off one ofthe cars on his lot.
A l Starkey, Jr
CUSTOM EXHAUST SIDE PIPES DUALS SHOCKS
Bu' I der AMERICAN
D gygl Qpel' nut-'Furs CENTER to
Green Hills Shopping Center W Pe Q15 mmB""Mf"EA'D Sk'
Bobby and Sue Koller 131 pLAzA pglyg
I 8 0'-'ffm Pnons no-2090
Breedmg the Best Better
KERRVILLE DRUG C0
1050 JUNCT ON H GHVVAY TELEPHONE
KERRVILLE TEXAS 78028 25 8507
The Inn Exxon ! """s""i"
Tires 8 lotteries
U gf'-3 '
G. E. "Bo" Moss
ASPHALT IS OUR
SIDELINE DAY OR NICHT
ASPHALT PAVING dill' 367 5350
MAINTENANCE 445 GOAT CREEK
CUT OFF ROAD
CURBS AND GUTTERS
GRAVEL BASE sr EXCAVATION
0 TENNIS COURTS
0. E. Iboci Schwarz
718 Alpr e D IVE
Ke rv Ile Texas 78028
'KT If L an
o a fine school
Kelby Brown Conoco
344 Junction Hwy
Best Wishes To Tivy's
Declare your independence
from transportation worries!
' Sui II new
When another car s needed
4' rent a new Ford A day a week
a month there s a Ford of
your choIce waItIng at low low
rates Every cars In hp top
shape ready to dnve away We II
have you behlnd the wheel In
mInutes so call or stop In
Dnver s Declaratmn of
IGB RENT A CAR
Ken Sroepcl Ford Lmcoln, Mercury
s Il! sen Ag
400Sd y Bak s 78028
I ' f
my I. - RENT
I . .
I W T' T' today. We 're here with your
I - - y ' ' '
- M ig WYKJ .
"We e o ain"
i ne er outn 0 Kerrville, Texas
3 112 Miles out Harper Road
Kerrville Texas 78028
8:30 A.M.- 5 P.M.
to the Class
fmt: INN or frm: HILLS
896-2300 1001 junction Hwy. Kerrville
ICE BEER FOOD WINE
Self Service Gas
Fast Friendly Service
Your Convenlence Stores
open 1 days a week e:oo A M. to 10:00 P.M.
KERRVILLE TEXAS 78028
FRITZ GRO 6: MKT
yt tlt E L
ff unmn N
K Q 95 Y ' xml
, ILNLILIRS ' XE
1 Hxxxuxi J A:
5 Pgoxsu EANT " it
gggw I a gm rw
glgggsy' A ,.s. ,tro ' KKY- 4021
tLi.?tLL1n55'.'t'l"Qf 45' ts"l bg
KcrrvlIle,Tcx-IX Q J J,
I o a o
QQ aus ram suunmas
Yrgjrgg HILL GUUNTRY
The First Nntlonul Bunk
707 WGN! 51 Kerrville Tx
THE GARDEN GATE
smnu corrsumrrc RlsT
Fm! Dummms GIFTS GREENHOUSE
'84 wry gy' owcrs, its
DIAl 257 67 I0 ,OO S
foffSidney B kcr Soulhj 896 3588
Vlckx Colbrese and Laura Ohlenburger admire
beautiful flowers at the Garden Gate.
CI I P I Fl G f 84 Plm
Ownclg For .mll ocudsxol
O wily F C D I
I WHERE YOU ALWAYS BUY TIIE BEST FOR LESS
III West Main St
BILL S AUTO SUPPLY
- " ' 607 SIDNEY BAKER o P. o. Box 1009
. WALKER KERRVILLE TEXAS 78028
Muffge,-5 YOUR FRIENDLY DISTRIBUTOR OF
i 3'P'PeS NATIONALLY KNOWN AUTO PARTS 81 SUPPLIES
ll AKG PIODUCTS
P1zzA INN AND Tlvv Rm
ARE N0 1
You as IN RIVERHILL
All Underground Utilities
Adjacent to Riverhill Club
P. O. Box 1575
Kerrviile Texas 78028
We'Ve got 3 feeling 8110 mi. East of Hvvv. 16 on Hvvv. 173
you're gonna luke us Q
ACROSS FROM TIVY 896-4222
Single Family Lots, Homes, Townhomes
516 Sidney Baker 512-896-3000 an
would Irke to thank
TIVY HIGH STUDENTS
. I Uh' patronage
2022C Sidney Baker
Kerrville Texas 78028
395 3000 for their continued
II1C . y
New jersey Style Submarine Sandwich
-Bmw., ' ' '
CALL FOR TAKE 896 SUBS or EAT IN
"an oasis in the middle ofa hamburger
If you haven't had a Sub Station
sandwich you are missing the boat
10 A M to 7 P M
Friday until 9 PM
1071 junction Hwy 896 SUBS
A New Way of L1fe THANK YOU
Oscar o f Kerrville Studio
, Svvayze Studio
f for senior portraits
TA TL E R photographers
for contributing pho tographs
Teachers and Administrators
who were supportive of sta ff members
for enthusiasm and purchase of books
A Prlvate Center
for the for duplicating forms
Treat ment of Alcoholism I Advemsers
for financial support
Hunt, Texas 78024-
4512, 233.4222 The Antler
gg ' 77
for freshman, sophomore and junior portraits
H s I
3 Q4 -.:::::::::: N as
408 MAIN ST. CL 7-5700 KERRVILLE, TEXAS 78028
ONE OF THE LOWEST PRICES IN THE UNITED STATES ON FURNITURE
APPLIANCES TIRES 8: BATTERIES
Aaberg, Bronwyn Denise
ANTLER Staff 3, 4, business manager 3, 4 Band I-4, reporter 4
sweetheart 4, solo and ensemble 3, 4, Basketball 2, Drama Club 3,
4, FBLA 4, reporter 4, Keywanettes 3, 4, Law Club -I, Octagon Club
4, Student Council 2-4, reporter 4, Track I, UIL duet acting 3, ty p-
ing 2, one-act play 4, informative speaking 4, Who's Who 4,
Adkins, Dean D,
Admire, Mark Alan
ANTLER Staft 4, photographer 4, Band I-4, FCA I-4, sweetheart 3,
Octagon Club 3, 4, sweetheart -1, TATI ER 4, photographer 4, Track
2, 3, letter 2,3
Aguero, Rebecca A.
FHA 2, Spanish Club I-4, HERO 3, 4, president 4
Aguirre, Raymond Reyes
Basketball 1-3, Baseball I-4, Honorable Mention All-West Zone
Outtielder-first team, Football I-4, Honorable Mention Defense
and Oftense, All-West Zone Defense and Offense-first team
l3and 3, solo and ensemble 3 FHA 3, HOCE 4
Antlerettes I, 2, DE 4, historian 4, FFA 4
Anderson, Lori Lynn
FFA 4, Homecoming Duchess 3, OEA 4, sweetheart 4
Angell, Russell W.
Key Club 3, 4, board ot directors 3, secretary 4, T-Association 2-4,
reporter 4, Basketball I, Tennis I-4, District-doubles and singles,
Regional-doubles and singles, State Quarter Finals-doubles and
singles, letter 2-4, FCA 4
Armstrong, Margaret Ann
Art Club 3, 4.
Arnecke, Deborah Lee
Achievement Award-World Geography 3, FFA 4.
Aspra, Chris Allen
Football I, Spanish Club 4, Track 1, Z, VICA 4,
Aubrey, Vvonne D,
Cosmetology 3, HERO 4, Spanish Club 4, VICA 3
Antlerettes 1-4, FHA I, Spanish Club 3, 4
Bacon, Bill Alan
Band I, Rodeo Club 4, Spanish Club I-4, treasurer 2, president 4,
TACH I, 2, treasurer 2
Baskin, Don Edward
Band 1-4, quartermaster 2, president 4, solo and ensemble I-4, All-
District 1-4, All-Region 2-4, Area 3, Baseball I-4, class favorite 2-4
school favorite 4, class president 3, 4, Key Club I, 2, 4, board of
directors 1, President's Council 3, 4, Society of Distinguished
American High School Students 2, Student Council Z, Student of
the Month 3, Who's Who 4
Beakley, Darrell Glenn
Baseball 2, 3, Football I, 2
Billingsley, Robert Wayne
Band I-4, FFA 2, Rodeo Club 'l.
Blakeley, Aubrey Charles
Blanton, Bill David
Baseball I, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Football I-4, All-Zone Honorable
Mention, All-City, co-captain, class president I, FCA 3, 4, vice-
president 4, Key Club 1, 4, Law Club 3, T-Association 3, 4, president
4, sweetheart 4, UIL debate 2, District Region
Bollier, Tim Aubrey
Botello, Sara Ellena
Art Club 4, Basketball 4, letter 4, Keywanettes 4, FCA 4. Library
Club 4, T-.Association 4.
Brandt, Marina Katharina
Antlerettes 2-4, tirst lieutenant 4, FCA 2-4, Basketball 2, 3, Track 3,
Volleyball 'I-4, letter 4, T-Assocration 4
Brinkman, Leslie Marie
Art Club 2, FHA Z, German Club I, Octagon Club 4, Spanish Club
3, reporter 4, TFT 1-4, Outstanding American History Student 2
Brown, Ezra lames
Band 1-4, FCA I, Football I-4, T-Association
216 Senior Index
Bundy, Steve Lawrence
Band I-4, VICA 4.
Burch, lack N.
German Club 2-4
Burrer, Wilma C,
OlA 3, 4, VOE 3, 4
Byrd, Merry Lynn
Class vice-president 2, FC-K 2, 3, FHA I, German Club I-4, vice-
president-1, sweetheart 4, HECE 4, HERO 4, advisory hoard, Honor
Roll I-4, Interact Club 2-4, board ot directors -I, NHS -I, Principals
Team I, 3, 4, Rotary Exchange Student 2, Society ot Distinguished
American High School Students 3, Student Council I-4, TAGS 4,
Tennis I-3, letter 3, UIL ready writing 4, Who's Who 4
Cade, Steve Glenn
Campbell, Allison Kone
Class treasurer 2, Drama Club 4, FCA 2-4, Interact Club 3, 4, board
ot directors 3, secretary treasurer 4, Kevwanettes 3, 4, Law Club 3,
4, vice-president 4, Literary tearn-district I, NHS 4, Octagon Club
4, Spanish Club 2, 4, Society oi Distinguished American High
School Students Z, Student Council I-4, treasurer 4, T-Association
4, Tennis I-4, letter 3, 4, sportsmanship award 3, Who's Who -I
Carrales, Dora Maria
Cathey, Cathy Lynn
Chappins, lack lay
Football I-4, letter 2-4, Honorable Mention 4, T-Association 4
Choat, Catherine Lynn
Clapper, Stanley Dwayne
Cloyed, Helen Estelle
DECA 3, 4, vice-president 4
Cone, Betty Lee
Conter, lulie Ann
Confer, Louis Howard
Football I, 2, DECA 3, 4, president 4. sweetheart 4
Coontield, Sandra Kaye
HERO 3, secretary, NHS 4, TATLER 4, advertising manager 4
Art Club 4, vice-president, sweetheart, Band I-4, FHA 1, 3, 4, fifth
vice-president 4, FTA I, 3, Octagon 3, 4, Rock and Mineral Club 2,
Spanish Club 4
Council, Anthony M,
FFA l, 2, VICA 3, 4
Crenwelge, Ernest Phillip
Auto Mechanics 3, 4
Crider, ludy Faye
Cuhil, Carolyn Elaine
Antlerettes 3, 4, Golden Girls 4, FHA I, HOSA 4, treasurer, Octagon
Club 4, treasurer 4: Track I-3, letter 2, 3, district 2, 3, region I-3,
Davila, Gilbert L.
