Tivy High School - Antler Yearbook (Kerrville, TX)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1981 volume:
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Machinery everywhere, building up and
plowing down . . . fences telling us where
to walk and where not to walk . . . men
diggingand drilling, hammering through our
classes drowning out the teachers' voices-
evezy day we faced a world under
We saw new walls put up as old ones were
torn down. Old beaten paths were abandoned
as they were covered bynew buildings, Doors
that had been main entrances were locked
and chained and spaces were restricted that
had been favorite 'hang-outs'f Old routines
had to be forgotten as we met the changing
face of our campus.
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In special appreciation of lVHss Joyce
Spence. Her strength of will is a lesson to
us all. , '
opp top Attending the traditional bontire, Senior Lori
Long is silhouetted against the flames of victory.
opp left Spirited juniors work diligently on their
opp right Tivy Twirlers clown around at another fun
pep rall y.
top left No one ever told Senior Carla Gunsel that blowing
bubbles in class was a felony.
top middle Stacey Browning, junior, dons her costume
for the JETS club Hoat, '1etison the Greyhounds'C
top right junior Melissa Wise becomes the Hrs! female
Varsity football player during Homecoming 1980.
middle The front lawn is torn apart as construction for
the new Math Hall begins.
bottom Before construction begins, crowds gather to
await the tifth period bell in this favorite hang-out.
' Theme 3
Crowded halls and crazy pep rallies . . .
disastrous parking lots, taking half the lunch
period to get out. . . students in line behind
the coke machines and racing to beat the
tardy bell-everywhere, Tivyfs campus was
alive with action.
Inhclass and out, we worked hard. Whether
ha ving fun orstudying, beingserious or being
crazy, each of us built a year to remember
long afterward. Everything came together-
top left Come rain or shine, the Golden Girls are ready
to perform their half-time routine.
top right Breathing a heavy sigh, Matt Protitt and Susan
Cortes, juniors, take a break from their Interact club
fund raiser at I-LEB.
bottom livy footballers ham it up for the camera.
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p Students wait for their aftemoon classes an the bottom middle Regressing to his childhood, Senior Brad
'ience Hall steps. Hatfield plays hide and seek.
nttom left A Tivy pep rally becomes the circus for bottom right Senior Bonna Kemp Ends her class
'is clown, Senior Wendy McGraw. absolutely disgusting.
top At the wheel of the 11:75 club car for the Homecoming
parade is lean Turnetp senior.
middle Much spirit is generated by this rambunctuous
IV football team at the Friday pep rallies.
bottom Freshman john Ott thinks hes won the pep
rallyfs pie-eating contest, but the laugh land the piel
is on him when he tinds himself the only competitor.
Tivy will never be the same as it was for
us in 1981. We were a part of the changing
and the progress as the old became the new.
We saw the digging and drilling, the
hammering and plowing.
It was a special time for us, and we made
it so. We built new friendships and traditions
as we laid the foundation for a year full of
memories. just as we can never go back to
the old Ti vy- we can nevergo back and relive
all the times we've had. But we can look back
and remember, and in doingso we remember
one great year, our year-1981, Under
top Students aren't the only ones to lock their keys
in their cars. Here, Miss Page, Mr. Ruth, and Mrs. McGraw
work on the autois window.
right Those morning workouts for Golden Girls are
sometimes hard to wake up to.
bottom Sophomores gather in the stands before a varsity
top left "Look Ma! No cavities," say Senior Bonna Kemp
and Sophomore Jeanne Williams.
top right Senior Dena Strom really doesn't know what
she's doing in this accounting claw.
bottom Students gather around the cheerleaders on the
front lawn during the outdoor pep rally.
8 Student Life Division
ap Senior Rebecca Rasmus finds herself "Blowin' in
1e Wind" as she looks out of the bus window,
ottom left Amongst a crowd at a football game, Stephen
ine, senior, appropriately does his goal post
ottom rightlunior Robbie Ott attends a girls' volleyball
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Student Life Division 9
Ti Western Day-A Big Bang
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If a visitor had come to Tivy on October
ninth of last year, he would have though
he'd finally found the heart of Texas. For
everywhere he would have looked, he'd have
seen boots, spurs, Western hats, and red
bandanas. The halls were filled with signs
of the old west and everyone had become
a "real" cowboy.
This "Western Day" was a special day
during Homecoming week designed to unify
the student body and promote school spirit.
It was a huge success.
Unlike Fifties Day, which was somewhat
traditional and Toga Day, which was
somewhat uncomfortable on another hot
October day, Western Day was a simple and
fun way for students to show their support
top left Rene Bradberry, sophomore, waits for the last
round-up-her afternoon classes.
top middle Would anyone dare mess with these tough
cowgirls, Seniors Kellie Takemoto and Leigh
mp right Decked out in hat, chaps, boots, and spurs,
this freshman says, "Howdy, pardner"!
middle Kickin' up their heels on Western Day during
Homecoming Week are, from left, Elise Wissner, Torrie
Stauber, and Traci Dyal.
bottom Senior David Robinson takes a quick siesta
opp The usual crowd gathers by the old north exit
awaiting their afternoon classes.
Digging deep into closets and drawers,
most students pulled out the basic western
plaid shirt and old scuffed up boots. A
cowboy hat, usually borrowed from Dad,
also added to the outfit. But many students
went all out. They jingled to school in their
spurs and some even wore their leather
chaps. Surprisingly there were no horses
tied to the bicycle rack awaiting owners!
Of course, many students thought
Western Day was a bit crazy. These students
showed up at school in their same old blue
jeans, t-shirts, and Nikes. But overall, the
idea was a success and a nice way to relieve
the boredom of an otherwise ho-hum
Showing Spirit and Pride
Is A Specialty At
It's 3:00 o'clock, the bell has rung and as
you walk into the gym, the band is blasting
it's spirit and what better way is there to
show your spirit and pride for Tivy than
a pep rally!
Signs were everywhere, on walls and held
high, bells ringing, airhorns sounding, and
everyone clapping to the beat of the
The cheerleaders lead us in chants and the
twirlers and Golden Girls dazzeled us with
Then came class competition with the
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classes trying to out yell each other for the
spirit stick. Balloons, confetti and streamers
flew everywhere as the pep rally came to
a close with the singing of our school song
. . . Tivy Fight Never Dies!
As you leave the gym you know that Tivy
is number one.
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in the outside pep rally.
cheerleaders keep up the spirit.
opposite page top Little Ryan Nunez is Tivy's Number
opposite page middle right The Tivy Cheerleadersw
show off their new uniforms at the pep rally.
opposite page middle left Lesha Beakley leads the band
opposite page bottom right The Flag Girls are featured
as the band plays the theme to the White Shadow.
opposite page bottom left Outside or inside our
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middle The Sign says it all.
the pep so, let's go."
top Antler Iohn Hardin says, "Football you bet!"
bottom f'We got the pep so let's go, let's go, we got
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One week is .special at Tivy and set aside
from-the rest. A week for decorating halls
and 'building floats, for painting signs,
nominating the King and Queen and having
a downtowniipep rally. This special week is
Homecoming 1980. C
Homecoming brings about a special feeling
of togetherness as each class and club
contributes their part in the weeks many
activities. 7 . -
As the week came to a close, Friday saw
the juniOrS win first place in the hall
competition. Then in the parade, the floats
and cars varied from the beginning' of time
to the space ageg the theme being "The Time
Machine." The Seniors won first place
their float, Adam and Eve and in the car
division the IETS Club won first withtheir
space car. g , i ' i
Preceding the football game, the Dukes and
Duchesses were escorted out while the band
played "Love the World Away." As the song
camefto a close the King was announced as
Garland and the Queen as Robin
top Our Tivy Chorus l.ine finds time between classes
to practice. V
middle Decorating floats include painting signs and
painting Marci Hunt, '
bottom left From the beginning of time the senior class
has been number one. Adam and Eve won afirst for
the Seniors. ' '
bottom right Togas are the new fashion fort
To cap off a perfect- week, we beat,Boerne
57 to 0 and thendancedg to theimusic of Cactus
Homecoming best expresses the meaning
of "One,f' thewhole student body working
together, as one, to make Homecoming 80
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mp left Duke Ted Sandlin escorted by Donna
top right Duke Brent Baker escorted by Ianene
center Homecoming King, Garland Nesby and
Queen, Robin Turner,
middle top left Duke Ioe Moore escorted by Diana
middle top right Duke Stephen Stengel escorted by
middle bottom left Duchess Lesha Beakley escorted by
middle bottom right Duchess Wendy McGraw escorted
by John Doan,
bottom left Duchess Polly Collins escorted by Greg
bottom right Duchess Debbie Greiner escorted by jeff
right Fashion model, Ken Kehoe, senior, shows off his
new clothes in H.E.B.
top Ieftwhatcould Seniorlanene Thompson be dreaming
of? Perhaps visions of layouts and tripaks dance in her
bottom left Seniors jeff Henry, I- K, Leonard, and Thomas
Hardee stroll back from lunch.
Students Adapt to
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As Tivy Undergoes Policy Changes
Along with the new buildings and new
faces came several new school policies. Most
of these were taken positively by students,
but some caused a bit of confusion.
Among these changes disliked by the
students were some dealing with student
behavior in the parking lots. No longer could
we sit in our cars before school started or
at lunch. This was because of some reported
misuses of the privilege such as vandals,
littering, and fighting. Teachers were even
assigned patrol areas to make sure students
weren't loitering in the parking lots.
Another change in campus policy was in
the area of assemblies. Because of bad behavior
in previous years' assemblies, the frequency
of getting out of class to attend a program
in the gym or other gatherings was severely
diminished. The first assembly, outside of pep
rallies, came in early February with the Air
top 1eftThayne Ferris rents his back out as a billboard
for sports information.
bottom Maggie Rubey, junior, knows a secret,
top right A crowd gathers in the circle to await the
Another change came with the distributing
of yearbooks. In previous years, students
received the books after second period and
had the time from then until 5th period free
to leave campus, sign the books and view
them with friends. But this privilege was also
taken away because of bad behavior and safety
hazards. Reportedly, many students used this
time to go to Ingram Dam or some other
place and do everything but sign or look at
yearbooks. So this year only 4th period Qand
lunchj was given for "Antler Time."
Policy changes such as these have occurred
every year. But it seemed there was more
than usual this year. It took some time to
get used to the changes but after a few months
of school, we were pretty used to the new
opp top Up goes the wall around the new
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opp bottom left The framework for the new math
building stands under construction next to the science
opp bottom right This protective wall around the ele-
vator area became a graffiti wall for art students,
top Construction workers gather under the shade of
an oak tree during their lunch break.
bottom left Last year, this building housed a crowd of
hungry students during lunch. This year it is the home
oi equipment, pipes, and piles of boxes.
bottom middle Rain in late November and December
temporarily postponed construction work.
bottom right Once an area of grass, trees, and breaking
students now stands under construction.
Noise, Confusion Interrupt Classes,
Construction Changes Our Campus
As students filed into the halls early last
fall for the first day of school, so began the
first day of construction. Hammers pounded,
machines revved, and workmen were
everywhere as the face to Tivy's campus
underwent major renovations.
Funds for the project were appropriated
th rough a bond election held last year. These
funds went towards several different areas
Probably the largest and most looked
forward to new building was the Fine Arts
Center which went into the area between
the gyms and the main building. This was
to house a band hall, a library, a choir room,
a drama room, and an art room. The band
hall was a much needed addition to our
campus as the use of Peterson junior High's
band hall brought many complaints from
ba nd members because of the dangerous drive
back to Tivy and the lack of sufficient parking
places left in the crowded lots.