Baseball 3, 4, VICA 4
Day, Tommy Lynn
Baseball I, Track l, DECA 3, ICT 3
De Los Santos, Barbara Ann
De Los Santos, Richard
Baseball I, 2,
Devereaux, Duane Giles
Band I-4, Outstanding Freshman Award I, assistant drum rnator 2,
3, drum major 4, All-District I-4, All-Region I-4, Area 3, solo and
ensemblet-3, German Club I-4, president 4, IETS 3, 4, NHS 4, Prin-
cipal's Team I, 2, Rock and Mineral Club I-2, vice-president 2, YFC
Drury, William Clay
Drymala, Steve Joseph
DECA 4, Track I, 2, letter 1, 2, T-Association I, Z
Durst, lamey Lynette
Choir I-4, vice-president 3, president 4, solo and ensemble 4,
HOCE 4, secretary 4, YFC 1.
Dutton, Linda Ann
FBLA 4, vice-president 4, Golf 1-3, OEA I, TFT 2, YFC 1-4, vice-
president 3, sweetheart 4
Edwards, Pennie Noel
ANJTLER Staff 3, 4, sports editor 3, editor 4, Band I-4, All-District 2
3, 4, All-Region 2, 3, solo and ensemble I-4, flag corp 2-4, C0-Cap'
tain 4, class secretary 3, FBLA 4, District 20cornpetiIiun, Honor roll
I-4, WHS 4, Principals Team I, 3, 4, Spanish Club Z, Student Coun-
cil I-4, Student oi the Ntonth 3, TFT 3, Wh0's Who I, 4, YFC l-4,
secretary I, 2, president 3, 4 Presidents Council 3, Student Affairs
Ellerbee, Donna Marie
Espinosa, Diana Lucia
Evans, Randy Dwayne
Baseball I-4, letter 4
Ferris, Lori Anne
Art Club l, Coll I-4, FFA T-4, Rodeo l
Fifer, Maceo Collins
Finley, Curtis Morgan
Basketball I-4, letter 3-4, FBLA 3, FCA I-4, president 3, IETS I-4
vice-president 3, Law Club 4, Presidents Council 3, T-Association
3, 4, UIL One-Act play 4, YFC I-4, sweetheart 3, vice-president 4
Fitzgerald, Harold Edwin
Flores, Carmen Guzman
Fogle, Ree Michele
Freeman, David Clinton
Fry, Rodney I.
Garcia, Diana Centeno
Antlerettes Z, DECA 3, 4, Volleyball 2.
Gardner, Lisa Lynn
Basketball 2, 3, FHA I, 2, parliamentarran 2, HOSA 4, parliamen-
tarian-sentinel 4, sweetheart 4, IETS 3, 4, treasurer 4, Track 2, YFC
3, 4, sweetheart 3
Garrett, lohn Frank
Garza, Eloy Guadulupe
Garza, Paul Gomez
Guana, Delia Arredondo
Antlerettes 3, 4, Golden Girls 4, FCA 3, 4, FFA I, Homecoming
Duchess 4, Keywanettes 2-4, Law Club 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, T-As-
sociation 4, Tennis 3, 4, letter 3, 4
Gradoville, ludith Anne
FCA 4, Honor Roll I-4, Keywanettes 4, Law Club 4, Spanish Club 4,
Student Council-honorary member 4, tennis 4, UIL science 4
Tivy Salutes 4,
Gray, Nancy lean
DECA 3, 4
Griltith, Dave Roy
Grigshy, Margarite Maria
Art Club I-3, vice-president 3, VICA Cosmetology 3, 4, president 4,
Groden, Cynthia R.
Grose, Danny George
Choir 2-4, Tennis 2, 3.
Haas, Russell Eugene
FFA 'I-4, Football I, 2: Golf I-3, VICA 4, Track I
Hailey, Doak lohn
Band I-4, CB Club 2, HECE 4, HERO 4.
Hainlen, Terry Lee
Band 1-4, CB Club 2, Football Z, Track 1-4, letter 2
Hamilton, Larry Glen
Hampton, Bonnie Marie
Hardee, Ingrid LaVerne
Band 1, Antlerettes 2-4, Golden Girls 3, 4, OEA 3, 4, VOE 3, 4
Hardee, lames L.
Baseball I-4, letter 4, Key Club 3, 4.
Harris, lane Dayle
Antlerettes I, 2, Golden Girls 2, class president 2, FCA 2-4, presi-
dent 3, 4, Keywanettes 3, 4, Student Council I-4, treasurer 2, vice
president 3, president 4, Track 3, T-Association 2-4, sweetheart 4:
UIL I, debate, persuasive speaking, District, Region, Volleyball I-4,
letter 2-4, All-District 4, Student ot the Month 4, All-School
Favorite 4, Who's Who 4.
Harris, Sherry Lee
Hayes, Timothy Travis
Band I, DECK 4, Law Club 4
Hedrick, Dale Craig
Heinemann, Diane Marie
Iland I 4 solo and ensemble 2, I, Drama Club I, 4, FC-X I 4, Fll-X
I 4, secretary 4, Kevwannettes 4, Octagon Club 4, Student Coun-
Henderson, Brenda A.
Hiatt, Robin Lyn
FHA I, OIA I, 4
Higgins, lames Richard
Band I-4, FBLA 4, trtutsllrer 4, if-X 2 4, ll 'X I, ltlttlball l, Cult l, 2,
lI1TSI,I,4,lset Club I, I, 4, lah C lub 4, reporter NHS I, 4 lAsso-
ctatton 4, lennts 2-4, letter 4, Lllt number sense I 2
Highfield, jennifer Lynne
Hildebrand, Samuel Kelly
Band I-4, solo and ensemble quarter master 2, vtct--president 4,
Baseball I, Basketball I-4, letter I, 4, class vice-president 4 ICA 4,
Football I, 2, Key Club I-4, secretary I, president 4 Law Club l, 4.
president 43 NHS I, -I treasurer 4, l'restrlent's tiottnr tl 4, Print tpal's
Team I, I, Student Council 2, T--tssoctatton 4, Llll one-art play 4,
science 4 Who s Who 4
Hill, Mary Gayle
-Nntlerettes I-4, Golden Girls 2-4, Basketball 2-4, letter 2-4, :lass
secretary 2, 4, FCA I, 4, reporter 4, FHA I Honor Roll I, 4, Interact
Club 4' Keywanettes 2-4, treasurer 4, Law Club 4, reporter 4, stu-
dent Council-honorary member 4, llfl I, 4, ytce-president 4 T-
assoctatton 2-4, reporter 4, Volleyball 2: Who's Who 4
Hirstine, Pamela Fay
Honea, Ted Lawson
Hoppins, Evlyn Elizabeth
X ICA lbutldtng tradesl 4, secretary 4
Howton, Brenda Lorraine
Antlerettes I-4, cheerleader I 4, Itasketball 2-4, Homecoming
Duchess 4, lrack 2, I, State Qttalttter I, Nollexball I-4, letter 2-4
Band l-I3 FBLA 4, FCA l, 4 troll I-4 letter I, 4, Kei Club 2, 4, treas-
urer 4, Student Council 4 I 'Xssor ration 4 Ull tntormattve speak-
ing 4, one-act play 4
Huffhines, Amy Allison
Antlerettes I-I, otttcer I, cheerleader I, class tavortte l, I class
treasurer l, Homecoming llulltess 4 lsexwartettes I, 4, ttrestclt-nt
4, Key Club sweetheart 4, Nltss Ibogpattb I spanish Club I, 4,
sweetheart 4, Student Count tl 2 lennts I-4, letter 4
Hutchinson, Raynell Dorthea
DECA I, 4 treasurer 4 Rodeo Club l-I
Immel, Carolyn Deanne K
Band I-4, District 2, 4, Region 2, solo and ensemble I-4, NHS I. 4,
secretary 4, Principals Team I-4, YFC I-4
Isbell, Creda Cherlen
VICA tautol I, 2
lackson, Neyal Allen
larvis, Mary Hope
leffers, Richard Brooken
letlerson, Doris lean
Band I-4, solo and ensemble i, 4, Spanrsh Club I-4, sweetheart 2,
vice-president I, 4
lobes, Lawrence lames
lones, Kathy lanine
Band I-4, Iwtrler 2-4, FC,-X I, 4, FHA I, Homecoming Duchess 4,
Class vtre-president I, Kevwanettes 2-4, Student Council I, 2,
Track I-I, letter Z, I, Region I I-Association I, 4, secretary 4,
Volleyball manager 4, UIL twrrltng I, I, 4
lones, Mary Kathleen
Band I-4, solo and ensemble I-4, tlag corp 2-4, captain 4, ICA 4,
Gymnastic Team I, 4, region I, Honorable Mention I-I, Honor Roll
4, NHS 4, Octagon Club 2, Spanish Club I, Student Council I-4,
TFT I, YFC I-4, secretary I, sweetheart 2
Kaiser, Gary Mathew
NHS 4, T-Association 2-4, Track I-4, letter 2-4, region I
Kaiser, Steven Wayne
lIast-ball I-4, letter 4, Building lrades 4, prestdent 4, FBLA I,
sweetheart l, NHS 4
Kalmbach, Denise Elaine
I BLA 4 I4 A 4, Cr-rntan Club lg Coll I-4, letter I, 4, T-Association l,
Keith, Robby Eugene
Band I-I Key Club
sweetheart 4, lcnnts I-4, letter 2-4, captain 4, I-ftssoctatton 2-4
I, 4, sergeant at-arms 4, Kevwanette
Klaerrter, Sandra lo
rtntlerettes l, 2 FIILA 4 Dtstrtcl 2ll rotttttetttton, UI A 4
Knox, Barry Wayne
Baseball I, FCA I-4, treasurer I, IIFRO 4, sec rt-t.trt 4, sweetheart 4
IETS 3, Law Club 4, YIC l, Sergeant-at-.Irrns I
Koch, Keith Wayne
Krauss, Raymond Andrew
llasketball I, 4, student trainer I, 4, letter I, 4, l-ootbttll I 4, student
tratner I, 4, letter I 4, IETS 2-4, secretary t, Itrst tice-tart-stdent 4,
NHS I, 4, Prtnctpall Team 2, I-'tssoctatton
Landin, Hope Lara
Lang, Sherry Denise
Lantz, Christina Anne
llonor Roll I Hortorable Mention 4, NHS 4, Principals Team I,
It-xas ttttht-ran sortal studies competition 4, transfer student
Lear h, Philip Darrell
Ledezma, Oscar lavier
Lee, David Scott
lIand I-4, All-District I-4, All-Region 2-4, All-Area Z-4, solo and en-
semble I, I, 4, IIIS t 4, Rock and Mineral Club I, ltvy Salutes 4
Lee, Etta McGrew
FBLA 4 FHA I, 2 DLA I, 4, treasurer 4, Rodeo Club 2, Ult spelling
Lee, Vicki lean
FBL-X 4, FHA I, 2, ULA I, 4
Lewis, Linda Marie
-Kntlerettes I-4, Head cheerleader 4, Basketball 2-4 letter I 4, All-
Dtstrtct I, 43 Volleyball I-4, letter 2-4, All-District 4, Itontetorntng
Lich, Nina R.
Antlerettes l, 2, DECA I, 4, secretarv 4 TIILA 4
Light, Micheal c,
Lindernan, William Lamar
Iiast-ball 2-4, letter 5, 4, Honorable stentton-outtteld, Basketball
2, I, Football 2, 4, letter 4 All-Zone-secondary, FCA 4, Kev Club 4,
T-Association 4, vtce-president 4
Long, Kristi Kay
Drama Club I, DL! 'X I, 4 sweetheart I
Lopez, Rosie A.
lennts I, IDI! 'X 4
Lowrey, lulie Anne
Chotr 2-4, sweetheart I, FHA I
Loyd, Doug Clayton
Band I-4, CB Club 2, Rock and Mineral Club I
McConchie, lohn Watts
Colt I-4, letter I-45 Key Club I-4, vice-ytrestdent I, I-Assoctatton
McDaniel, Michael Alan
German Club 2, I, Colt I-I, letter I, IEIS 4, Rock and Mineral Club
T, 2, T-Association.
Mclntyre, toe Lee
McWilliams, Deborah Ann
FBLA 41 OFA 3, 43 Rock and Mineral Club lg Volleyball manager I,
Mackey, Cynthia K.
Antlerettes I-4, Golden Girls I, 4, Basketball manager I, FBLA 4,
secretary, FCA If FHA I, Soctety ot Distinguished American Htgh
School Students 3, 4
Madrid, Sammy Paul
Mahlmann, Debbie Kay
Band I-4, Kmrrrtan Club I-4, st-tretttrx 4 lntt-rant Clubl Rock and
Mineral Club 2
March, Malcolm Bernard
Basketball I-4 co-captain 2-4 letter 2-4 Xll lone I -XII-Dtstrtct 4,
FCA I, 4, secretary 4
Markwordt, leflrey Glen
Band I-4 YFC l 4
Martin, Nancy Helen
Martin, Paul l.
Martinez, Rebecca Garza
Band I-4 Spanish Club I
Masters, Marianne Louise
Band I-I, Colt I 2, HERO-HECL I, Keywanettes 2 4, publtr rela
tions reporter I, Student Council-honorary mt-mber 4
Mathison, larnes David
Football I-4 letter I, 4, Honorable vlentton Zone-ltnebat ker 4
Matter, Raydell Louise
lIasketball manager I, IULCN 4, FHA 2, IFTS I, NHS 4, Principal c
learn 2, T-Association 4, lraclt manager 2, Volleyball manager I
Meade, Debra Lynne
'Xntlerettes 2, I,llA I 4 secretary 4 ttottltrx turlgtng I HERO 4 re-
porter 4, Rodeo C lttb l 4, Ireasttrer 4 Ull plat 4
Volleyball 2 4
Mey, Michael I.
Mey, Raylene Marie
Meyer, Bruce Wayne
Football 2-4, letter I, 4, Hortorctblt' Ntr-tttton I, 'Xll Iltstrtrt 4
Modgling, Debbie Diane
Money, Mike Cecil
Moon, Laura Kathryn
Moore, Deborah Ann
Mosel, Patrick C.
Neasham, Anthony Wayne
Nevil, Deborah Lynne
Antlerettes 2--I, cheerleader 4, Chotr I-4, section leader 4,
sweetheart 4, vice-president 4, German Club I, 4,
Norris, Danny Keith
lootball l-4, letter 4, lratk I-4, letter I, 4
Oestreich, Ricky lee
It IS I, 4
Ohlenburger, Laura Loretta
Art Club t, Band I-4, All-District I, Solo and Lnsemble 2-4, DAR
lIest Ctttzen ot the Year award 4, Home Lconomtc s Xtertt Award I,
2, Keywanettes 2, l, secretary t, National Foundation ot Com-
mended Scholars 4, NHS I, 4, vrce-president 4, Octagon Club Z,
l'rirtctpal's Team l-I, Student Council I, 4, chaplain I, secretary 4,
leenager ot the Month I, 4, tVho's Who I, YFC 2
Ontiveros, Teresa Garza
Orandy, Hector Pruneda
Band l-I, Choir I, FTA 2, HERO-IILCL 4, encounter chairman,
Spanish Club I, 2
Parry, Belinda Elaine
-Xrttlerettes l-4 Golden Grrls 2-4, Captatrt 4 Fill A 4, ttrestrlettt, NHS
ANTLER Statt I, -t, club editor I, associate editor 4, Band I-4, All-
Dtstrtct 2, 4, All-Region 4, solo and ensemble I-4, German Club
I-4, historian 2, secretary I, treasurer 4, Honor Roll I-4, Interact
Club 2-4, president I, 43 IETS I, 4, sweetheart I, Vterit Award-
phystcs I, NHS I, 4, National Merit Finalist 45 Principals Team I-4,
Student Council I-4, Texas Lutheran College social studies com-
petition 4, Who's Who I, Who's Who Among American High
School Students I, 4: YFC 4, Student of the Year 4: Presidents
Council I, Student Atlairs Committee 4, National Register of corn-
mended scholars 4
Perkins, Valthnnda Kay
Band I-4, Choir I, 4, librarian 4
Senior Index 217
Peter, Leisha Marie
ICA 4, llIl 'X -I, historian, IHA I, Clertrtart Club I Colt I-4 letter T-
fkssoctatton 1-4, III 2, YFC I, 1
Phillips, loy luline tNeaIl
'kg I I, DLC 'X 4. sWt'K'lI'tl'dtl, FF-X I -I, TH-X I, Rorleo Club I-I
Pierce, Michael Everett
Basketball I-I, letter I, Ioothall I,1 stunt-nt ot tht' Month I
Poulin, Reylene Marie
Primer, Leslie Ann
Basketball Z, I, FCA 2, Science Club I lrolloyball I I
Priour, Nancy Ann
Antletettes I, -I, Golden Girls 4, Band I, solo and r-Iisvrnblt-, lIaskt-t-
ball 1, class secretary I class treasurer I, 4, :lass tavontt- 1, ICA 4,
FH,-X I, Coll I, Honor Roll I--I, lstwwanettvs 1--I, lawi lub 4, NIIS I,
4, Principal s team I, 1 Spanish Club 4, Studt-nt Counctlfhortor-
ary member 4 Tennis 1 4, Phvsical Site-nrt' Mt-rtl Award I
Pruneda, lose Maria
Ramos, Ioe Antonio
Reiner, Elizabeth Ann
Arttlerf-Itt-s I-4, tunlor sergeant I, prt-strlerrt 4, IIasketball 1--I, letter
I, 4, All-District-Ilorrorabltf Xtention I class Iavorite 4, FCA I, 4,
NIIS I, 4, prt-side-nt 4, Rock and Xttnt-ral Club I 2, president 1
swt-vthr-art I 1, I Association I, 4, reporter 4 Xollt-xball I, -I, letter
Reither, Daniel Lloyd
Ric hmond, Mike Anthony
troll 1, I
Rioias, Faith Concepcinn
Robbins, lohn Allan
CII Club I, president, FCA 41 Football I-4, letter I, I-Association I,
4, track I, 2
Rodriguez, Elizabeth Anne
Band I-4, DE 4, DEC,-X 4
Rod riguez, Roger Lee
Rodriguez, Sylvia Rosales
Roman, Serafin Albert
Rosales, Diana Collazo
Art Club 4, historian, Choir I
Salinas, Melquiades Dt-Luna
Sanchez, Richard G.
'xrt Club I-4, Band I-4 llrarnai lub I-4, president I, German Club
I,-I, Interact C lub 4, library Club I-4, Octagon Club -I, Pep Band I,
1, Rock and Mint-ral Club 1, I, Stage Band 4, Student Council I-4,
spring production I, 1, 4, TFT 4, UIL prose I, 4
Sapp, Debbie Kay
Advisory committee board for FHA and HECE 45 Antlerettes I,
lIasIo-tball 1-4, letter I, 4, Drama Club I-4, publicity chairman 4,
ICA 4, sweetheart, interscholastic League Press Conlerencrf filo-
tton 4, Letterman club 2-4, treasurer I, T-Association 1--I, TfXTl ER I,
4, editor 4, teenager ot the Month -I: UIL headline writing I 4,
tr-attire writing I, 4, one-act play 4, Volleyball I-4, lettt-r 1-4, XII-
lltstrtct I, 43 YFC 1-4,Who's Who 4
Antlererte sweetheart 4, Baseball I-4, Ir-ttr-r 1-4, Iootball I 4, It-ttt-r
I, 4, T-Association
Seidensticker, Susan Kay
Band I-4, German Club I-4, Rock and Mineral Club 1, Interact
Club 2-4, Rotary Exchange Student I
Sheppard, Karen Lynn
Band I, Rodeo Club I
Shook, Susanna Hope
Choir 2-4, FBLA 4, sweetheart
Baseball I, Z, DECA I, 4
Smith, Christine Margaret
Antlerettes I, 4
Smith, Pete Richardson
Smith, Thomas A.