Also being added to the campus was a Math
wing. This one story structure was under
construction in the area between the main
building and the science hall. A new Auto
Mechanics building was begun behind the
science hall parking lot. This would house
the Tivy mechanics classes and their
Ending the perennial "freshman elevator
pass" joke was the real thing. An elevator
went up at the west end of the science hall
in an effort to aid handicapped students.
Though a little distracting at the
beginning of the year, we all became used
to the construction after a while and looked
forward to the new buildings and additions
it would bring to our campus.
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Still Number Gne
As THS "Cranks Up The Tunes"
Music played a big part in our lives outside
of school this year. Whenever the opportunity
arose we'd crank up the tunes."
There were many different types of music
popular this year. Disco was tfinallyj on the
way down as good ole rock and roll continued
to be the favorite of most teens. Artists and
groups such as The Eagles, Fleetwood Mac,
Rush, AC 1 DC, and Bruce Springsteen all hit
the charts with new albums and record
Western music also became quite popular
this year on the wave of a nation-wide western
craze. Mickey Gilley, johnny Lee, and, of
course, Willie Nelson songs could frequently
It seemed the parking lots were always
flooded with a loud mixture of music coming
from several different cars. One might have
heard "Black in Black" QACI DCD blaring over
the radio from one car while at the same
time hearing Pat Bennetar's "Hit Me With
Your Best Shot" floating out of the windows
of another car. Whatever the music, it was
a constant competition to see whose tape deck,
cassette deck, or radio would be the
Several students became involved in music
outside of school, also. Some played in bands
such as the group that played at the
Valentine's Dance. Others took up music
casually and played just for friends. Also
several IMPACT students took on individual
music orientated projects during the second
"' 13 wmif
bottom left The Air Force Band appeared "live in con-
cert" at the gym in early February.
bottom right Tivy students frequent Flipside Records
and Tapes to catch up on the latest tracks.
opp top left 1981 brought new albums by several artists
that topped the charts.
opp top right Students at the Valentines Dance were
entertained by this band made up of Seniors Ieff Henry
and Ray Webb, Alumnus Russel Barton, and junior Chris
opp bottom juniors Steven Shores and Kurt Schlunegger,
and Senior Todd Smith shop for their favorite albums
top Early February brought the famous rock group Styx
to San Antonio where many students went to see their
Detou rs 21
opp top left Penny loafers and topsiders adorned the
preps foot as shown here by Ken Kehoe and Rebecca
opp top right Senior Marsha Webber shows the epitome
of the prep with her button-down shirt, button-up jeans,
opp bottom Jane Fisher, senior, shows off a dressy side
of today's fashion.
top Seniors Martha McCullough and Wendy McGraw
work together in English 610.
bottom left Polo button-ups were among the prep's
bottom right Punk-for-a-day, Senior Rebecca Rasmus
speaks to her government class.
Be A Prep, Get The Gator, Dress In Fashion!!!
It seemed they were everywhere. The preps
lined the halls in their izods, topsiders,
crew-neck sweaters, and straight leg jeans.
The "college prep" look swept the nation and
even here in Kerrville, Texas, we were
touched by this fashion craze.
Anything designer, anything polo, and
anything with that wonderful izod alligator
was a must for the prep's wardrobe.
Why was this style so popular? With a price
of near S520 for an izod or polo shirt and
even higher for designer wear, low cost was
certainly not the attraction. But the preppy
style was neat and easily coordinated, though
sometimes too predictable, and its popularity
assured acceptable attire for many occasions,
There was even a "Preppy Handbook" to
explain everything one needed to know in
order to be a prep.
But, of course, among Tivy's masses, there
were a few waves in the tide of prep-ism.
The western style was the closest rival in
popularity. Kickers got a "kick" out of this
because they had been dressing western for
years. Now even those who had sworn never
to wear boots and hats were harbouring
fantasies of becoming the "Urban
Another style seen on campus was
popularized by a group of junior boys. These
non-conformists wore camouflage army
out-fits. However, instead of being camou-
flaged amidst the crowds, they were quite
Of course, there were still those untouched
by the waves of high fashion. Levis and
t-shirts fsupporting concerts or favorite
brands of beersj were ever present, proving
all over again that comfort usually wins out
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Exchange Offers lellllvfl ligijlgsl
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N At Record Hlgh Dallas
T LM Wit Two Antlers Honorec
TWO DOWN, THREE TO GO FBLA Convention Attended
Ti vy Stops New Braunfels
Super Bowl xvfrincess Cclrodjc
Born in 1963? Men to register Monda3
Earl Campbell Named lvlvP
U.S.N Delivers M5329 AnswerTo Iran
Beakley Makes Junior Radio Day Broadcasts locally
West All-Stars As Proiect Goes Into Fifth Year
By Texas Senators 51.80 Gas Council Sponsors
D ri n n Predicted DCIIICB
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Age Hiked Hostages
Council Vote ??II!.kIl2'Pe
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Committee Approves Bill Raising Drlnblimg Age
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right On the 445th day, yellow bows of all sizes could
be seen everywhere to welcome home our fellow
opp page top left This scene flashed on Television screens
throughout the nation as we watched the saga
opp page top right "Let our people go!"
opp page bottom left This flag, put out the day Iran
took over our embassy, endured the same amount of
time as that spent in captivity by the U.S. citizens.
opp page bottom right Kerrville residents continue to
show their support throughout the ordeal.
American Ends In I Can ot Iran!
January 20, 1981, ended the captivity of
52 Americans who, for 444 days, were held
hostage in Teheran, the capital city of
The ordeal began November 4, 1979, when
a group of Iranian students stormed the
embassy in protest to the United States
allowing Iran's exiled Shah to come to our
country for cancer surgery.
Most Americans were shocked at this
incident but not many knew on that day over
a year ago just how long it would be until
we saw these 52 Americans safely home
Many times it seemed the U.S. and Iran
were on the verge of agreement in such areas
as the Shah's wealth, the frozen Iranian assets,
and consequently the release of the hostages.
But the days passed and their freedom was
still not at hand. We only saw glimpses of
them in their "prisons" in rare films given
us by the Iranians. We heard and read of
their lives on T.V. and in the newspapers.
We heard of their treatment, their living
conditions, the possibility of their being tried
as spies, and of the ominous threat of their
But none of us could ever know the constant
fear in which they lived. We'd never
understand what it was like to be blindfolded
and tied up in a foreign land, separated from
our fami ly, friends and society. We could
only be thankful that we lived in a free
country where such acts of imprisonment are
not allowed. We could only pray for our fellow
countrymen and hope that never again would
we have to face America held hostage.
.Q , x
opp top After a hard day, Senior jane Fisher just wants
to put on her hat and go home.
opp bottom The Machine Shop is frequented by many
of Tivy's "big boysf' because of their "expensive
top left Margaret Moore and Danny Dienhart, juniors,
dance as "Mr. and Miss Valentine."
top right just another symptom of senioritis displayed
here by Thomas Hardee, Allen Soth, Lori Henckel, Brent
Baker, Chris Dechert, and jeff Pashai,
bottom Birthday girl, Leigh Leverett, senior, gets some
spankings from two brutes.
Students Escape Monotonous Winter
Through Having Fun With Friends
It was in those long days of January,
February, and March when it seemed that
graduation was an eternity away. The
end-of-lunch bell rang too soon and the
end-of-school bell rang too late. We stared
out the windows at the gray, winter skies
in hopes that spring had finally arrived. And
what did we do to remfenudy this seemingly
endless monotony? We PARTIED!!!
And where did we party? Anywhere we
could get together with friends and forget
the pressures of school. When there wasn't
anything special going on, we went to the
show, we played electronic games at the mall,
we met at friend's houses, or we just cruised
Main Street. If we didn't know where or what
was happenning that night, we could usually
find someone who did. Seldom was there
not a big crowd hangin' out at the River Oaks
parking lot, a favorite night spot, or Senior
Hill, which was dedicated in early
But winter dragged on. The second
semester started on Ianuary 20 which cheered
us up for a while thinking that the year was
finally half over. February 2, Groundhog's
Day, however, assured us that there would
be at least six more weeks of winter. So we
still sat in our classrooms and dreamed of
summer and all the parties still to come.
Tivy has always been a school for traditions.
Some were started so long ago, not even the
teachers remember their beginning. We
found ourselves living up to these traditions
and becoming a part of them. We clapped
along with the crowds at pep rallies, we took
part in annual events, we kept up with the
style of the time, and we planned for our
futures. But most of all, we followed Tivy's
greatest tradition: We worked and learned
together with friends and shared times that
won't soon be forgotten.
opp top Francis lobes, junior, gets a pie in the face from
Donna Oates, junior, during the HBeat the Billies" pep
opp bottom Seniors David Cortes and Linda Moon show
that red hair and freckles are something to smile
top Todd Eggleston and lim Smith, became DI's for the
annual Iunior Radio Day.
bottom left Registering for the draft becomes a reality
for Seniors Scott Switzer and Andy Davis.
bottom right This little gator was seen on many chests
as the Izod fad swept the fashion world.
2 , E gfji
f t a-
Onl Forty Five Minutes For Lunch
Makes For An Eat
If you were ever in the halls when the
12:45 bell rang, you could easily imagine
what it would have been like to be trampled,
Before the bell was through ringing, people
from every direction came flying down the
halls, a mad rush for the parking lot. Once
in the parking lot, it was no longer the people
being dodged but the cars. The next thing
was to decide what to eat, hamburgers and
I ,lf A
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54 " '
fries, chicken, pizza, subs, salad, or maybe
The choices were many and the time was
short. Given only 45 minutes, lunch was
sometimes an eat-and-run situation.
The 1:30 bell rang and much slower than
at 12:45, we all headed towards our fifth
period classes. 1:35 came and once again we
were seated in our desks.
. -I 1
lop A shy little puppy sneaks a
middle left These two freshmen enjoy the
warm sunshine while taking the noon
middle right A free meal contest was
offered to those who were Opa's
bottom left Mr. Gatti's is the answer to
this pizza loverfs prayer.
bottom right "The Gang" feasts together I
under the Golden Arches,
i . bfi ev
tup left The temporary cafeteria serves
as one choice for the lunch break.
top right The new McDonald's will soon
be packed with lunchcrs from Tivy,
middle Sophomore Jennie Take-moto
hitchcs A ride to Danny's Fried
bottom The Mexican taste is satisfied at
Students Slowly Grow Accustomed
To Life Behind Tivy's Iron Curtain
"I feel like I'm in a penitentiaryf' one
student was overheard as saying. Another
said, "This place is starting to look like a
zoo!" These statements summed up many
students' opinions about our "fenced-in"
In the wake of construction, certain areas
were posted off limits for students because
of dangers and safety regulations, The
designated areas for the new math wing, the
new band, arts, and choir centers, the
refinished tennis courts, and the new
auto-mechanics building were all "no-no's"
for students. As a result, up went the
Seniors found this to be quite a shock. For
three years, they had become familiar to
certain routes of transport from one class to
the next. Many found it hard to adjust to
not walking on the outside path between the
science building and the main building and
to finding their usual entrances and exits
under lock and chain.
Freshmen, on the other hand, started out
"fresh" and adapted easily.
It wasn't long, though, before we all got
used to the iron walls and found it difficult
to remember the "old" Tivy. And as we
watched the construction through our
classroom windows, we couldn't help but
wonder what would finally come up in those
fenced-in areas that were now only piles of
mud, gravel, and machinery. One thing was
certain, though, it would take a while to find
opp1eftA stream of students hurries towards the building
as the lunch period ends.
opp left Iailbirds Senior Tara Hulse, Sophomores Iennie
Takemoto and Linda Norton, and junior Dawn Heyn
express their dismay.
this page Senior Diane Robinson makes her way around
the fences back towards the building.