QI 8 Senior Index
Somers, lo Ann
Choir I-4, accompanist I, 4, All-Region I--I, All-Area 1-4, FTA 1,
ILPC iournaltsrn prottr lenfy citations 4, NHS I, -I, National Register
ot Commended Scholars 4, Principals Team I, I, 4, Science Merit
award I, Spanish Club I, Student Council-honorary member 43
I-XIILR Start I, 4, editor 4, IJIL district iournalrsm I, one-apt play 4,
solo and ensemble I-4, State 1, I, lVho's Who I, 4, YFC I-4, secre-
tary treasurer 4
Band I-4, District 1-4, Region 1-4 solo and ensemble 1-4, Spanish
Club -I, point secretary -I
Band I-4, District I, 4, Region I, 4, solo and ensemble 1-4, Spanish
St. Clair, Iohn Allen
SI. Mary, john Steven
Band I-4, All-District l, I, All-Region I solo and ensemble 1-4,
Biology Il Merit Award I, German Club 1-4, I-XCS, ILIS I 4, Rock
and Mineral Club 2, Tennis I
Stephens, lenny Lee
FFA 2, OEA I, 4, sweetheart I, secretary 4, Rodeo Club I-I
Stevenson, Anna Marie
German Club I-43 Interact Club I-4, sec rt-tarx-treasurer I, IE IS I, 4,
NHS I, 4, Texas Assoc tation ot Gorman Students One Act Plav l,
Honorable Mention I, 4, Ilonor Rollfvrtnctpalk If-am 1, I, Ttvy
Stehling, Gregory Keith
Stetlet, lay Louis
Slrauhe, Anthony Gerard
Susaraba, Charles Ray
Sweat, Maria Ann
Basketball 1, I, FIIL-I I, NHS 4, Rock and Mineral Club 13 Spanish
Club I-4, treasurer 4
Taylor, Lewis Alvin
Taylor, Olivia Christine
Interact Club I, Tennis I-I, letter I
Thomas, Cheryl Lynn
HERO 4, protects chairman -I
Thompson, Ryanna Clare
FHA I, FFA I, DECA, HECE-HERO
Thompson, Stephen Frank
Band I-4, Golf I, 1, Football I, VIC,-X-ILI 4
Tillson, Bernadette Ann
Torres, Ruthe Zacarias
Art Club 4, VOE 4, Vollc-yball1
Vance, Amy Dianne
NHS I, 4, Volleyball I
Vanderveen, Patricia Ann
FBLA -I, IETS 4, uit spelling 4, typing I
Van Meter, Melissa Ann
FBLA J, parltarnentanan 4, FI-IA I, -I, advisory council, OEA I, 4,
vice-president 4, Rodeo Club 4
Vela, Frank M.
HECE I, HOCL sweetheart 4: Rodeo Club I, Z
Villareal, Myra Elaine
Vlasek, Dennis Lee
Vlasek, Sara Ellen
ANILER photographer 4, Band I-4, secretary-treasurer 4, Student
Council 4, FHA I, corresponding secretary I, president 4, Octagon
Club I, 4, president 4, TATLER photographer 4
Vrazel, Kenneth D.
Wagner, Randall Eugene
VICA lauto mechantcsl I, 4, president 4
Wallace, lulisha Ann
FBLA 4, FFA I, OEA I, 4, Rodeo Club 4
Walton, Frank Allen
Auto Mechanics I, CII Club 4, Library Club, president 1
DLC'-X I, -I
Wesberry, Teri Lee
basketball 1-4 letter, IC rl, I-Xssortatton 1-4, Volleyball 2-4, All-
Ilistrirt llonorablr- str-ntron
White, lohn D.
VIVA photographer I, sr-r rt-tart 4
While, Veronica Marie
Williams, Clara Louise
Antlerettes I-I FHA I I, T-Association 1 I, Track I-I, It-tter 1
Williams, Gezetia Z.
Williams, leffrey David
IIand I-4, solo and ensemble, Stage Band 4
Williams, Margaret Kay
Band I-4,IJistrict1, solo and ensemble I, -I, III-X I 4,, chairman ot
recreation 4, Honor Roll I, I, 43 IEIS I, 4, secretary 4, sweetheart -I,
NIHS 4, Octagon Club I, 4, PrInctpal's Team I, I, Rock and Mineral
Club 1, Spanish Club I, TFT 2, Ull spelling I
Wilson, Kathleen Elizabeth
Wood, Charles Erich
Wood, Craig Kent
Wood, Lonnie Gene
Wooldridge, Charles Ray
Wooldridge, Michelle Marie
Wooten, Christine Lee lSmithI
Worrell, Sandra Aletha
Vharra, Melba lean
lIartrl I-4, Drama Club, Fall production, TK'-K, TH-X, Spanish Club,
It-nnis, LJII persuasive speaking
Young, Von Ivan
FCA 4, Football I, 4, letter 4, ILIS I, 4, president -I T-Association 4,
track 4, It-ttr-r 4
ll'l, 112, 148, 164, 170
fthraham luEllen 158
Adkins, Brian L. 182
Arlkim, Dt-an D
Ntlrnlrv, Mark 1171, lll'l, 152, 164
Agut-ru, Herllnda lrrancex
Agueru, Rebecca A 120, 164
Aguilar, lose Luis
Aguirre, Altredo lH2
Aguirre, Llrzalwth 1811
Aguirre, Inez 8-1, 17-1
Aguirre, Mary Ann 1111
Agurm-, Raymond Rr-yt-t rr 13,411
Ahlstrom, Connie Marte 71, 1118
Ahrens, Arlene Vernall 117, 164
Akin, Kathleen 1111
Alberthal, Kenneth 17-1
Allxe-rthal,Lanet1e 116, 164
Rlcorta, Francis Hope 31, IKM
Aleman Sara lane 1811
-Xlexander, Xlarttn David -17 11111
Allord, Brad -111. IJ-3 174
Allen, Margaret Ntasrreld IRB
Alvarado, Crurz 65, 67, 174
Alvarado, lesse 188
Alvarado. luan 158
Alvarado, Mary Isabel 188
Andere-gg, Karla 138
Anderw, Patrrrra Darlene 211, 111
Anderson, Lori Lynn 16-1, 206
Angell, Russell Wayne 68, 69, 96
1110, 1116, 164, 167
Anthony, Michael Pete 46, 17-S
-Xrchrtect, loin David 11111
Armstrong, Margaret Allen 164
Armstrong, Mary Franrrs 182
Arnecke, Deborah Lee 164
Arrrola, Ernvstrne Moreno 11111
Arrrola, Mary Christine 188
Arvtn, L. T 1511
Aryan, Susan 161
Aeher, Kelly Llatne 182
Ashmore, Suaan Gayle tw, 181
Aspra, Chris Alan 34, 16-1
Aubrey, Donald 182
Aubrey, Yvonne D 164
Auld, Belinda Sue 17-1
Auld, Eva I0 71,152
Avila, Adam David182
Ayala, Eddie 62,182
Ayala, Olivia luarez 174
Ayala, Rebecca 17-1
Roger 47, 188
Tony Garcia 182
Baccus, Ricky lrm 46, 47, 182
Baccus, Tommy Harold 104
Bacon, William Alan 27, 1111
Baker. Brent Alan 47, 188
Baker, Kimberley Ann 188
Baker, Mac Brown 174
Baldwin, Donna Kathleen IHH
Barager, Penny Lynn 1118
Hare-field, Lance Lewis 188
Barrn, Glenn David 411116, 1112
Barlow, Patty 158
Barton, Russel Rhea 71, 182
Barton, Taylor Clay 174
Baskin, Don Edward 11, 19, 1141, 116,
Bailey, Lori lack 188
Baumann, Rodney Mark 711, 174
Baxter, Susan Lynn 174
Beakley, Darrel Glen
Beakley, Lesha Lynn 51, 61, 87, 188
Beane, David Leroy
Beaver, Robert Russell 182
Becker, Ian Marie 51,61,1Bt'1
Becker, kvnnr-th Wayne- 41, llll,
Belcher, Barbara Ann 11111
Belcher, Paul Richard 174
Belew, Gay 188
Benavente, Dean 188
Benavente, Timothy Ray 1212
Benrer, Kevin Louis 711, 111111
Benner, Tom 138
Benson, Augusta Ray 181
Benson, Cynthia Marie 188
Benson, lohn Kenneth 40, 61, 182
Benson, Nathan 46, 61. 182
Bergen, Kelly Denise 182
Bernhard, Carvel Earl 17-1
Bernhard, Earl Wallace 174
Bernhard, Iulle Ann 30, 132,174
Biersc hwale, Charles 12-1
llrll vlulrnda IB!-1
B1Il1ngxley,Delv0rah Kay h5,h7, 182
isriirngrley, lr-run-y Lee 188
llrllrngwlrly Robert Wayne
lilllnrtzer, Herman 158
Bishop, Vlark 182
lilackwe1I,C'harles William 17-l
Blackwell, lohn C 1811
lilarr, Donald Vernon 2, 111,-16, 181
Blair, Richard Alexander -16, 182
Blake, lhurnas 111,!
Blakely, Aubrey Charles
utr-vrns, ina caylf- rig, 174
Blevins, Tammy Kay 61, IHM
Bollrer, Cleatus 111
Bollrer, lrrnothy Aubrey 16-1
Bond, Michael Monroe 1118
Bone, Clyde 158
Bone, lune 138
Borkowskr, George Helmut 11-1.
Botello, Sara 58,61
Boutrn, Charles 182
Bowers, Robert David 72,81
Boyd, Bob 28, 40, -12, -15, 158
Boyd, Bret Bryan -11,7Z,171, 17-1
Boyd, Terry Ellen 31, 61, 188
Brady, Lawrence Alan
Brandt, Iackre Ethel 188
Brandt, Marina Katherine 49, 91
Brantley, Casa Wayne 25, 139, 182
Brantley, Robert Leland 110, 133
Braswell, Carol Denise 2, 71, 94, 95,
Hndgt-S, Terrre Kay itz, 174
Brrnkman,Ka1herrne Ann 6, 10, 174
Brinkman, leslre Marie Z7, 164
Brooks, Lou Ann 174
Brooks, Tracy Scott Si, 17-t
Brothers, Iames Patrick 188
Brothers, Steven Michael 1112
Broussard, lose-ph Remus 111, 174
Brown, Christopher Gordon '17
Brown, Ezra lames 40, 115, 16-t
Brown, lesse William 52, 51, S ,ZS
Brown, loyce LeAnn 188
Brown, Madelyn Elaine 181
Brown, Mary Suzanne 71, 11111
Brown, Mrntha Corneda 30, 17-1
Browne, Ralph Alexander 17-I
Browne, Ross 79, 181
Bucha, Andrea leanne 97, 141, 17-t
Buck, lane Danette 181
Buck, Robert Edward 17-1
Buckman, Cindy Renee 1811
Budd, Randy I.