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36 Detou rs
It was a star-spangled time of year as fal
blew in and the elections drew near. We al
watched in anticipation the race for tht
Each day, it seemed, the polls revealec
something different, but on the eve of tha
fateful November 4th, Ronald Reagan's leac
over the president was dwindling and, ir
some cases, the two were reported deac
Tuesday dawned and the voters of Kerrvilh
flocked to the polls. Perhaps it was an omer
that this day brought one of the first colc
winds of the year.
Here, at Tivy, those students who hac
reached that magic number 18 looked forwarc
to casting their first vote in a political election
Senior Lesha Beakley expressed the view oi
many of these "novies," "I just walked in
real cool, and tried to look like I knew what
I was doing."
As the ballots throughout the country were
tabulated, we all looked on in amazement
Ronald Reagan, the sixty-nine-year-olc
Republican, had won in a landslide. The
fortieth president of the United States hac
defeated Carter 57 to 41? at the polls ano
483 to 49 in electoral votes. john Anderson
the Independent candidate, received 7? oi
the popular vote.
Not only were the Democrats knocked out
of the Oval Gffice, they also took a beating
in the House of Representatives, losing 33
seats, and in the Senate, losing ll seats. The
GOP also gained four governorships.
So, just as we at Tivy faced a "new
beginning" what with construction and new
rules and responsibilities, so did our country.
We saw the importance of these changes and
knew that, as students of the United States,
they would deeply affect our lives and our
futures. As stated by Senior Linda Moon, "It's
hard to say right now, just what will happen
with Ronald Reagan in office and leading
a Republican Congress, but I'm sure there
will be a lot of changes."
opp page The two candidates for the 1980 Presidential
election are Republican Ronald Reagan and incumbent
Democrat Iimmy Carter.
left Holding the good ole stars and stripes, these three
patriots are Senior Brad Hatfield, junior Russ Funk, and
Freshman Tara Ferguson.
right The library showcase displays a collage of familiar
political plugs and literature before the oncoming
top left Football games are popular Friday night activitie
and a great place to meet friends. Here, J. K. Leonard
senior, Diane McDonough and Todd Wenzel, alumni
Lance Barefield and Bobby Poorman, seniors, talk befori
top middle Senior Marsha Webber gets a kick out 0
this mechanical bull at the Schreiner Mountainee
top right These poor unfortunates must ride the bu
home from school.
bottom left It's hard to believe this quiet parking lo
is the scene of so many jams and so mucl
bottom right Celebrity visits Tivy??? Channel 12
sportscaster, Ioe Fowler, referees the Mountaineer Daj
powder puff football game.
opp page The Tivy jigsaw.
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Like the pieces of a puzzle, our personalities fit together.
Personalities, One Of Every Kind
Can Be Found At Tivy High School
Walking down the halls, sitting in or going
to class or to lunch, we always found new
faces to look at and new people to meet. The
variety of personalities at Tivy was
personality was the same. But by being
ourselves, we found we had the most fun
and came to be proud of the uniqueness of
There were those who always seemed to
be smiling and laughing or being clowns.
There were those who were always dressed
in their Calvin Kleins and Gucci sweaters.
On the other hand there were those in their
Levis and hats.
Also on campus, one could find those
students buried in their books using every
minute to do their homework or study for
their classes. Others could be seen just goofing
off, playing frisbee or chasing friends with
the first, and maybe only, snowball of the
year. Tivy's campus was certainly
No two personalities are exactly alike. Tivy
would have been so dull and boring if every
l .3 f ,
. M s L
opposite page top That good ol' Senioritis grin!
opposite page middle Lunch provides a much needed
break for everyone.
opposite page bottom left Calvin Ianney takes a short
snooze before going back to class.
opposite page bottom right What sneaky plot is Drew
mp It-tt From the middle ofthe Antlerette squad, LaNiece
top right Tivy's superior cheerleading squad!
bottom left Creativity requires quiet and solitude.
bottom right Ken Kehoe bites off a little more than
he can chew.
top left and right All school favorites for 1980-1981
are Wendy McGraw, senior, and Iohn Teitschik,
middle Sophomore class favorites are Jennie Takemoto
and Duane Dienhart,
Immun: Freshman class favorites are Tootie Pruneda and
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Tivy's Class and School Favorites
In every school, there are those few people
who are well-liked by all. They may not be
the smartest, the most beautiful, or the most
athletic students, but they have a certain
quality that makes them stand out. These are
the students who always seem to be smiling
and cheerful when met in the halls or in
class and who always seem willing to help.
Their faces are a familiar sight at school and
extra-curricular activities and they make a
valuable contribution to a school's student
At Tivy, we honored these special people
with the election of class and all-school
favorites. Late in the fall, nominations by
students were made within each class. Those
students who received two or more
nominations were then placed on the ballot
for class and all-school favorites. The voting
was done by students during second period
The class favorites for this year were:
Seniors Leigh Leverett and Randy Parks,
juniors Donna Oates and john Teltschik,
Sophomores Iennie Takemoto and Duane
Dienhart, and Freshmen Noel Shelton and
Tootie Pruneda. Wendy McGraw and Iohn
Teltschik were named school favorites for
top Senior favorites are Leigh Leverett and Randy
bottom junior favorites are John Teltschik and Donna
top left The fighting Antler football team conquered
Fredericksburg for the District title.
top right A new form of water ballet becomes a popular
bottom A football game just wouldn't be the same
without our cheerleaders.
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lop Painting cars is just one of Tivy's many ways of
bottom left Football isn't only for the guys.
bottom right The Lady Antler Volleyball team beat
Uvalde for the District title.
Sports Division 45
Antler Determination 8: Drive Leads
To 13AAAA District Championship
Recently becoming a 4A school, Tivy was
now faced with new challenges and a new
rivalry to replace our dear Uvalde.
To open the 1980 football season the Antlers
proved victorious over Sam Houston with
a score of 32-12. Despite the impressive start
of the season the previous week, the Antlers
were next defeated 34-0 by Austin Lanier.
A win of 14-7 against Lockhart and 20-0
against Del Valle followed. The next week
the Antlers were defeated again, this time
by Mt. Pleasant with a score of 14-28.
Overcoming the loss, Tivy was now on
a winning streak-destroying Boerne 57-0.
A close game followed, Tivy 28 to New
Braunfel's 22. Next, Tivy showed Cuero who
was the boss by beating them 25-0. The
Antler's performance against Gonzales,
winning 28-7, ranked them East Zone champs.
The following game against our latest rival
since Uvalde proved successful when the
Antlers defeated Fredericksburg 16-14. The
Antlers were now District champs! "Even
with the odds against us because of having
a new coaching staff-we knew we had the
capability. That's what it's all about, getting
into the play-offs!" stated Head Coach Randy
46 Varsity Football
Nunez. Despite the effort put forth by the
Antlers-Bay City won Bi-district with a score
of 43-8. Coach Nunez explained, "We were
up against a lot of very experienced players,
but our young men were outstanding. They
never let up. They played as hard as they
could the entire game. l'm very proud."
The 1980 Fighting Antler football team
consisted of the following Senior players: D.
Warren, SE, Jeff Henry, QB, T. Deese, RB,
I. Moore, SB, O. Lott, RB, M. Howton, SE,
C. ltz, FB, R. Ward, GG, G. l-Iarben, C, I.
Cervantes, G, F. Davilla, T, T. Sandlin, CC,
B. Baker, G, S. Mahlmann, T, I. I-larkln, T,
T. I-lardee, T, G. Nesby, G, S. Stengel, TE,
and I. Pashai, TE.
junior team members were I. Teltschik, TE,
I. Anders, QB, C. Underwood, RB, L. Lopez,
SE, R. Villagomez, SB, C. Adamson, FB, Ernest
DeLaCruz, RB, B. jefferson, FB, C. LeMeilleur,
FB, I. Shaw, RB, B. Weinheimer, C, T. Grant,
G, B. Ozuna, G, I. Doan, G, I. Cook, T, I.
Becker, TE, and R. Benson, SE.
Managers were C. Dechert, I. Ayala, and
W. Lewis. Assisting Coach Randy Nunez were
R. Iacob, D. Ragsdale, B. Smith, W. Iuliff, and
opp top Troy Deese blasts through the Billies.
top A wall of Antler defenders stop the Canyon offensive
opp bottom Head Coach Randy Nunez intently watches
his players from the sidelines.
bottom left The Antlers show who's No. 1 in a display
of team spirit.
bottom right Bruce Iefferson escapes his 0pponent's
grasp and pushes on for more yardage.
Varsity Football 47
48 Varsity Football
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opp bottom left joe Anders consols his fellow team
member joe Moore.
opp bottom right john Shaw halts his
left In a crucial moment the Antlers display their
below Several Antlers make their way through the
Unity-one word to describe the Fighting
Antlers. "We work strictly as a team-no one
works for individual gain-I don't allow it!"
stated Coach Randy Nunez. Through
concentrating their efforts and skills as a team,
some members were able to prove their
individual excellence and received post-
Those Antlers receiving All District honors
were offensive players: john Shaw, Bruce
jefferson, john Hardin, Thomas Hardee, and
john Teltschik QAII District kickerj. Defensive
players receiving awards were Donnie
Warren, Bruce jefferson, Garland N esby, and
john Hardin, Those receiving Honorable
Mention honors were offensive players joe
Anders, Brent Baker, john Doan, Ted Sandlin,
and Stephen Stengel. Defensive players were
jeff Henry, jim Becker, Brent Baker, and joe
Coach Nunez concluded, "I'm very proud
of this group of young men and I can honestly
say that they are the finest bunch that I have
ever worked with."
Varsity Football 49
Young Antler Team Proves Skilled
Throughout Their Winning Season
Soon to follow in the Fighting Antler's
footsteps is the eager junior varsity team. This
promising group of Antlers, under the
coaching of Doug Ragsdale, finished out the
season with a 8-2 record of wins and losses.
The team opened the season triumphantly
with a score of 36-6 against Hays
Consolidated, but were defeated the next two
weeks, first by Lake View in a close game
of 7-8, and then by Lockhart 6-21. Tivy pulled
back up'in a tight game against Del Valle,
7-6. The Antlers now set out to win the rest
of the season's games starting with an
impressive win of 33-0 over Del Rio. Boerne
was defeated the next week 6-0 along with
New Braunfels, 14-6. Tivy continued to be
victorious with wins over Fredricksburg, 15-0,
Gonzales, 7-0, and ended the season 40-6 over
The 1980-81 I.V. football team, as pictured
below, are as follows: back row: T. Wheat,
T, I. Mitchell, G, D. Rogers, G, A. Aguerro,
T, S. Smith, C, R. Ott, G, K. Perryman, G,
E. Vela, T, Coach Doug Ragsdale, second row:
I. Champion, T, R. Kemp, C, S. Frazier, T,
C, Miller, T, B. Cox, FB,I. Norris, SE, B. Hunter,
TE, D. DuKarm, RB, Coach Walter Iuliff, third
row: L. Neal, ZB, M. Lehman, TE, A. Aguirre,
ZB, M. Calderon, FB, D. Wenzel, QB, G.
Wenzel, QB, D. Low, QB, front row: I.
Espinoza, G, L. Lopez, G, P. Brooks, SE, T.
Hall, SE, and T. Ferris, TE.
LM l V 44.
Frosh Receives Training and Gains
Experience For Future Successes
The freshman football team, under Coach
Bob Smith, came through with a successful
season. They are beginning the training and
gaining the experience it takes to become the
Fighting Antler team. The team's roster of
victories consisted of wins against Boerne,
42-125 Sonora, 28-205 Fredricksburg, 30-145
Gonzales, 21-65 and ended the season 38-0
The 1980 freshman football team consisted
of the following players: R. Hernandez, FL5
A. Graham, SE5 M. Dyal, QB5 S. Henry, QB5
A. Lozano, FL5 G. Kibbett, RB5 T. Raney, RB5
P. Castillo, SE5 E. Shakesnyder, RB5 K. Birk,
FB5 I. Garcia, FB5 S. McEntire, FB5 E. Steel,
SE5 I. Valdez, FL5 S. Gamble, SE5 B. Smith,
FL5 I. Ott, C5 G. Furman, C5 I. Ontiveros, I.
Nunn, G5 B. Holtzendorf, GG5 M. Plaster, G5
I. Colbath, G5 I. Grant, T5 E. Browning, T5
T. Lauver, G5 B. Chatham, T5 I. Williams, TE5
M. Cervantes, TE5 and B. Greer, TE.
The coaches for the freshmen team are:
Bob Smith, Rick Jacob, and Stuart Caulkins.
Ieff Henry, Garland Nesby, and Donnie
Warren acted as student assistants.
top A freshman Antler tries to bring down his
middle Tivy freshmen can really pile it on!
bottom Freshman football team returns after a tiring
Freshman Football 51
top Coach Seeds discusses some post-game instructions
with Ian Becker and Diana Garza.
above right Donna Oates shows intense concentration
on passing the ball as Robin Turner watches.
above leftleanie Williams, suspended in mid-air, exhibits
fierce determination in her preparation of killing the
middle right Ian Becker displays her senior form and
expertise in executing a pass.
middle left Senior setter Lesha Beakley puts the ball
in motion with a fast set and follow-through.
bottom Bench buddies Donna Oates and Ianene
Thompson stay on their feet and give moral support
to their teammates during a game.
opposite page top Senior Bonna Kemp Ntippy-tippy toes"
to the ball in the process of completing a back-court
opposite page center Setter'spiker Ieanie Williams gets
up over the net to put that ball down in a game against
opposite page bottom left Members of the 1980 varsity
volleyball team are fbottom rowj R. Turner, L. Beakley,
D. Garza, D. Oates, ftop rowj Coach Seeds, I. Williams,
1. Thompson, J. Becker, B, Kemp, and S. Smith. Not
pictured are managers Marci Hunt and Kathy
opposite page bottom right Lesha Beakley, setterlspiker,
takes a set and prepares to kill the ball against Laredo
United at Regionals.
52 Varsity Volleyball
District Win Advances Varsity Girls
To Disappointment At Regionals
It's 6:30 in the morning. While most normal
people are sleeping all cuddled up in their
beds, apprehensive athletes enter the gym
to begin their first practice of two-a-days for
the 1980 Lady Antler Volleyball season.
The Lady Antlers started workouts during
the summer to get in shape for their upcoming
season. Members of the team bumped, set,
spiked, served, practiced diving, and
conditioned themselves for their upcoming
matches. Coach Pat Seeds worked on
offensive and defensive patterns for the Lady
Antlers. After many long hours of hard and
sometimes grueling work-outs, the volleyball
team was anxious and ready to begin
The Lady Antlers had a very successful
26-8 season. As time went on, the athletes
found themselves not only growing more
confident with each other out on the court,
but they also grew close together as
individuals, forming unique and lasting
friendships. "This season was a special one,
because everyone on the team was close and
it helped us to play well out on the court,"
stated Senior Ian Becker. The team was quite
successful in tournament play, winning
Consolation at the Southside tourney, second
at the distinguished Austin ISD tournament,
and Consolation at their own Tivy
In district play, the Antlers tallied a 6-3
match result, losing only to South San West
twice and Canyon once. They beat Canyon
for zone play-offs. They then challenged
long-time rival Uvalde for the District
Championship. They played the best of 2
out of 3 matches. The Antlers defeated the
Lobos in the first two matches with a close
12-15, 15-11, 15-1 tally for the first match
played at Tivy, and 15-13, 5-15, 15-8 score
in the second match in Uvalde.
The district win enabled the team to
advance to the Regional Tournament in San
Marcos. In the first round, however, they
played Laredo United in a knock-down,
drag-out battle, only to be defeated 15-7, 3-15,
6-13 in the final seconds of the match.
Several players received post-season
honors. Seniors Lesha Beakley and Robin
Turner were named to the All-District team,
and junior Diana Garza and sophomore Jeanie
Williams were given the All-District
Honorable Mention title.
Varsity Volleyball 53
top left Diana Garza shows her sewing fomi that wins
her many points in the volleyball matches.
top right Lesha Beakley prepares to stuff the volleyball
into the face of a Cougarette as Robin Turner looks
middle right The volleyball team takes a much-needed
time-out as Coach Seeds directs some words of wisdom
to each team member.
bottom left An integral part of any athletic team are
the managers who work so hard with little glory, as
evidenced by Marci Hunt and Sherry Smith while aiding
bottom right Jeanie Williams makes that all-important
pass to set up an offensive attack.
54 Varsity Volleyball
K ,,,s.,,-.,f..i in '
IV, Frosh Teams
Determination. Stamina. Will-power
Athletic ability. A good attitude. All of these
words and phrases are necessary in the success
of an athlete. This year's Iunior Varsity and
Freshman team members had these qualities
that led them to a successful season of Lady
The I.V. and Freshman players started their
two-a-days apprehensively, wanting to live
up to Coach Pat Seeds' expectation of them.
They learned fundamentals in bumping,
setting, spiking, serving, and diving. They
learned different offensive and defensive
patterns, and established themselves as
competitive and confident team members.
The I.V. and Frosh teams both had
successful seasons with respective tallies of
14-9 and 11-9 for non-district and district
matches. The skills and experience that they
acquired this past season helped them to
prepare for future challenges and competi-
tions in volleyball.
top left Marie Snyder jumps in with a last-minute dink
as Lisa Thompson backs her up.
top right Marcy Bindock displays the sewing skills she
has learned during volleyball season.
midd1eMembers of the 1980 I.V. team are: bottom row-I.
Takemoto, L. Rhoden, R. Garcia, M. Snyder, top row-M.
Bindock, L. Thompson, N. Ray, R. White, S. Black, and
bottom The 1980 Freshman Volleyball team members
are: bottom row-R. Shaw, L. Perez, S. Gamble, S. Cook,
R. Haines, P. Eoff, N. Shelton, top row-T. Loesburg,
M. Borkowski, T. Hill, I. Rathke, R. Woerner, K. Fifer,
S. Kerr, and T. Doan.
Iunior Varsity 8: Frosh Volleyball 55
Tivy Antler Roundballers Demonstrate
New Techniques Facing Challenges
This year's basketball team proved to
everyone that there is life after football. The
roundballers officially began practice on
October 15. Much of their time was spent
on fundamentals such as free throws and lay
ups. They also gained experience by playing
against West Campus and Highlands in
The season opened November 15, with a
loss to San Antonio Clements 86-66. Chuck
Downey led all scorers in the game with 30
points. Brad Sanborn came through with ll
points. Center joe Baker and forward Chris
johnson had 10 points apiece while Clay
Robertson had 5.
In the Tivy Tournament, the team finally
56 Varsity Boys Basketball
felt the thrill of victory. In their third game
of the tournament, they met San Antonio
Burbank, a 5A school. The score, 57-47,
showed that their opponents were outplayed
in every area.
After meeting South San for the second
time, they showed much improvement.
Having their best single quarter performances
of the year, the score seemed to boost the
Although their losses outnumbered their
wins, the Antlers played with skill and
determination. With the returning and
upcoming players, Tivy is sure to have a
winning Antler team next year.
top left Clay Robertson looks for someone to assist him
in keeping the ball away from the other team.
top right . . . and it all starts out with a jump
bottom Brad Sanborn attempts to steal the ball away
from a fellow player.
opposite page bottom Having long arms is almost a
necessity in playing basketball.
opposite page top The 1980-81 Varsity Basketball team
was Cstandingj Grant, Iackson, Cook, Sarrell, J. Baker,
johnson, and Coach Sharpg Ckneelingj Sanborn,
Robertson, L. Baker, Mahan, and Downey.
Varsity Boys Basketball 57
Unique Schedule Lends Experience
By Having Varsity Play 5A Teams
The 1980-81 varsity basketball team really
had a tough and unique schedule this year.
Most of the games played were against 5A
teams instead of 4A. They gained a lot of
experience from this type of schedule.
Their schedule, however, wasn't the only
thing that was unique about the team. One
senior, eight juniors and one freshman made
up the roster for this year's roundballers.
"We're a very young team, but I think they
are doing super for inexperienced players.
When we get to zone we will be very
competetivef' stated Coach james Sharp.
The zone games began January 27. Boerne,
New Braunfels, and Gonzales were among
the toughest zone teams the Antlers had to
mp Basketball is one of the main sports at Tivy. Al-
though it is sometimes neglected, attendance was very
good at most of this year's games.
bottom Clay Robertson aims carefully for the basket
with hopes of defeating the invited team.
58 Varsity Boys Basketball
The high scorers for 1980-81 were Chuck
Downey who averaged 14 points per game.
Kris johnson averaged about 12.5 points per
game. And Joe Baker with 11.6 points per
They had a unique schedule, but in their
own ways they were all unique and made
us all proud.
utsfi,-.swf ,... --'ws '
Nov. 15 San Antonio Clements
Nov. 18 San Antonio Churchill
Nov. 21 San Antonio Roosevelt
Nov. 25 San Antonio Churchill
Nov. 28 South San Antonio
Dec. 2 San Antonio Clements
Dec. 4-5-6 Tivy Tournament
Dec. 9 South San Antonio
Dec. 11-12-13 Iudson Tournament
Dec. 16 San Antonio Holmes
Dec. 18-19-20 Southside Tournament
Dec. 30 Fredericksburg
Ian. 2 Austin High
Ian. 6 San Antonio, Sam Houston
jan. 9 Fredericksburg
Ian. 20 San Antonio Lee
Ian. 27 Boerne
Ian. 30 New Braunfels
Feb. 3 Cuero
Feb. 6 Gonzales
Feb. 10 Canyon
Feb. 13 Boerne
Feb. 17 New Braunfels
Feb. 20 Cuero
Feb. 24 Gonzales
Feb. 27 Canyon
top junior Clay Robertson passes the ball hoping it does
not fall into the wrong hands.
middle Freshman joe Baker tips it in for another two
points, while teammates Phillip Sarrell and David
Iackson look on.
varsity Boys Basketball 59
top rightSophomore Randy Crick slips past his opponent
with hopes of making two points with his lay up.
top left Coach Caulkins yells encouragement from the
bottom nght The 1980-81 I.V. Basketball team was
fstandingl Coach Caulkins, Rodriguez, Abel, Freedle,
Sarrell, Druebert, and Collier, Ckneelingj Crick, Schultea,
Williman, Dienhart, and Juarez.
bottom left Senior Phillip Sarrell played on 1.V. until
mid-term, when he changed to varsity.
60 IV Boys Basketball
top Scott Henry attempts a long shot over the heads
of his opponents.
middle The 1980-81 Freshman Basketball team was
fstandingl Weimer, manager, Wally, Brown, Grant,
Coach Caulkins, Williams, Henry, Woodward, and
Schulak, manager, fkneelingj Barlow, Shakesnyder,
Greer, Kaiser, and Lopez.
bottom left Everyone is amazed as Art Brown tries to
add two points to the scoreboard
bottom 1'ightPractices were long and hard when learning
the fundamentals of basketball.
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To IV and Fish
Wins, wins, and more wins. It seemed the
I.V. and Frosh teams couldn't get enough of
winning. In the first games of the season,
the I.V. met a tough S.A. Clements and lost
71-59, while the Freshmen met Boerne and
won 47-26. Things, however, looked up for
the I.V. and continued to do so for the
Both teams were inexperienced and
fundamentals were stressed in practicing. The
I.V. played 5A teams, but the freshmen played
The high scorers for the I.V. were Denny
Schultea, Pat Druebert and David
The high scorers for the freshmen were
Scott Henry, Art Brown and Jay Grant.