Hullrs, Michael Eugene
Bundy, Steve Lawrence 16-1
Burch, lack Norman 164
Burrer, Radonna Mane 181
Burrer, Wilma Charlene 164
Burrow, Timothy Kay
Burton, Mark Standefer 57, 71, 188
Butler, Sherri 174
Bu1ler,Ten Kay 114, 124, 174
Byrd. Merry Lynn 95, 117,149, 164
Cade, Steve Glen 111, 164
Campbell, Allison hone 11,1-15, 611,
71198, 108, 110, 150, 164
tantra, Xalvntrna Guana 1811
Carey, Margaret 1111
Carperwtt-r, David Lancs- 17-t
farpenter, Kay Ann 1111
Carpen1er,Scott lhomas 15, 183
Carpenter,14mrnn1y91an1ey lltl, 175
Carroll, Teresa 188
4 artvr, liz lil, 175
tartor, lerry Samuel 175
Cason, Patsy Iunell
Ceryantea, Angle Ayala 188
Cfhambers, lonathon Rivers Sl, 55,
Chambers, Lois 158
Chamhllss, Preston 158
Chandler, Waynette Raye
Chappins, lack lay -t0
Chapprns, Rtchardl -11,173
Chauvette, Deanna Lynn 175
Cherry, Bonnie Gail 188
Cherry, Todd Alan 188
Cherry, Troy '188
Chester, Scott Alan 1811
Chlpman, Debra Kay 58, 185
Choat, Catherine Lynn
Christensen, Carrie vlane 1151
Clapper, Robin Dean -10,96
Clapper, Stanley Dwayne
Clark, Ray 1811
Cloyed, Helen Lstelle 11-1, 16-1
Cullxath, Ntodcne Ioan 51, 188
Ciull1rese,Vlckt Lynn 25, 175
C olrlwell, Ricky Erik 1218
CoIl1ns,Carrle Lyn 69, 181
folllnw, Polly Ann 71, '10, 188
Collins, Terri Ann 76, 77, 183
Cunt-, Betty Lee 16-S
lirJn1t'r,lt1lw 'mn 164
Cirmtvr, louis Il-1, 163
Conlee, Kay 158
Connell, Patrick David
Conquest, Victoria lr-v 65, 66, 67,
I HJ, 175
Contreras, lohn Albert 1118
Cook, Dale Don 188
Cook, Roger Clyde 188
Coonfleld, Sandra Kaye 131, I-ll,
Coons, Keith Loyd 181
Cortez, David 71, 188
Cortez, Gloria Cecilia 17, 88, 104,
119, 141, 165
Council, Anthony Michael 165
Council, Debbie Diana 1138
Cox, Kelly lane 76, 77, 91, 99, 1141,
Cragg, Sheri Elene183
Crenshaw, Marvin Alex 111 188
Crenwelge, Clyde Dean 175
Crenwelge, Ernest Phrllip165
Crick, Margaret Ann 26, 49, 51, 94,
Crrder, lackre Sue 188
Crlder, ludy Faye 111, 165
Crider, Regina Lynn 181
Crrrnmlna, Mary 95, 155
Crocker, Karen Elaine 94, '-ti, 175,
Cruthtrds, Deborah Kay WJ, 181
Cubrtt, Carolyn Elaine 115, 109, 165
Cur1nrngham,Cynthra Ann 175
Danz, Dugan William 175
Darrow, Rebecca Ann 175, 11111
Davenport, Ann 1511
Davenport, Bill 158
Davila, Gilbert Lopez
Davila, Fernando Fredy 71, 1841
Davila,Ri1o Lopez 47, 189
Davis, Andrew Cabrtt 189
Davis, Talmadge Lee
Day, Kay 49, 54, 158
Day, Tommy Lyn 165
Deaton, Ben Kevin 62, 1-10, 153
Deaton, Vicki Lee 141, 183
Dechert, Christopher Alan 47, 189
Dechert, lerry 70, 158
Deese, Marvin Lee 41, 62, 165
Deese, Troy -17, 189
DeFoyd, Katherine West I-1, 1811
DeLaCerda. Irma IBM
DeLaCerda, Sergio 1811
De La Cruz, loe Frank 40, 45, 61, w-t
De La Cruz, Larry ll'lH
De Los Santos, Barbara Ann
De Los Santos, Richard 165
DeLeon, lame 181
Delgadlllo, Gabriel 175
DeMasco, Phil -11, 138
Den1ord,Wrllrarn Henry 189
llerrngton Xondal Delbert 189
Devereaux, Duane Giles 87, 117.
l71IlL'r1, leslle Noreen 189
ll1llE'I1 Vidtld llill
lJ1mery,5l10l1ah Luulw llll, 175
lD1xon,lQll1al1eth lu 183
lloan, Barbara 158
lJt1an,NJant'y Kaye 175
Dobbs, Debra Ray 41510, 181 198
llornrnguez, lrlnltlad lH'I
Douthtl, Greg Dr-an 62, 175
Downey, Dwayne Darren 175
Doller, Boll 1115
Drury, William Clay 163
Dryrnala, Stephen Ioseph 165
Duarte, Robert Let- 46, 1841
Duarte, Thomas 41, 132, 175
Dugelby, Barbara 87, 1211
Duncan, Laura lean 181
Dunn, Bobby Dwayne -17, 62, 189
Duran, Bobby Dwayne
Duran, Carol Marie
Durst, lamey Lynette 84, 97, 165
Durst, llrnrny Curt1s159
Durst, Kimberly Ann IBO
Dutton, Linda Ann 128, 129, 111
Dwyer, Gwen Anita 183
Laslwood, Daye Allen
Ebltng, Karen Lynne
ldens, Larry Hugh 189
Edmonds, Cathy 175
Edwards, Lori Ann
Ldwards, Pennre Noel 13, 87, 99,
102, Ill, 170, 165, 206
Lhler, Iarrws Andrew 119, 183
Elsaman, Helen 141, 158
Euaman, Loree ann 1811
Ellehracht, Edgar Lllis
Ellerbee, Donna Marie
Lllerbee, lohn David 181
Enderlln, Kevin Ray 175
Enderlln, Tracy Ann '18, 911, 1841
Eoff, Lrnann 175
Ernst, Dale Mitchell 711, 11141
Espinoza, Debra Lee 86, 181
Espinoza, Diana Lucia
Espinoza, Fransisco Xavier 175
Espinoza, Manuel 1118, 189
Espinoza, Robert 47, 1119
Evans, Alice May
Evans, loel Lynn 189
Evans, Priscilla Monroe
Evans, Randy Dwayne 7174, 165
Evans, Thomas Spencer 122, 175
Fahro,1udy Lockrrdge 175
Parish, Debra Rene 153, 205
Farris, Curtis Ray 46, 183
Farr1s,Wtllrarn lesse 41, 175
Ferguson, David Michael 113, 183
Ferguson,Iol'1n Earl 189
Ferguson, Katherine Ann 112, 124,
Ferguson, Meredith 158
Ferguson, Patrick Lynn 183
Ferris, Linda Marie 189
Ferris, Lort Anne 165
Fertsch, Gary Raymond 181
Feuge, Louise 161
lite-r,N1aceo Collin! 28, -11, 61,161
lrnv,S1e-phen Paul 57. HW
Finley, furtrx Morgan 19, 91, 1112,
llsht-r, lane Lucrllv l1'l1I
Fitzgerald, Harold Lrlwrn 166
11:-rschauer, Amy lean 41-1,95 181
Flores, Carmen Guzman 166
Flores, lrrna 104, 176, 11121
Flores, lrmmy larl
Fogle, live Michele 166
Foskett, Stan 158
Foster, Bryon lame-s
Ford, Gary Clinton 1211
Ford, lohn Anthony 1811
Forres1,Larry Lee 711, 181
Franklin, Andy 47, 11111
Fraustu, Linda Collaro 176
Freedle, Shannon Wayne 181
Fry, Rodney 15, 166
Fryar, Ronnie lean 76, 77, 183
Furr, Donna Lynn 1841
Gade, Srdsel Krrbten 14, 66, 67
Garnha, Beth Ann 176
Garnel, Debra Sue 87, 176
Garces, Elizabeth Annettte 181
Garcia, Alma Lydia
Garcia, Carlos Centeno 176
Garcia, Diana 166
Garcia, Lana 176
Garcia, Leo 1811
Garcia, Michael Beneto 111!
Garcia, Olaya 161
Garcia, Rudy lyn 1110
Gardner, Lisa Lyn '17, 127
Gardner, Wesley Allen 181
Garrett, lohn frank 166
Garza, David -10, 42, 71, 74, 75, 176
Garza, Eugene 176
Garza, Iohnny 189
Garza, Linda Marne 51, 61, 181
Garza, Paul Gomez
Gauna, Delia Arredondo 104, 166
Geeslln, Virginia 158
Glanuttt, LlsaM 19,8-1.85, 103, 151
Glanottl, Tina Victoria 61, 67, 125,
Gibbons, George Paul 87, 18-1
Gibson, Bill 176
Gibson, Linda 158
Gilbert, Danny 46, 18-1
Gingrich. Eric 57.181-J
Glaze, Laura 11, 16, 11,611 69, 70,
L+-1, 115, mn, 171,
Goetzel, Verne 158
Gold, Nancy 176
Goldman, Richard David 176
Goldreyf-r, Brent Allen 156,176,190
Goldreyer, lwy Randall 21, 35
Gonzales, Vrrgrnra Real
Goodloe, Roderick Filer
Gotcher, Glenda Kay
Gottschall, Dorothy 158
Gradovrlle, Gretchen lane 166, 184
Gradovrlle, ludlth Ann 71,142,154
Gragg, Charity Fay 184
Graves, Kenneth Troy
Gray, Donnie Keith 184
aren Maureen 112, 154
Gray, Nancy lean 166
Bob 106, 158
Tracy Radean 190
Gregory, Yvette Marie 51, 61, 18-1
Grier, Robert 184
Griffith, Clete W 40, 184
Griffith. Dave Roy
Grigsby, Maria Margarlte 112, 166
Groden, Cynthia 9-1, 95,167
Grose, Daniel George
Grothaus, Michael Glenn 184
Guess, Colleen il, 159
Gurnbert, Frances Mae 190
Gunsell, Carla lean 190
Dawn Marne 184
Gutierrez, Bobby Trevino 184
Guzardo, Brian 184
Haas, Bobby loe 18-1
Haas, Russell Eugene 167
Hadley, David 184
Harley, lack 176
Hainlen, Terry Lee 62 166
Hale, Martin 159
Hale, Sally Suzanne 2-1, 25, 87, 1115,
Hall, Ruth 159
Hall, Sean 1911
Harnrlton, Larry Glen 167, 184
Hampton, Anette Kathleen 2, 184
Hampton, Bonnie vlarrr- 167, 2118
Harben, Gregory McMahon 47, 190
Hardee, Ingrid Laverne 9-1, 95, 167
1-lardee, lames Luke, 71, 74, 166
Hardee, Lateesha Charlene 51, 61,
Hardee,Mar1y Richards 68, 69, 176
Harclee, Thomas Paul 46, 190
liardee, Todd Ray 176
Hardin, Brenda Leigh 76, 77, 176
Howe, Laura Katherine 81, 99, 11-1,
144, 190, 205
Howton, Brenda Lorraine 11 59.