"They are learning our system of basketball
very well. A lot of progress has been made
on both teams," replied Coach James
Freshman Basketball 61
62 Girls Varsity Basketball
Tivy Girls Pursue First Place Rank
And Work Cn Becoming Champions
Cold weather brought out the best in Tivys'
Lady Antlers as they dominated the
scoreboard most of the season. The Lady
Antlers started their season by playing
Madison November fourth. Antlers came out
on bottom with a score of 37-30. Sophomore,
Barbara Brantley and Freshman, Stephanie
Gamble each had six points to
The girls traveled to Pleasanton and took
another tough loss, 46-30. Another exciting
game was in store against Medina Valley,
but this time the Lady Antlers pulled through
during overtime and chalked up their first
win 43-40. High scorer was Michelle Lord
with an amazing twenty points.
Their next victory came when they
stomped Hondo 58-34. Senior Leasha Beakley
scored eighteen points, Senior Barbara White
added nine points and Lord followed with
The Lady Antlers received their next loss
under bad circumstances. A technical was
called and Fredricksburg captured the win
In the Sonora Tournament our girls were
defeated by Elderado 35-29. Another close win
against Sonora, 53-28, moved the Lady Antlers
to capture the Consolation trophy. Leasha
Beakley was named to the All-Tournament
Tivy Girls then hosted Medina Valley and
rose above with a score of 47-43. The
Southwest Tourney gave the girls a hard time.
They were defeated in overtime by Medina
Valley 49-45. Another loss was added to their
record by Burbank.
The girls were going strong and were
holding tight for a chance to take over first
above Senior Barbara White towers over the opponents t if iiiii ' I
to show them "how it's done."
ri ht Concentration is the name of the ame when it
comes to freethrows. Tracy Sessom demonstrates.
5 XQP 'P
, Kiki .
top left Breaking through resistance, Tracy Sessorn
adds points to the scoreboard.
left The battle begins as Leasha Beakley struggles
for a rebound.
above Members of the Varsity squad were fright to
leftj Sessoms, Beakley, Brantley, Williams, Lord,
Faushach, Kierce, Densford, Pace, Gamble and
Girls Varsity Basketball 63
above Lady Antlers Barbara White and Tracy Sessom
use determination and strength in trying to block an
opponent's attempt for two.
right Members of the IV squad this year were Cleft to
rightj Shaw, I-luth, Cook, Bindock, Shelley, Williams,
Dobbs, Champion, and Kannady.
64 Girls Iunior Varsity Basketball
IV Girls Have A
Tivys' Iunior Varsity Lady Antlers had a
hot season this year that made them one of
the top contenders for first place.
The IV started their season with a bang
by stomping Pleasanton 35-20. They were
next challenged by Medina Valley. Their
challenge was met with equal opposition as
they rolled over the foes with a score of 43-23.
Hondo was their next target, the girls IV hit
their target by defeating them 23-36.
Fredricksburg then came to town and broke
the girls winning streak with a score of
The girls then traveled to Sonora and
showed their strength by defeating the home
team 45-30. Medina Valley was the IV's next
opponent. They proved to be too much for
the Tivy girls by a score of 55-33.
The Lady Antlers then traveled to
Pleasanton in hopes of improving their
record. Their hopes were crushed as Boerne
knocked them out of the tourney with a score
Even though Tivys' IV girls had a successful
season, members of the team looked forward
to new experiences on the varsity squad next
x My x
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top left Tivy Lady Antler shoots that winning goal.
top right Freshman Tracy Doan exerts all her strength
left to throw the ball.
middle left Freshman team members are Tracy Doan,
Tracy Loesberg, Belinda Olson, Wanda Robinson, Peggy
Eoff, Kim Fifer, Tiphony Hill, Shanel Kerr, Renee Shaw,
and Henrietta Ybarra.
middle right Freshman Wanda Robinson, has it free
and clear to make two.
bottom Lady Antler enthusiasm is really shown through
Help Young Team
Fresh but lots of enthusiasm was an
excellent way of describing the Freshman
Girls Basketball Team. Coach Seeds knew she
had an unseasoned group and that her job
was to season them, and that she did.
The year started out a little shakey with
six losses and only three wins. However the
team got it all together when zone came
around. They were ready for action and their
long hours of practice began to show through
on the court with four wins and one loss.
This finished the year off with seven and
seven. The team members all agreed that they
looked forward to a great and winning season
, ,, , 1
Freshman Girls Basketball 65
top 1eft"Suspended in mid-air" is Senior Max Howton.
I-Ie shows that the high jump requires a lot of
concentration and skill.
top rightlt may look easy, but pole vaulting takes strength
as well as determination to master.
bottom left Relays are an important event of track. Senior
Donnie Warren is a participant for this event.
bottom right junior Donald Dukarm attempts to hand
off the baton to David Low during an after school
66 Boy's Track
Boys Begin Season With Confidence
And Hopes Of Keeping District Title
This year, the boy's track team was off to
a running start as they began their daily
workouts prior to the season. Included in
these grueling workouts were running cross
countries, lifting weights, and exercising for
The team was well represented in cross
countries this year, as Mike Trevino won
second in the State Class 4A Meet.
For three years in a row the team was able
to run away with the district champion title.
"We are trying to make it four," stated Coach
For the first time in several years, the
Antlers had a mile relay team. Coach Iuliff
commented on the team as a whole, "I think
we'l1 be real strong in the distance events
and the field events. We're the defending
district champions so we'll be very
' 1 L
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top One track member has discovered a way to defy
the law of gravity.
middle The 1980-81 varsity track team is fstandingj
Hardin, Baker, Allen, Parman, De La Cruz, Sandin,
Qkneelingj Warren, Torres, Ozuna, Trevino, Pruneda,
bottom left Senior Iohn Hardin loves track this
bottom right Although Senior Brent Baker would make
a good FTD man, he also has a good technique for
1981 Boy's Track Schedule
Feb. 27 San Antonio Southwest Relays
March 68:7 Austin Westlake Chapparal
March 14 Relays
March 21 Pleasanton Invitational
March 276:28 9th Annual Antler Relays
April 4 San Angelo Relays
April 11 New Braunfels Invitational
April 17 Roundrock Invitational
April 24 Brady Relays
District 13 4A Meet-
May 4 New Braunfels
May 155:16 Regional Meet-Corpus Christi
Boys' Track 67
top When pole vaulting, the landing is a very important
aspect to remember.
middle The track team worked out every day doing
various exercises and familiarizing themselves with the
bottom left When running track one must have perfect
timing to insure cooperation from the other
bottom right The 1981 I.V. track team is fstandingj
Mullins, Dyal, Dukarm, Chatham, Birck, Kaiser, Low,
fkneelingj Lopez, Gamble, Constante, Atkinson, Hall,
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Return For Repeat
Performance In '81
This year was a promising one as the girls
track team was composed almost entirely of
returning lettermen. The 1980 track team was
very successful. The sprint relay team placed
fifth in state. Also, senior Lateesha Hardee
placed second and third in the 220 and 100.
All of these girls with the exception of one,
were returning this year. Other members of
the team were showing remarkable ability
and promised a shining season.
Events included in track and field were:
100 yard sprint, 220 mile relay, sprint relays,
high jump, hurdles, triple jump, shot, discus
and long distance running events. Under the
leadership of coaches Carol Nunez and
George Hazel, the Lady Antlers were a tough
opponent in all areas of track and field.
lop Four year letterman Lesha Beukley has shown
outstanding ability in track.
middle Newcomers, Diane Evans and Tracy Poulin,
strive to reach the finish line.
left Luteesha Hardee and Debra Jackson practice to
Girls Track 69
top Stephanie Gamble, Lateesha Hardee, and Ruby
White practiced hard to gain the speed they need for
right Members of the varsity team were first row Cleft
to rightj G. Nunez, White, Shaw, I-Iardee, jackson,
Gamble, mgr. Garcia. Second row: Robinson, R. Poulin,
Evans, T. Poulin. Third row: Trevino, Cook, Lord,
Beakley, Densford. Fourth row: Lopez, M. Lopez,
Morales, Moreno, Resendez. Fifth row: Calderon, Doan,
Eoff, Henley, Fausnauch. Sixth row: Kierce, Hunt, Cantu,
70 Girls Track
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above Freshman members of the track team include
standing, Rathke, Loesburg, Fifer, Brooks. Kneeling are
C. Nunez, Shelton, Shaw, and Yabarra,
left Last year Lateesha Hardee went all the way to state
in sprint running.
Girls Track 71
THS Varsity Netters Tram Towards State
The 1980-81 Varsity Tennis team swung
into action on Ianuary 10, and held high hopes
of making it all the way to the State
tournaments held in early May. The team,
under the coaching of Ierry Dechert, trained
and conditioned during two to three hour
practice sessions everyday working towards
their goal of achieving State rankings. "The
team looks very good this year. I feel we
are going to be alright," stated Coach
The team captains for this year were Ruth
Harris and David Cortes. These two netters
led the team in their conditioning program
and encouraged team unity and spirit. Cortes
stated, "I think our team practiced with great
determination, and we all seem hungry to
place high at regionals and carry on our talent
far left Brian Risinger finds pleasure in Hbackhandingn
opp top Mike Hood feels better after releasing his
tensions through a serve.
opp bottom David Cortes eyes the ball and strategically
plans his return.
top The 1981 tennis team is as follows: front row,
D'Ann Neasham, Suzanne Brown, Martha McCul-
lough, Lynn Glaze, Ruth Harris, and Sheryl Kilgore.
Back row, Andrew Iames, Mike Hood, Brian Risinger,
I. K. Leonard, Drew Crocker, David Cortes, and Coach
bottom left Drew Crocker carefully prepares for a
bottom right Lynn Glaze gracefully displays her way
making this sport look easy,
Varsity Tennis 73
Freshman Training Pays Off When
There Are Promotions To Be Given
Following in the Varsity's footsteps was
the 1980-81 Iunior Varsity tennis team.
These netters, also under the training of
Coach jerry Dechert, worked with de-
termination towards becoming Varsity
members. An amazing thing happened in
the tennis scene when after only a half a
year of training under Coach Henry Parish,
all but one of the members of the freshman
tennis team were moved to the rank of
Iunior Varsity, leaving Rene Villarreal as the
freshman team. This will have great
advantages for Rene. Working on a
one-to-one basis with Coach Parish will
greatly improve Rene's game and will better
prepare him for junior Varsity next year.
far left Freshman Rene Villarreal's concentration is
deep in his attempt to return the ball.
opp lop Reagan Lehman displays his ability.
opp bottom Lynda Norton seems concerned about her
left The 1980-81 Junior Varsity tennis team consisted
of: front row, Evelyn Terrell, Ianelle Gambrell, Lynda
Norton, Iody Barrera, second row, Diane Ratcliffe,
Robin Braswell, Debbie Juarez, Mike Miller, Stephen
Schmerbeck, Back row, Reagan Lehman, David
Wehmeyer, Steve Jacobs, and Coach Jerry Dechert.
Iunior Varsity Tennis 75
if 1 ig
Baseball Members Work Out Hard,
Anticipate Some Tough Competition
The 1981 baseball team spent many long
hours preparing for zone competition.
Returning lettermen for Tivy were Rito
Davila-Sr.-2 yrs., short-stop I pitcher, Iohn
Teltschik-Ir.-1 yr., outfielder, George
Wenzel-Ir.-1 yr., catcher, Bubba Massey-
Sr.-1 yr., infielderfpitcher, joe Cook-Ir. 1
yr., pitcher 1 infielder, and Ricky Villagomez-
Ir.-1 yr., infielderloutfielder. Rito Davila
was an All-District candidate as shortstop and
pitcher, and Iohn Teltschik was an All-District
candidate as outfielder. Promising new-
comers to the Tivy squad were Martin
Ayala-Sr.-infielder I outfielder, and Leon-
This baseball season saw a change for Tivy
as they competed in the East-Zone with such
teams as Cuero and Gonzales. About his
pre-season outlook on East-Zone competition,
Sr. Roger Ayala said, "We have a good team
and a good coach, and with those two together,
we have just as good a chance as anyone
Some team strengths for the 1981 season
were speed, defense, and agressive play. Team
weaknesses were power hitting and
inexperience. One main goal for the team
was to win District and go to the Regional
tournament. In summing up his outlook for
the year in the pre-season, Coach Doug
Ragsdale stated, "I think we will be very
competitive in zone play. Other zone coaches
feel that We're favored. We have a lot of
maturing to do early in the season. If
everything falls together as far as defense
and hitting, then we will be a definite factor
in district play."
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opposite page top Members of the baseball team take
a much needed rest in the dug-out while cheering their
opposite page bottom Rito Davila, 3-year letterman,
shows sheer concentration as he anticipates the next
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top junior letterman john Teltschik receives some
instructions in the outfield from Coach Ragsdale,
middle Members of the 1981 Varsity Baseball Team are:
bottom row-C. Ramirez,I. Rodriguez, T. Hall, M. Reyes,
S. May, R. Villagomez, B. Massey, and L. Neal, top row-R.
Davila, R. Ayala, G. Nesby, Coach Ragsdale, G. Wenzel,
I. Teltschik, T, Iunkin, and M. Sanchez.
bottom left Sophomore Martin Sanchez gets down to
serious business as he puts himself in position while
awaiting the next pitch.
bottom rightAn intense expression of emotion is evident
in Senior Tom Iunkin's face as he dives for the base
during a scrimmage.
Wed., Mar. 4
Fri., Mar. 6
Sat., Mar. 7
Wed., Mar. 10
Mar. 12, 13, 14
Mon., Mar. 16
Tue., Mar. 17
Thu., Mar. 19
Mar. 20, 21
Tue., Mar. 24
Tue., Apr. 7
Fri., Apr. 10
Tue., Apr. 14
Fri., Apr. 17
Tue., Apr. 21
Thu., Apr. 23
Tue., Apr. 28
Thu., Apr. 30
Tue., May 5
Fri., May 8
1 98 1 ANTLER
Head Coach: Doug Ragsdale
Build Swim Team
How would you like to be one of only
two team members in a new sport here at
Tivy? Well, Ieff Andrus and Tim Lennemen
had that chance as they were the only two
members that made up the new Tivy Swim
Try-outs for the swim team were held in
the fall. After being chosen for the team, jeff
and Tim had to dedicate themselves to
training for the sport. Due to the lack of indoor
pool facilities, the two swimmers spent the
cold, windy winter months working out in
an outdoor heated pool. They lifted weights
three days a week and swam five days a week.
Their work-outs were supervised by Richard
Burton, who has coached swimming for
several years. Their high school coach was
Tom Claiborn. '
Tim and Jeff both participated in several
meets and placed in many of them. They
qualified for both the TISCA Championship
and high school Regionals. Swimmers are
rated on their abilities by letter ranking, C
fbeginnersj being the lowest and AAAA being
the highest. Ieff Andrus is a AA swimmer
and Tim Lennemen is rated at AAA. Tim's
best event is the 100 back and Ieff's is the
top left Senior Jeff Andrus demonstrates with strength
and concentration some of the swimming equipment
that is used in his weight work-out.
top tight The high school swim team coach is Tom
middle Ieff Andrus and Tim Lennemen show that
swimming work-outs aren't all work and no play as
they stop for a brief rest, for is it procrastination?J
bottom junior Tim Lennemen displays his superior AAA
swimming technique as he warms up during
Swim Team 79
Team Golfers Are
Willing To Work,
Hoping For State
Ready, anxious, hopeful are just several
ways you could have described the Girls
Golf Team. They practiced many long and
grueling hours on the course. At times it
seemed like a repeat of last year and last
years work paid off in the end. They Won
the State tournament. The team has an
excellent chance of repeating that win if
they keep up the hard work.
Hopeful, also applied directly to the Boys
Golf Team. They were a young squad this
year with only two Seniors. There were
three Sophomores on the first team. All the
team members were extremely dedicated
and felt they had a good chance of winning
Both teams had tournaments they
dreaded more than others. The Girl's team
felt the Fredericksburg tournament was a
tough one. However both teams agreed that
the Pleasanton tournament was the most
difficult and challenging.
80 Boys and Girls Golf
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top left Senior Debbie Greiner really got feed off this
top right Sophomore Berry Denton gives a laugh with
a message to the ball.
bottom left Boys Golf Team, Monty Reynolds, Todd
Eggleston, Timm Davee, Berry Denton, Hal Peter, Brett
Denton, Lauren Lloyd, Pat Murphy, Spencer Brown,
David Kizer, Mark Grothaus.
bottom right Sophomore Laura Lewis is ready and
top Girl's Golf team Laura Lewis, Ann Sharpless, Mary
Greiner, Coach Smith, Debbie Greiner, Sherry Greiner, and
bottom left Senior Ioyce Brown improves her skill.
bottom right Senior Lauren Lhyd is loosing his
Boy 8: Girls Golf 81
top let? Lauren Loyd and Ricky Coldwell always come
prepared with a good magazine.
top right Electric typewriters are a luxury of Tivy
bottom Tivy High, Kerrville Texas is number one!
82 Academics Division
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top Senior Ieff Kolb, finds a spare minute in Govemment
-to finish his physics. '
boflom left A seemingly calm and mild mannered class,
but . . .
ttom tight McDoogal LeMeillieur is bewildered as he
ries to understand the Trigonometrics of the Human
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Academics Division 83
right Most teachers were always willing to help a
troubled student as john Champion and Mrs. Guess
far right Freshman students managed to fit in at Tivy,
even though much adjustment was necessary.
bottom The ten minute break gave students time to
relax and catch up on the latest gossip.
84 Manual Labor
Term Papers And Teacher Pressure
Bring Students Down B February
At the beginning of school, most students
were anxious to get the year started. Slowly,
however, the excitement wore down. By the
middle of December all were ready for the
Christmas holidays. New Years came and so
did the resolutions. But those too were soon
forgotten with the hustle and bustle of the
Students found themselves being run down
in a world of term papers, homework and
teacher pressure by the beginning of
February. A break soon came as the Valentines
dance was announced. A surprise band
consisting of four students was presented.
Members of the band, "Vasectomy Brothers",
were Ray Webb, Kris Iohnson, Stephen Fine
and Ieff Henry.
Spring break came none too soon, a
students headed for the coast and visited th
"dreaded relatives". Easter vacation gav
students another chance to take advantag
of the sun and surf.
April led the way to the fantasy world o
the junior-Senior Prom, The prom was giver
to the seniors by the industrious juniors wh4
diligently sold ads in order to give the senior
a prom never to be forgotten.
Time drug after the prom, but the long
awaited evening of May 29th finally arrivec
as the 1981 seniors filed into Antler stadiun
clad in caps and gowns to receive thei
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top Lamar Davis shows that art can be fun even if you
do learn something.
middle left Linda Vanderveen patiently waits for the
bell to ring.
left The classroom wildman, Dale Ernst, spends most
of his class time out in the hall.
far left Ieffery Hughs prepared a demonstration for
chemistry classes that dealt with chemical reactions.
Manual Labor 85
Tivyites Work Hard To Gain Ground
In The Classroom And Un Campus
Academics can be a variety of many
different school related subjects. Let us
analyze the word A-C-A-D-E-M-I-C-S.
First we have Accomplishments. These
came through hard work and sheer
Next comes Competition. Tivy was well
represented in all events as students received
top honors in most areas of competition.
Adjustment was required by everyone as
construction on campus changed Tivyites'
daily routines. Noise and confusion were just
a few of the many inconveniences.
All students experienced Disappointment
from that not-so-hot grade on the unprepared
for pop quizzes to losing an important game
to a dreaded rival.
top After finishing their class work, seniors jeff Kolb
and Mark Ridgeway play "football".
right Debbie Greiner and Lori Long try to make the
best of a recordkeeping assignment.
bottom All students do it at least once, this time it
was Polly Collins caught sleeping in class.
86 Manual Labor
Teachers and friends were always around
to offer,Encouragement and support on one
of those days when it turned out to be a
mistake to even get out of bed.
The Memories made at Tivy will always
be a part of us. Many will remember all the
good times while others will only remember
the bad times.
Involvement is a big part of academics.
Involvement in sports, UIL, and other subjects
took up many students' time.
A wide variety of Curriculum was offered
at Tivy this year. These ranged from the usual
basics to many different electives.
Students, they are what made academics
top Autry Broussard and Matt Proffit dicusss their
middle Many students chose to eat lunch in class rooms
while getting help from teachers.
left In order to be more efficient on the job, Debbie
Hodges practices shorthand.
top juniors Lynn Rollins and Kathy Reynolds prefer
to fight rather than finish their Analytical
middle Charlie Bermudez 1Sir Charlesj, an exchange
student from Spain, saunters into his "well-known"
bottom left Carl Scottow looks bewildered at the day's
bottom right "In a galaxy far, far away" are Sherry
Smith and Brad Hatfield acting out a play for their 510
opposite page top left ls Senior Matt Iacobs really
reading that National-Geographic? Or is he just looking
at the pictures?
opposite page top right Freshman Tara Ferguson
experiences the dreaded oral report,
opposite page bottom left Senior Torrie Stauber works
diligently on her Government assignment.
opposite page bottom right "This is my Friday feeling,"
says Freshman Kathy Brandon,
88 Manuel Labor
Registration Baffles Students Cf All Classes
Registration came as a shock to most
students. While dressed in their summer
clothing, however, all that were summoned
with that little packet showed up for the
Being the fourth year for the seniors, it
should have been easy. But many of the
upper-upperclassmen still walked from table
to table baffled at how their schedules were
The juniors and sophomores were no
different, although they were not quite as
experienced. But the freshmen reacted in the
typical manner. "Forgetting" they were going
to have their picture taken, "forgetting" to
have their forms signed, and "forgetting" to
buy their Antlers were only the beginning
of their problems.
Once in the process of scheduling classes,
everyone was lost. Many had to change their
schedules four or five times while grimacing
at the lucky ones who got it right the first
Then came the waiting. Typing the
assigned schedules and getting books took
the longest wait of the day. After the issuance
of books, however, the enrollment was official
and the only thing left to do was enjoy the
remaining days of "freedom" and wait for
the dreaded "first day."
Manual Labor 89
Tivy Held Its First Math And Science Meet
"Under Construction" was lust the
beginning for UIL competitors at Tivy. Tivy
held its first practice meet in December. It
was a predominately Math and Science meet,
but intends to grow with the construction.
Kay Bocock, coordinator of Tivy's UIL
competition, did most of the underground
work in scheduling meets for each
department as well as instructing
SPEECH, under the supervision of Mrs.
Bocock did exceptionally well, with several
students receiving awards. David Beeler took
3rd place in prose at Highlands, while Brad
Hatfield received 4th. Tara Ferguson brought
in a 3rd place in poetry. At Lee, Brad Hatfield
walked away with a lst place trophy in prose.
Dana Rhoden also walked away with a lst
place in poetry from both Highlands and
UTSA. Highlands seems to have been a very
successful meet for the speech team. Beth
Russian placed 3rd at Highlands and 2nd at
UTSA in persuasive speaking. Elizabeth
Young received 3rd in prose from East
Central. Other competitors were Autry
Broussard, Terry Martin, john McColloch and
Matt Proffit, prose. Mychele Lord, Russell
Funk and Paul Vlasekg extemp. Cheri Miller,
Susan Cortes and Patricia Trimble,
TYPINC1, under the instruction of Cynthia
Itscher, was on top of things for district.