91, 168, 169
How1on,x1axAlen -17 1911
Hubenali, L lell 29, 79, 96, 99 llllu.
Hubenak, Pamela Kay 1911
Hullaker, Frances 18-1
Hulihtnes, Amy Allison 11, 69, 711.
Hulse, Tara Lynnt- 1911
Hurst, Faith Susan 71, 1911
Hutchinson, Raynell Dorothy 168
Huth,Chnstrne Ann 15,87,108,184
lmmel, Carolyn Deanne 87, 168
Innerarrty, lames Allen 190
Isabel, Creda Charlene
Ishmael, Matthew lames 168
ltz, Clayton Wayne 47, 190
lacks. Bobby Earl 18-1
lacks, Lisa Ann 178
lackson, Dean Edward 184
lackson, Debra lean 51, 190
Hardrn,1ohn Campbell 47, 62, 190
Harlow, Elizabeth leanne 184
Harris, lane Dayle 28, 50, 59, 61, 82,
98, 149, 153, 167
Harris, Sherry Lee 112
Hartman, Mary Anne 176
Hatch, Laura lo 19, 86, 99, 101, 109,
Hawkins, ltrnmte Kevin 71
Hayes, Tim Travis 22, 167
Hedrick, Dale Craig 126, 127, 142,
Heinemann, Diane Marie 119, 167
Heinemann, melissa Ann 71, 1911
Hencks-1, Lori Ellen 1911
Henckel, Randy Allen
Henderson, Vltchael lames 41, 62.
Henderson, Wrllram Irvin 124, 176
Henke, Lorraine 159
Henke, Mary Catherine 69, 87, 99,
107, 123, 176
Henry, lames 159
Hensley, Stephanie 184
Herber, David Lee 71
Herd, Roger 79, 176
llt-rnandez, Benlamtn Ir
Herring, lot' Ray 98, 117, 176
Herring, Mike Mansttuld 190
Herring, Mark 1911
Hesskew, Peggy Sue 190
Hiatt, Robin Lyn 167
Hrerholzer, Glen Easton 184
Higgins, lames Richard 69, 96, 129,
Hrghf1eld,Ienniler Lynne 167
Htghtteld, lames Iravts 176
Hildebrand, Samuel Kelly 53, 96,
106, 110, 148, 165, 167
Hill, Mary Gayle sa, fn, 45,116 107,
Hull, Susan Kay 61,9918-1
Htrsttne, Pamela Faye 167
Hrrstrne, Steven letfrey 111, 184
Hobson, Neal Bret 176
Hobson, Tracy Denise 184
Hodges, lames 47, 190
Holder, Michael Lrn 47, 190
Iackson, lames Raymond 46, 62,
lackson, lo Ann 105
lackson, Neval Allen
lackson, Robert lohn 178
lackson, Wrllram Wingate 62, 178
Iacobs, Marc Wayne
lalbert, Elizabeth lane 51, 81, 92,
lalbert, Paul Francis 46, 18-1
Stacey Ann 190
lanney, Calvin Kirk 190
lanurary, Marilyn Marte 190
Richard Brooken 168
Teresa Sue 178
letlerson, Doris lean
letlerson, Michael 190
Ienktns, ludy 178
lennings, Randle 184
lrmenez, Elma Rutz17B
ltmenez, Maricella Michelle 118,
Irmenez, Enrique 118
lobes, Lawrence lames
Mary Katherine I8-1
lohanson, Terry Lee 184
Paul Albert 18-l
n. Carol 18-1
lohnson, Fred Douglas 184
n, 1ames1ackson 64
lohnson, Wayne Franklin 190
lones, Dale Wtntord
lones, Kathy lantne 11, 16, 65, 911,
lones, Mary Kathleen 15, 81, 87, 98,
lones, Melinda Ruth 82, 18-1
lones, Robin Landon 46, 184
luarez, Debra 190
luarez, Armando 71, 75, 184
luarez. lerry 184
, Donna Kay 86, 111, 114,
lunktn, Adele 159
lunktn, David Crawford 178
Iunkrn, Tom Hastings 57, 190
Holder, Ronnie Keith 190
Holekarnp, Stetante Kay 15, 87, 112,
Ho1lrmon,RayEr1y 411, 71, 74, 176
Hollrmon, Roger Eugene -17, 190
Holman, Donna Kaye 190
Holmes, Coley Edwin 15, 105, 118,
Holmes, Evelynda 1911
Honea, Ted Lawson 69, 167
Hood, Michael 1911
Hooren, Edward 1911
Houten, Van 113
Hopkins, Theresa lane 184
Howarth, Tammy Gayle 140, 190
Kaiser, Brett Anthony 46, 100, 184
Kaiser, Frances 163
Kaiser, Gary 168
Kaiser, Lori Ann 71, 91,184
Kaiser, Steven Wayne 72, 73, 74,
11 3, 168
Kaiser, Richard Barton 41, 72, 73,
Kalmbach, DenrseE1ane 35, 168
Karcher, Theresa Dianne 178
lxaw, Richard 184
Kean, C'ylr1hta Lynn 18-1
Kt't'l, Vlarlt' lt'rl'vd 1911
Rot-se, Rvbvcta Ann 18-1
lxeese, Rick 411, -17, 62, 64, 159
Kehoe Kenneth 1911
Kr-rdel, Darlene 1511
keith, karen Marie 911, 178
lxerth, Rolrlxy Eugene 69 1117, 1117,
Kemp,Bor1naEvelxn St 61 11111
Kendall, N1ontx Barnard 18-1
Kennedy, Debbie Lynn 190
ktbbett, Tony 46, 184
Kilgore, Karen Page 4, 81, 184
Kilgore, Ken Richard 184
Kinsel, lay Thomas -17, 1911
Klaerner, Sandra lo 168
Klein, Chuck Dennis 47, 1911
Klein, Keith Ray 4, 17, -111, 178
Klein, Wrllram Randy 46, 18-1
Kneese, Gary Glenn 178
Kneese, Ricky Allen 18-1
Kneip, Lori lean 178
Knight, Kelly Lynn 184
Knox, Barry Wayne 120, 1118
Knox, Russell Douglas
Knox, Treva Renee 190
Kramer, Sharon Elaine 184
Krauss, Raylene Margaret 184
Krauss, Raymond 47, 168
Kunkel, Thomas 69, 71, 184
Kunz, lrmmy Edward 178
Kunz, Michael Herbert 131, 178
Kutzer, Margaret 98, 125, 159
Lackey, Stephen Earl 178
Lackey, Susan 190
Lamb, Marsha Lee
Lambert, Roxy Ann 190
Lambert, Thomas Wayne 184
Lane, Debra Lyn 190
Landin, Ramiro Lara 178
Lang, loe 190
Lang, Sherry Denise 97, 168
Lange, Wes 184
Lantz, Chris Anne 168
Lantz, Susan Grace 76, 77, 87, 18-1
Lara, Danny 4, 41, 46, 116, 190
Lara, Ronme 29, 46, 190
Lara, Vincent Ayala 103, 178
Larimer, Lynda Sue 184
Larish, Caroline 1711
Larish, Patrick 168
Latham, Deborah Allison 51, 76, 77
Lavender, lohn 1111, 159
Lavender, Rosa 1118, 159
Leach, Phillip Darrell
Leal, Barbara Ann
Leal, Fernando 178
Ledezrna, Carlos 184
Ledezma, Oscar lavter 114
Lee, David Scott 155, 169
Lee, Etta Lynn 111, 145
Lee, Larry Alan 190
Lee, Vicki 169
Lehman, lohn Raymond 184
Leigh, lenntter 85
Lelfeste, Daniel Ray 184
LeMetlleur, David Keith 178
LeMetlleur, Dawn 2.87,90. 184
LeMetlleur, Lisa Dawn 184
Le-Merlleur, Richard 190
Leonard, lames Kelly 71,190
Leverett, Leigh Ellen
Lewis, Lrnda Marie 32, 33, 58, 59, 91
Lewis, Sandy 81, 92, 190
Liesmann, Lon Faye 184
Lresmann, Roger 178
Lich, Rebecca Lynn 71, 190
Lrch, Regina Royal 114, 169
Light, Thomas Gene
Limon, lose Rodela 178
Ltndeman, Wrllram Lamar 41, 44
73, 74, 75, 100,169,172
Livingston, Robert Dean 184
Long, Kristi Kay 169
Long, Lori Lee 190
Long, Mark Andrew 184
Lopez, Freddy 184
Lopez, Marlo 190
Lopez, Melinda 190
Lopez, Milton 191!
Lopez, Nancy 65, 67, 178
Lopez, Rosie 169
loprestt, David 178
Lott, Golden 47
Lott, Oliver 47, 62, 191
lott, Pvnntt- It-na 185
Loll, Valerie 51, 58, 92, 191
Low, lohn Clark 189, 191
lowrey, lulie Ann
Lowrey, Phillip lony 1111, 185
Loyd, Douglas Clayton 169
loyrl, lauren Clay 191
Lynch, Vlrthael Rr: hard 185
Mcliornmrs 1racy87, 185
McConchte, IohnWat1s 79, 169
vlcCu1lar, Kay 160
McCullough, Martha 71, 191
McDan1el,MrchaelA1an 169, 222
McDonald, Bryan Glen 46, 185
McDonald, lames 137
McDonough, Diane Lee 112, 185
McDougall, Starla Gay 110, 179
McGhee, Deborah 185
McGhee, Troy 191
McGraw, Barbara Ruth 80, 81, 91
McGraw, Rena Fay 80, 81, 84, 91
McGraw, Wendy 17, 51, 65, 67, 99
Mclntyre, loe Lee 169
McKay, lohn 191
McKune, Adelaide 160
McNa1t, Dena 112, 185
McNeal, Deborah Lynne 179
McNeal, lames 191
McNew, Iulre Kay 110, 174, 179
McNv3w, Lisa Carol 51, 81, 99, 189
McWilliams, Deborah Ann 151, 169
Macdonald, Sharon 160
Mackey, Clrtton 116
Mackey, Cynthia 94, 95, 128, 129
Mackey, Patty Faye 15, 49, 51, 61
65, 68, 185
Maher, Casey lames 140
Stains, Rachel 163
Mahlmann, Steve Dale 47, 191
Maldonado, Iorge Louis 179
Mall, Penny Ann
Malone, Matt Alan 46, 185
Marburger, Troy 46, 185, 198
March, Malcolm 14, 54, 55
Markwordt, left Glenn 169
Markwordt, Krrnmy Lyn
Martin, Duane Renee 120, 179
Martin, Nancy 12, 169
Martinez, Fernando 191
Martinez, Rebecca 87, 169
Mason, Charlotte 61
Massey, lasper 191
Masters,Mar1anneLoutse 169, 172
Mathrson, lames 40, 169
Matter, Audrey 127, 185
Matrox, Karen Lanell 185
Mauze, Cameron 62, 61, 179
Maxwell, Gladys 160
Maxson, Robert Eugene 22, 179
May, Phillip Scott 62, 191
Maylield, Shelly Lee
Meade, Debbie 120, 124, 170, 197
Meade, Steve Wade 46, 185
Meadow, Mike Keith 84,135,179
Meadows, Glenn 85, 191
Medina, Lolly 51,170
Metnecke, Steve 185
Menchaca, Paloma 21,191
Menn, Stephanie Kay 90,119,179
Menn, Stephen 79
Vlcrcvr, Larry Don 191
Mt-urer, ludy 179
Mey Michael 170
Vleyer, Bruce 411, 1711
Meyer, lor- Michael 191
xle-wer Iohnny loe 179
Meyer Sherry 112, 185
Nteyer, llna Lanell 9, 179
Michel Henry Loyd 72, 73, 75
Mille-r,Nf1ary Ann 185
N1rnshew,Lisa Beth 179, 191
Vlodltng, Debbie 170
wlolrno, Abel 184
Molina, lda ltmenez 191
Vlonk, Ltnda36,102,112, 133, 141,
Montanez, Rudy Valdez
Montgomery, Dan 18, 47
Montgomery, Destiny Peace 191
Montgomery. Gladys 1611
Moon, Laura Kathryn 1711
Moon, Linda Leigh 71, 117, 191
Mooney, David 185
Moore, Deborah 170
Moore, Christopher Scott
Moore, irmmy 185
Moore, loanre 185
Moreno, Diane Marie 179
Morgan, Sharon Kay 185
Morquecho, Brenda 191
Morquecho, Debbie 191
Morrres, Laurie Susan 49, 61,99, 179
Morrtes, Robin Kay 61, 185
Morris, Vlrke 191
V1oss,N'1arvrn 79, 191
vtosty, Matthew Lynn iii, 179
vturphy, Vlarlorte Gayle 90, 179
vlurray, Tracy 191
Neal, Catherine 191
Neal, Delores 185
Neal, loy 170
Neasham, Anthony Wayne 170
Ne-eck, Ricky 47,191
Neely, Carol Lyn 65, 66, 67, 90, 179
Nelson, Glen 185
Nesby, Garland 47, 191
Nevil, Debbie Lynne 84, 85, 91, 170
Nicholas, Mary Sabrina 179
Nombrano, Ruben 191
Norris, David Ray 56, 185
Norris, Danny Keith 40, 62, 170
Norton, Lennos 160
Nugent, Riva Anne 97, 179
Nunez, Randy 14, 41, 62, 160
Oates, Dean Glen 185
O'l'1ryant, Connie Gay 179
Oestrrech, Ricky Lee 170
Ohlenburger, Camille Marte 185
Uhlenburger, Laura Loretta 98,151
Ontrveros, Teresa Garza
Orenday, Hector 120
Ottmers, Rodney 185
Overby, Guy Randall 53, 55, 57, 99,
Packer, Robin 185
Pape, Gail 191
Parish, Henry 160
Parker, lames 191
Parker, Kathy Ann
Parks, Rachel Diana 191
Parks, Randy Hines 9, 99, 102, 191
Parrish, Craig 71, 185
Robbins, Iohn Allen 41,171
Parry, Belinda Elaine 170
Pashal, lervrey 191
Pawkett, Shelby 120, 179
Payne, Robert Wlade 47, 57, 62, 191,
Pearson, Carolyn Sue 112, 179
Pt-arson, Sharon Kay 94, 95, 128,
Pee-se, Sandra 87, 185
Pena, Marla 191
Pennell, Iohn IHS
Pennlman, Nita Darlene 1741
Perez, lvrry 101
Pcrhamus, len 21, 29, H7, 99, llllfi,
117, Ill, 131, l7lJ, lllh
Perkins, VaNvtla 191
Perkins, Vallhonda Kay H-I, 171
Perryrnan, Rebecca l'Il
Peschel, Danny 191
Peter, Leisha Marie 7h, 77, 1111, 1311
Pvueller, Ramona Fay 1741
Phelps, Tia Michelle 'J-I, '15, IHS
Phelps, David 191
Phillips, Laura Evelyn I1-1, 17'I
Pickett, Carla IBS
Pierce, Clay 185
Plaster, Penny Sue 85, 185
Pollock, Bradelv Lane
Poorman, Bobby 47, 191
Porter, Dannelle 9-1, 95, 113, 138,
Puslk, Paul David 185
Poulun, Raylene Mane 171
Poulln, Cindy 185
Powell, loy Lynn 1741
Prt-ssler, Emilia 120, 161
Price, Ice VVIlly 47, 76, 79, 119,161
Primer, Leslie Ann 170
Prlour, Nancy Ann 94, 415, 165, 171
Pruitt, Nancy Ann
Prolm, Glenn Everett
Prolltt, lulie Ann IH5
Pruneda, Poe 145
Pruneda, lose Mane 171
Rallord, Aubrey -ln, 183
Ramirez, Artaro l'll
Rrolas, Faith 171
Rios, Eslr-lla llrlh
Rios, Imelda l'l1
Rios, lerry l'll
Rios, Vlarta Elena 1741
ger, Lee Ann 411, 186
Shannon, Larry Lee
Shaw,RegIr1ald 56, 186
Shaw, Che-Lln 1'-H
She-Ilev, Bryan 62, IQ!
Sheppard, Karen 171
Sherman, Llizabeth Ann 112, 180
Sherman, Levana lane
Sherman, William Clande
Sh1eIdw,Nell Michelle 48, 40, 58, 61,
Shirley, Str-ve William 741
Shook, Susanna 171, 194
Templeton, Darla 193
rg, Christina Regina lfll
Thomas, Cheryl Lyn 120, 172
Thomas, Lora Ifll
Thomas, Lori Ann 187
Thomas, Richard Dale
Thompson, Dan 187
Thompson, leanne 162
Thompson, lanene 51, 98, 99, 191
Thompson, lelfrey 17, 29, 46, 98,
Robbins, Sue Ellen 179
Robbins, Tammy lean 186
, Susan 9-1,95,1ll, 186
David Lee 71,191
Diane SI, 191
herry Lyn 51,9-1,95
,David Thomas 10-l, 179
,loc Henry 62, 180
Rurlrlguez, Lydia 186
Rnrlnguez, Mary Tensrta
,Regina Ann 192
, Roger Lee
, Sylvia Ruth
xmas Gerhard ISS
Rueder, Lisa IHU
larry Lynn 411, mr,
Nancy Lou ZH,-111,516 lvl,
Simmons, Ronald 191
Slape, Don 1111
Slape, Pal Lynne IBO
Slate, Michael Wayne 180
Smith, Brenda Darlene
Smith, Christine Lee 91
Smith, Connie Nell
Smith, Dale 180
Smith, Debbie 180
Smith, Donna 61,193
Smith, lohn David 87
Smith, Pete Richardson 14, 172
Smith, Robert 180
Smith, Ronald 47,193
Smith, Ron Cuy193
Thompson, Kenneth 187
Thompson, Michael 79, 193
Thompson, Ryanna Clare 172
Thompson Stephen 111.172
Thurman, lanrce 51, 187
llllson, Bernadette 120, 172
Tobar, Olivia Ill, 180
Tobar, Oscar 191
lohar, Pablo 187
Torres, Ishmeal Zacanas 180
Torres, Ruth 104
1re1l1er,ChrIs Lynn ii, 187
Trevlno, Carol II-17
Trevino, Michael 1411
, Tuck, Kelli 1411
Turner, David Dorian 88, 142, 180
Turner, lean 71, 193
Turner, Robin Renee 51, 61, 92, 91,
Rogers, Sherry 58, 186
Rollins, Darrell Gene 29, 4111, 117,
Roman, Esperanza 186
Smith, Sandy Dwayne 45, 56, 180
Mlebb, Vlax Edward 57, 195
Weclin, Vlike WH LN, IH7
Weinhermer, Donna Kay '10, 119
Wkflshaar, lohn I-l,-10, 47, lhl
Wells, Kirk Anthony
Wenzel, Todd -th, 187
VVesbPrry, Teri lee 49, SO, 58, 173
Weslon, Teddy Dale 117, 195
White, Barbara lvl
White, lohn 111
White, Laresa 1117
White, Veronica 120, 171
White, Vivian Lorraine
Whitlock, Mark 193
Wharton, David Clay 191
Wlckham, Lynn Page 16, 94,95 I 11
Wienecke, lohnny Dale 191
Wilbourn, Robert Clay 52, Si, 5-l
Wilder, lnhn Ronald
Wilder, Tanya Elizabeth 51,81 1111
Wilke, Fletcher, Eugene 181
Wilkerson, Darryl Patrick
Wilkes, Cynthia Ann 119, 181
Williams, Addie Renee
Williams, Angela Aleen 191
Williams, Britt 191
Smith, Steve 161
Smith, Todd 193
Smith, Tommy 110
Smith, Walter 161
Rose, Greg Alan 1412
Rotge, lanlce Anetle 186
Rotge, Sidney 192
Ruff, Ronnie Lyn 180
Ruke, Leslie 161
Rule, Budde 161
Rushing, Cecil lay 171
Rushing, Terri 61, 192