Competitors for this division were Sammie
Black, Tom Iunkin, Lynn Rollins, Chuck
Downey, Pat Avila, Holly Packer and Misty
-W.--,.M.,.,.w..,., N g f
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SHORTHAND, Virginia Geeslin said,
"Things were coming along real well for the
season this year." junior Kim Shawver and
Senior Debbie Hodges were the competitors
for this division.
SPELLING, under the leadership of Helen
Eisaman, the team worked during lunch on
Tuesdays and Thursdays. The competitors for
this event were Andy Davis, Angela
Stepherson, Clay Baulch, and Allyson
READYWRITING, Patty Barlow got things
underway for the readywriters this year. At
the Judson meet, Marsha Webber received
3rd place. Other competitors were Terri
Rushing, Marci Hunt and Cynthia
opp top left Tara Ferguson demonstrates her feeling
of poetry. She placed 3rd in poetry at the Highlands
opp top right Kay Bocock goes over a few pointers
with Melissa Connell Cbackj, Matt Proffit frightj, and
Autry Broussard tfrontj.
opp bottom left Brad Hatfield shows his emotions in
his reading of prose. For his achievements he earned
a 1st place trophy at the Lee meet.
opp bottom right Virginia Geeslin gives dictation for
Debbie Hodges fleftl and Kim Shawver trightj to change
top Patty Barlow gives a few tips to her readywriters,
tleft to rightj: Marci Hunt, Terry Rushing, Marsha
Webber and Cynthia Whitlock.
middle It's time to get down to business. Typing
competitors are Cleft to rightjz Chuck Downey, Sammie
Black, Pat Avila and Lynn Rollins.
bottom left Tom junkin types with great accuracy. His
reward for this was a 3rd place at the Highlands
bottom right "l can't believe you don't know that word,
it is the simplest word on this list," Helen Eisaman thinks
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above lei! Tom Iunkin and Steven Stengle rehearse their
parts for the one-act play "The Child".
above right The most important scene in the play is
where Sandy Frazier fsittingj is about to be killed. Others
in this scene are fleft to rightl: Bobby Poorman, George
Wenzel, Ioe Anders and jeff Pashai,
bottom left Kirk Dimery and Angela Stepherson try
to work out math problems for Number Sense and eat
at fhe same time,
bottom right Butch Dixon can't believe the problem he
has to work out.
Highlands Best Meet All-Around,
Lunch Hours Spent For Preparation
Many lunch hours were spent preparing
for Ull. practice meets and District, which
was held in April. Some won, while others
lost, but everyone had fun and enjoyed
meeting people from other campuses.
IOURNALISM, under the supervision of
Yvonne Fifer, had a pretty good year. Clay
Baulch placed 2nd at the Iudson meet. Other
competitors were Tim Wilton, Brian Fisher,
Lee Mulvey, Randy Rarks and Cristal
ONE-ACT PLAY, under the direction of
Pat Renshaw,met Monday, Tuesday and
,.. Wednesday nights and Sunday afternoons.
M-ff Zone met April lst and District was April
3rd. The play was Childs Play by Robert
Marasco. "lt is an extremely demanding play
and a real challenge," said Mrs. Renshaw.
The cast consisted of: Tom Hardee, Steven
Stengle, Sandy Frazier, Garrett Mauldin, Tom
junkin, Ray Webb, jeff Pashai, Ted Sandlin,
Bobby Poorman, George Wenzel, Alan Soth,
joe Anders, David Beeler and Autry
Broussard. The crew was made up of Steve
Mahlmann and Lori Long. Lee Mulvey acted
as an assistant to Mrs. Renshaw, while Scott
Smith and Byran Weinheimer stood in as
SCIENCE, under the leadership of Stan
A---A Foskett met during lunch Thursday and
Friday. Clay Baulch placed 6th at the Tivy
meet and 16th at Lanier. At the meet held
at Alamo Heights, jean Turner placed 8th
and Marsha Webber placed llth. Highlands
was a big meet in this division, too. jean
Turner placed 4th, Angela Stepherson placed
12th, while a 16th place was received by Clay
Baulch. Other competitors were james
Bowman, Edward Dwyer, Cynthia Whitlock
and Dwayne Goetzel.
Mr. Foskett also instructed CALCULATOR,
where Clay Baulch placed 8th at Highlands
and 11th at East Central. Other competitors
were james Bowman, Mark Byrd, Paul
Conditt, Butch Dixon, Edward Dwyer, Tom
Keese, Marsha Webber, Mark Wersonske, and
NUMBER SENSE, instructed by Bonnie
Bishop, had a busy year. They attended
practice meets held at Clark, Alamo Heights,
john jay, Highlands, Lanier, East Central,
Judson and Boerne. Mark Byrd placed 9th
at Clark and Butch Dixon placed 5th at Lanier.
At the practice meet here at Tivy, Paul Conditt
took 5th place and Mark Byrd took 6th in
the veterans division. Others in competition
were Kirk Dimery, I. M. Nunn, Mark
Wersonske, Mike Wersonske, Angela Ste-
pherson and lean Turner.
top Not only is Clay Baulch good in Science and
Calculator, but is equally good in journalism. He placed
2nd in Headlines at the Judson meet and 4th in Editorial
and 2nd in Headlines at the Fredricksburg meet.
middle The pressure is on! Randy Parks battles out his
news story with only 20 minutes left,
bottom Stan Foskett shows Ieannie Turner what she
has done wrong, while waiting for results from other
events at the Highlands meet.
MARSHA WEBBER ,
IETS 1st Vice-President
UIL Ready Writing, 5th at District
UIL Science, Calculator
94 Who's Who
Band, President, Drum Major, Solo and Ensemble
"T" Association, Varsity Volleyball, All District
Setter-Spiker, Varsity Basketball, All District,
Track State Qualifier
Key Club Sweetheart
"T" Association, Varsity Football, All
District, All West Texas, Track
Gregg SWE C
JETS 2nd Vice-President
Student Council President
Who's Who 95
FBLA State Vice-President, Sweetheart
Association, Varsity Golf
of the Month
State Choir, Chapter President,
Spelling, District Letter
96 'Who's Who
Tatler Sports Editor
Regional Editorial Writing
District Spelling, Headline Writing
of the Month
Baseball-All District Second Team
Football-All District Hon. Men.
F.C.A. Vice President
Who's Who 97
98 DAR Best Citizen
DAR Choses Best Citizen For 1981,
Parks Is Honored For Achievements
Each year the Kerrville Daughters of the
American Republic sponsors a Best Citizen
based on academic and scholastic
achievements. The 1980-1981 recipient of this
award, as chosen by the Tivy Faculty, was
Senior Randy Parks.
Randy's outstanding qualities of leadership
enabled him to be voted to the head of his
class. As the Senior Class President, Randy
spoke at all class meetings and handled many
This year found Randy involved in many
clubs and school activities. A member of FCA,
Key club, and Band, Randy's interest seemed
to vary widely. He also found time to be
on the Tatler staff as clubs editor and to be
the District Treasurer for FBLA.
Randy also competed in UIL Iournalism-
Feature Writing and was also active in Tivy's
IMPACT group and the Student Council of
which he was the treasurer.
Perhaps Randy's great involvement in so
many activities at school and his willingness
to help others were reasons he was voted
Student of the Month. Randy was also
honored by being chosen as Senior Class
1981 Student Of The Year Awarded
To Head Cheerleader Robin Turner
As the 1980-1981 Student of the Year, Senior
Robin Turner was certainly busy. Her
interests and activities varied from sports to
smarts, and she was a leader in both
Her athletic talents showed early in the
year in Varsity Volleyball. Robin was named
all-tournament player at the Tivy tournament
and was also honored as all-district Spiker
for her excellent season. Having qualified in
the State 440 Relay last spring, she continued
her running record this year on the Varsity
Robin was involved and held offices in
many clubs this year. She was the secretary
of FCA and NHS, and also a member of Key
club and the "T" Association. Robin was Merit
Officer of the Student Council and was on
the Principals Team.
As head cheerleader, Robin's smiling face
and loud voice was recognizable at the games
and pep rallies.
Her outstanding participation and popular-
ity also led to her being crowned as this year's
I E I
Student Ot' The Year 99
Pioneering IMPACT Group Meets
To Expand Creativity and Imagination
Evaluating and solving problems, analyz-
ing techniques, brain storming for solutions,
expanding thought patterns, and exercising
creativity and imagination were all a part
of Tivy's IMPACT group.
IMPACT, imaginative, productive, and
creative thought, was a class designed for
those students who showed exceptional
abilities. To be in IMPACT, students were
screened in a process that began last spring
with student and teacher nominations. If a
student received enough nominations, he
continued through the screening process in
a series of tests and character references by
teachers. Grades were also considered though
they did not play a major part in the
In the first semester the group concentrated
on learning how to organize problems in a
way to analyze them efficiently and
ultimately find solutions. They worked on
several small projects and ended the semester
by undertaking large group projects to be
organized, evaluated, and solved. Some such
projects were solving the campus parking
problem, beautifying the campus, creating
a time capsule, and establishing a senior
lounge. After the groups had organized their
projects and analyzed possible solutions, they
presented their arguments to the school
Individual projects were the main
concentration for the second semester as each
student worked in his own area of interest
or preference. Also, several attended
workshops for the gifted and talented.
. . P411
opp page Sponsors Mrs. Ader and Mrs. Iunkin go over
material for the next class' agenda.
top Looking through his folder, Senior Mark Burton
tries to organize his papers.
bottom left Betsy Byrd, Edward Dwyer, Francis lobes,
and Andy Davis work together on their "Homecoming
of the Future" project,
bottom right The IMPACT group meets every Friday
in the library.
top left 1980-1981 NHS members meet for the annual
come-as-you-are breakfast. They are from left: Kathy
Reynolds, Clay Baulch, Ianene Thompson, Dwayne
Goetzel, Butch Dixon, Robin Turner, Marci Hunt, Lesha
Beakley, Torrie Stauber, I, K. Leonard, Marsha Webber,
Linda Moon, jean Turner, Lori Batley, Mark Burton,
Debbie Bowman, jimmy Yance, and jeff Kolb.
top right junior Butch Dixon becomes a Dallas Cowboy
Cheerleader for his initiation.
bottom left Senior member, jean Turner finds this whole
business of NHS quite absurd so early in the morning
as she attends the come-as-you-are breakfast.
bottom right Juniors Marci Hunt and Kathy Reynolds
do a belly dance to HKing Tut" as their initiation.
opp left Such grace and beatuy as shown by Senior
Iohn Low during his initiation rival even the greatest
ballet dancers, cowboy boots and all,
opp middle jeff Kolb and I. K. Leonard, seniors, light
their candles signifying their installation into the
opp right Second year NHS members and officers for
this year were from left: Robin Turner, secretary, Marsha
Webber, treasurer, Torrie Stauber, member, Lesha
Beakley, member, Mark Burton, vice-president, and
Ianene Thompson, president.
.NHS Installs Fourteen Members
Club Works Towards Scholarship
At five thirty one cold morning in
December, twelve students were ruthlessly
abducted from their warm beds. All twelve
were taken to the same destination: Senior
Marsha Webber's house. The purpose of these
abductions was to initiate this year's new
National Honor Society members. This
"come-as-you-are" breakfast was an annual
event for the club to kick off the year's
Later in the month, the formal installations
were held at the Schreiner Student Center
and attended by parents and friends. The
ceremony began with the lighting of candles
by each new member as a part of the NHS
constitution was read by an old member.