Russian, Beth 192
Ramirez, lohana 191
Ramirez Molly 186
Ramirez, Patricia Tolar 179
Ramirez, Sylvia 179
Ramos, loe Antonio 97
Ramos, Patsy Lynne 179
Ramos, Moses 191
Ranne, Geraldine 163
Rasmus, Rebecca 71, 191
Rawson, lanelle 179
Ray, Beverly 87, 156
Ray. Liz 1411
Reese. DeWayne 186
Reese, Evelyn 165
Reeves, Bob 186
Reeves, lulie 9-3, 95, 186
Reiner, Elizabeth Ann 6,-19, 58,91
Reiner, Thomas Richard 71, 137
Reinholt, Eric Karl 186
Reinholt, Kurt Brian 71, 179
Reilher, Susie 186
Renshaw, Douglas Lee 179
Renshaw, Pat 1141, 144, 161
Ressel, Kim Mane 1411
Reynolds, Brooks Ray 1711
Reynolds, Monty 79, 191
Reynolds, Sandra 112. 179
Rhoden, Dana 191
Rhoden, Donis Raynl 16, 179, I-ll
Rhoden, Kernlyn 186
Rhodes, Laura 118, 161
Richards, Rebecca Sue 179
Richardson, Terrye Ann 171
Richmond, Michael 167, 171
Ridgeway, Mark 191
Salinas, Vlelquades DeLune
Salsman, Keltrey Louis 180
Sanborn, loleen 128, 186
Sanchez, Cynthia 191
Sanchez. lue Luis 180
Sanchez, Richard Guadalupe B3,
HW, 1 55, l7l
Sanders, Brenda 191
Sandlin, Ted Spencer 47, 193
Sanlord, Valerie Dawn
Sokolyk, Stephen Michael 142, 187
Solrz, Melissa 193
Somers, lo Ann 84, 85, 102, Iii,
144, 150, 172
Sorh, Alan Nelson 193
Solo, Rachel B, 87, 118, 172
Soto, Rebecca l'1,87, 172
Spence, loyce '18, lhl
Spencer, Delbert 162
Spencer, Weaver B6, 195
Sl Clair, lnhn Allen
it Mary, Iohn fm. l7Z
Sl Mary, Mark 46, 157, IW7
Slauber, Victoria Kay
Sleadham, Ricky Ldward
Slehlrng, Greg 172
Stehlmg, Vern Bradely 101
Stengel, lames Arnold 175, IHU
Slengel, Stephen 57, 191
Stephens, Patricia Ann 187
Stetler, lay Louis 172
Stevenson, Anna 154, 172
Stewart, Barry Paul
Stewart, Dean 187
Stoepel, Gerry lames 41, 96, 106,
Ulu, Richard 187
Clara Louise 173
Williams, Gezetia -lO,-15, ll0
Williams, Ian Ihl
Underwood, Lee 111, 187
Williams, leltrey 171
lNllltarns, Margaret Kay 27, Hn, 11'-l,
VVIlllams,Menlo1d Earl 46, 187
VVlIIIams, Troy Lee 79, IBI
Valdez, Norma 193
Vance, Amy 172
Vance, Chopper 187
Vance, loy 47, 193
Vanderveen, Linda Lee 193
Willis, Karen 162
Wrlnwtl, Debra Ann 1251
Wrlmott, Diana Lee 112, 181
Wilson, Kathleen 171
Wilton. Lita Darlene IHI
W1Iton,Ttm Sheplc-y 1111
Wise, Margie 165
Straube, Ann Marie 51, 61, 187
Vanderveen, Patricia 173
Vandervoorl, Becky 126, 132
VanMe1er, Andy 187
VanMeIer, Melissa lZ9, 131,175
Vargas, Pete 187
Vasquez, Diana 180
Vega, Corinne 180
Vega, Ralph 1111
Vela, Sylvia 187
Vela, Tony 191
Ve-negas,K1onsueluAvIla '17, Hill
Villareal, Myra Elaine
Vlllareal, Richard 46, 187
Wilt, Brent David 44s, 181
Witt, Marla 51, 76
Woerner, Pamela Annette IBI
Wolle, Roger 181
rn 122, 187
Wood, Lonnie Glen 173, 204-1
Wood, Michael L. 187
Wood, Michael W 187
Woodard, Elaine Rena 181
Santos, Saul bfi, 1811
Sapp, Debbie Kay I71
Sorrell, Phillip 47, 62, 191
Saunders, Kay Ann 87, 180
Scbladoer, Caprica Ann '51, 61, 191
Schladoer, Richard Lon 62, IBO
Schtevelbein, Gena Marne
Schlunegger, Marian 65, 67, 180
Schrnerber, Scotty 4, 46, 116, 186
Schmerber, Steven Michael 24, W,
126, 127, 180
Schultz, leffrey Scott 71, T80
Schulz, Rose Mane 160
Schupp, lody Mae 4, SB, 94, 415, Il-10
Schupp, lulie Marlene 186
Schwarz, Steve 46, 186
Schwarz, William Theodore 41, 96,
Schwethelm, lan 36, 48,-19, 50, S8
105,131 1-14,1-19, 171
SCOII, Iullus 40, 73, 74, 75
Scott, Kart 186
1187, 120, IBO
ry lane 186
Scott, Shelly KU, 87, l86
Serdenstlcker, David Wayne 108,
Sr-quira, Marcella lane 191
SQ-rpow, lean Marte
Straube, Anthony 172, 197
Strong, Dean 193
Sluder, Rick Rodney 110, 180
Sudduth, Mike 162
Sullivan, Delbert 180
Sutlle, Donna 191
Sutton, Lisa 187
Sutton, Tony 191
Sweat, Marla Ann 1111, 17l
Switzer, Randy 191
Switzer, Scott 71, 191
Byers, Margaret 162
lakemulo, Kellie 81, 193
l'ally, Kathryn lane 21, 119, Bl, 911,
Tapscott, Michael Edward 4, 41, 62,
Taylor, Aubrey Lane 56, 72, 71, 180
Taylor, Cardue 193
,Arthur Che' IB
Vlasek, Cindy 187
Vlasek, Dennis Lee
Vlasek, Frank 14
Vlasek, Sara Ellen 29, 110, 419, 109,
119, 157, 171
Vlasek, Shaleah 193
Vrazel, Carol 163
Vrazel, Dona 128, 187
Vrazel, Sheryl 191
Woolbright, Georgia 165
Woolbright, Melvin lll
Wooldridge, Charles Ray
Wooldridge, Michelle Mane
Woolen, Chris 120
Workman, Kody William
Workman. Mark Steven 187
Wright, Carolyn Ann 1411
Wright, Lloyd-th, 56111, 187
Wylds, Denise Phyllis 195
Wylds, Michael Troy
Xyrles, Georgia lhl
Serpos, Terry Paul
Shackeliord, Paul 193
Shade, Mona Marie 193
Shaheen, Vlichael leal li
Calheryn Irene 187
Taylor, Cynthia Ann IBO
Taylor, Ienniier 94,95, 119.133,
Taylor, Laura Lee 180
Taylor, Lewis Alvin 124, 172
Taylor Melody 103, 131, 180
Taylor, Nancy 187
Taylor, Sid Earl 187
Teltschlk, Deanna Lynne 24,
Shannon, Klmberely lo 186
Teltschik, lim 87,193
Wade, Robert Max 114
Wagner, lames 72, 71.180
Wagner, Maureen 113, 187
Wagner, Randall 110, 173
Wahrmund, Dennis 173
Wall, Toni Lynn 195
Wallace, Lisa 171
Waller, Brian IBO
Ward, Barrie 162
Ward, Hillyer 152
Ward. Randall Lester 47, 57, 191
Warren, Donny 47,71 193
Warren, lody 180
Wartenbach, Mitch 180
Washburn, Linda lean 191
Watson, Margaret 162
Webb, David 41, 162
Webb, lames Earl 41, 180
Ybarra, Carla Ann 87, 181
Ybarra, David 191
Ybarra, Melba lean 89, 171
Ybarra, Ramon 193
l0Anne 17, 94, 9-1112, IH1
Yarbrough, Shelly Renee ll-1, 1211
Young, Darlene 108, 1111, 1117
Young, Von 41, 62, 96, 127, 171
Zrrkel, Steven Cris 34, 181
botlom left Luckily for Tivy guys, this ravishing beauty does not stalk the classrooms of ou
top left Spring fever hit the campus in waves of crazy antics and practical jokes. The 1978
varsity baseball team members put their best sides forward. lNowhere else but Tivyll
right February 14 was not lust another Valentine's Day for the Seniors of 1978. lt brought
measurements for caps and gowns for graduation. Mike McDaniel helps john St. Mary find the
size for his gown.
opposite page left After the cold, bleak winter months, flowers begin blooming once again and
bring with them the promise of the warm, free days of summer.
opposite page right This student is not afraid to show her spirit as she proudly wears a shirt
proclaiming her loyalties.
, 1 A l --o-... . .... .
: ul Y' I .
1 .P VN AV , 'fl "r AT X - Y -IVY: 7 --14 :ev 'lk, K :im-
i . - . . " -.1 1 f K K 9 '
4 by 1- ' l ' . ' 4 - - ' 1 5 .1 A
r 1 . Q . W . , , ,, 1 - 1 V
2 1 1 l lr 1. - f . . ' ' Q ! :E 4 -
E ' " "ie" s rw:---347 V 5 E S
1 .---f-591' 'l" w e Q ' '-1:
- f .. ,-- u is .
.4-r""""' HH llo u1lKiH5wD
Another year draws to a close . . .
wstalgia and sentiment creep in
between the busy days . . . Seniors measure
for caps and gowns. , . juniors become
eager to assume seniority . t. . Sophomores
find themselves caught in the middle . . .
Freshmen simply cannot wait to cast
off their belittling title . . . each of us
had our place . . . each of us contributed
our share... all of us left a little l it
something of ourselves . . . each of us be-
longed . . .Nowhere else but Tivy.
,V U., n 4 .
-.. V . ,
3 f 5 .
1 + ' ' - ., M
5 5 PRRP',EP w I gi 15:1 , , Q
t X4 ' . , 'lx 1 5
'K W '57 F? Eff! 1-
L .I ,i K. . V , .
mm P I ' 'fi'
Q A' , '
4 , Q-l - J , ywvfa
f ,Hy 2'-rm zu u -V ynusum ll1!iH"i
3, Y . V z '
'-4-anna ' N .1311-4. . " 0 l . . ,
A ,a,,,4,g A , gv?'ff 1g
, ' M'j7Hfy-4,252 ' ff x ,M-,gg
Q- -f. ' . I . -R.. 1 f
U- , 14 '
1 - ,
v 4 .155
14-'--,' nf -.1 ff-.,.' ' '
'- , r--' ' .qi
Suggestions in the Tivy High School - Antler Yearbook (Kerrville, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.