Afterwards, new members showed off some
hidden talents as another part of their
initiation. Senior john Low became a ballet
dancer as Iuniors Marci Hunt and Kathy
Reynolds did a belly dance. Seniors Ieff Kolb
and lean Turner were the Lone Ranger and
Tonto as Linda Moon, also a senior, tapdanced.
Also on stage were the "Juggling Santa Claus"
QSenior j.K. Leonardi and three of his reindeer
Uuniors Clay Baulch and Iimmy Yance, and
Senior Lori Batleyj. Dwayne Goetzel, junior,
was "Rocky" as Butch Dixon, also a junior,
became a Dallas Cowboy Cheerleader and
junior Debbie Bowman did her "Al Iolson"
To become a member of NHS a senior had
to have a grade average of 92 and a junior
had to have a 93.5 average.
Efifl MAHAN SALUTES
top nght Tara Hulse, interact member, hosted exchange
student Wendy Scarlet from Tasmania.
top left Sophomore jenny Baldwin prices products in
H.E.B. for their 75th Anniversary.
bottom The Tivy Choir goes westem for the Homecoming
106 Clubs Division
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top Susan Cortes and Glenn Meadows are the Choir's
new hood ornaments.
bottom right Standing next to a coffin would give any-
one the chills.
bottom left College Night helps to structure our stu-
4 l!!l"!',...... .. ---
Fluke nivicinn H17
top Members of the Valentine's Dance committee discuss
business in Mrs. Ader's room.
middle These "serious-minded" people are the 1980-81
Student Council officers fbottom rowj Sharon
Ballard-Secretary, Ieanie Williams-Correspondent,
Donna Oates-Vice-president, Robin Turner-Merit
Officer, and Ianene Thompson-President, ftop rowj
Anne Ader-Sponsor, Ann Davenport-Sponsor, Brent
Baker-Fire Marshal, john Low-Parliamentariari, and
bottom left Members willingly volunteer for some
unknown and hazardous duty during a Student Council
bottom right Mrs. Ader, sponsor, shows her willingness
to go along with the spirit of things as she rides the
Mechanical Bull at Mountaineer Days,
opposite page toplunior Sharon Ballard gets a promotion
from secretary to president for a day as she steps in
to lead a meeting.
opposite page left Student Council members show some
of the confusion and craziness that can go on during
a regular weekly meeting.
opposite page far right Student Council sponsor Ann
Davenport can be found hard at work every day in
her "other" job as head counselor.
opposite page bottom The whole council takes some
time out from serious work to clown around out in
the parking lot.
108 Student Council
Student Council Surprises Teachers,
Helps With Various School Activities
"An apple for the teacher" is a well-known
bribe students use to get in good with their
teachers, and Student Council members put
this into action when they gave teachers
apples as a gift at Christmas-time.
The Student Council was a very involved
and active organization at Tivy and sponsored
many projects throughout the year. They
stuffed packets and helped with registration,
held a get-acquainted ice-cream social, talked
to freshmen and gave tours of the campus
at Freshmen Orientation, and they also were
responsible for raising the flag and giving
the book and prayer at all home games.
The Student Council also had a Victory
Dance at the beginning of the year, with I,
I. Rodriguez from KTSA as d.j. They played
a big part in Homecoming by organizing the
entire parade, holding the elections of queen,
king, and court, and running all the pre-game
ceremonies. The Council staged various other
projects such as the Teacher Appreciation
Week, a Thanksgiving canned-food pickup
drive and class competition, making
Christmas cards for the elderly, a Valentine's
Dance, a booth at Mountaineer Days and
sponsoring a flag football game, Buckle-up
for bucks, and a SMILE survey for alcohol
The Student Council has annual duties of
doing daily announcements, sponsoring
periodic fire drills, meeting every Wednesday
at lunch, attending district meetings, and
holding new officer and representative
elections in April. They sent members to the
Eagle Pass workshop. In May, they attended
the State Convention, where they entered
a scrapbook for competition and led a
discussion group to bring about a close to
a productive year.
Student Council 109
opp Senior Drum Majorette Lesha Beakley leads the
band during half-time performances.
top left The Tivy band performs at half-time.
top right Everyone gets into the act at half-time.
bottom left Senior Wendy McGraw twirls a firey baton
at the bonfire during Homecoming Week.
bottom tight Senior bell player Bonna Kemp battles her
heavy instrument during the half-time show.
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Long, Hard Hours Pay Off When
Individuals Receive Music Honors
The band was overwhelmingly successful
:his past year. The members worked many
,ong and hard hours and it paid off.
There were 26 members who placed in the
ll district band. Sher1'y Smith, 3rd placep
gela Stephenson, 4th place, Marci Hunt,
th place, VaNeda Perkins, 9th placep and
lames Innerarity, 12th place for flute. Linda
lI'urner, 8th, Evelyn Terrell, 9th, Vicki Hulse,
lth for Clarinet. For Alto Sax, Paul Conditt,
th and Cynthia Whitlock, 6th. Jamie
wman placed 2nd for Baritone Sax. Jeannie
umer, 2nd and Kathy Abrams, 4th for Bass
larinet. On the trumpet, Curt Gibbons, 8th,
, ario Lopez, 9thg Lauren Corder, 10th: David
icholas, 11th, David Sassman, 14th. Debbie
wman, lst and Marc Byrd, 3rd on French
Hom. Jeff Kolb and Linda McGraw 8th for
Trombone. Baritone was Iohn Teltschik, lst
and Lynn Rollins, 3rd. Mike Bond, 4th with
Bass. Kevin Wilke, 4th in Percussion.
Eighteen members went on the Region
Band. In the Symphonic Band there was
Sherry Smith, Evelyn Terrell, Debbie
Bowman, Marc Byrd, Jeff Kolb, Iohn
Teltschik, and Mike Bond. Members of the
Concert Band were Angela Stephenson, Linda
Tumer, Kathy Abrams, Lauren Corder, David
Nicholas, Mario Lopez, Lynn Rollins, and
Several members also looked forward to
the Area Band competition.
Band's Hard Work Pays Off When
Contest and Sweepstakes Are Won
The Tivy High School band began its
practicing in the summer to make ready
for the oncoming football and marching
season. Teaching new members the steps
and refreshing the old members took long
hours of dedication in the hot summer
sun. But their efforts paid off when, with
about 90 members marching, they won
their 13th consecutive first at the UIL
Each year, the band takes on several
projects to raise funds for their annual trip.
This year's destination is Dallas and Six
Flags. Their money making projects
included selling band calendars and
Band officers for this year were Lesha
Beakley, president, Ieff Kolb, V-president,
Sherry Smith, secretary-treasurer, and
Andy Davis, reporter.
The band was divided into two groups:
the Symphonic and Concert band. Each
worked towards another first division at
the Fredericksburg contest for sightreading
and concert. There they went for their 13th
consecutive Sweepstakes award under
Director Avie Teltschik.
opposite page top Band officers from left are Sherry
Smith, Ieff Kolb, Andy Davis, and Lesha Beakley.
opposite page bottom The band dismantles after the
mp lvft Greg Furman, Bonna Kemp, and Stephen Fine,
three members of the percussion section concentrate
on their of the halftime show.
top right Band Sweethearts Ieff Kolb and Lesha Beakley,
left, receive flowers from Golden Girl captain, Dena
Strong, second from right, and Twirler Wendy McGraw,
right, while Stephen Fine, in hat, looks on.
bottom left Assistant Drum Major Mike Bond takes over
for this half-time show.
bottom right The Band marches downtown during the
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Twirlers Learned Routines During
Summer Camp From A Tech Girl
In preparation for entertaining the crowds
at pep rallies and football games, the Tivy
twirlers spent long hours practicing their
difficult routines. This summer the girls
rented a house and were taught eight routines
by the head twirler at Texas Tech. A bake
sale and a ten-hour twirl-a-thon held at the
mall were the twirlers' money raising projects.
Eight hundred and thirty dollars was raised
which went towards two pep rally uniforms,
a show uniform, and capes for each girl. The
twirlers also donated eighty-seven dollars to
be used by the band.
The 1980-81 twirlers pictured are: Ann
Schlodoer, Cece Hannemann, Dana Wimber-
ly, Pam Brown, Ian Becker, Ieannette Leal,
Wendy McGraw, and head twirler Debra
Mfg in -me-9
Flag Girls Add To The Brilliance
Uf Tivy's Halftime Performances
Adding to the glitter of the halftime marching contest.
performances was a group of girls known The Tivy flaggirls for1980-81 areas follows:
as the Flag Corps. The girls participated in Traci Murry, captain, Marci Hunt, co-captain,
a three day camp where they learned two Renee Bradberry, Sherry Smith, Hope
routines and many of their fancy maneuvers. Alcorta, Judy Scantlin, Angel Iones, Ieannie
bake sale was held in order to pay for Turner, Debbie Leissman, DiannaThompson,
day uniforms. The early mornings and Kathy Keese, Kim Lackey, Lisa Thompson,
work paid off when the flag girls Clarinda Nembrano, Melissa Heinemann,
to the band receiving a one at Vicki Hulse, and Beth Atkins.
fr at T- '
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XFN E V
Flag Girls 115
Golden Girls Are
Better Than Ever,
Work Pays Gff.
Under the direction of a new sponsor, Cindi
Hunt, the Golden Girls worked harder than
ever. Out of bed they rolled with curlers and
pajamas to face those long hours of practice.
The work paid off, the Golden Girls were
better than ever.
Even through the long hours of practice
the girls still had time to make money. Their
projects consisted of a garage sale, t-shirt sale
and they also sold tupperware.
Captain Dena Strong, and co-captains
Maggie Rubey and Andrea Leissner attended
a week long summer camp at Southern
Methodist University in Dallas. The camp
was strictly for drill teams. The girls picked
up a few pointers and used these new found
skills to create a successful year.
116 Golden Girls
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bottom right Co-captains Andrea and Maggie lead the
group to the downtown pep rally.
bottom left Rain or shine the Golden Girls
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top The 1980-81 Golden Girls are: fleft to rightj bottom
row, Co-Captains Maggie Rubey, Andrea Leissner,
second rowg Penny Pearson, Tara Hulse, jane Fisher,
Edwina Shaw, Dawn l-leyn, Lynda Norton, Lisa Zysko,
Lori Kennedy, Shana Spaulding, Diane Evans, Kellie
Takemoto, third row, Allison Huth, Sharon Ballard,
Denise Dobbs, Elizabeth Aguirre, Carol Arrendondo,
Debbie Vargus, Diane Garza, Lisa Robbins, Tracy
Enderlin, Margarita Carreon, standingg Robin Grothaus,
Lisa Toops, jenny Baldwin, Jennie George, Iulie
Pennington, Marcia Bindock, Jennie Takemoto, Lori
Turner, Stacey Iohnston, and Iamie Klein.
top left Captain Dena Strong takes time out to pose
for a passing photographer.
top right Would you believe this is their Sponsor?
bottom Golden Girl sweetheart, Stephen Fine and
Captain Dena Strong.
Golden Girls 117
A:-r fx A
top The 1980-81 Antlerette squad are 73 members
bottom left Did somebody lose something??
bottom right Antlerette officers are: Cstandingi Debra
jackson, Representative at Large: Roxi Villagomez,
Treasurerg Donna Baccus, Secretaryg June Colbath,
Presidentg fsittingj Lori Bately, Captaing Che-Lin Shaw,
Becky Perryman, Virginia Gonzales, and Marcella
top The Freshman cheerleaders and Antlerettes both
have busy schedules.
bottom Antlerette sweetheart, Jeff Pashai and captain
Moral Is Boosted
Behind The Antlers
Spirit Kept Going
What was all the commotion and noise at
the pep rallies and football games?? The
Antlerettes of course. The Antlerettes are a
well spirited organization. During football
season they went all the way with the Antlers
to bi-district and felt the joy of victory.
Homecoming week the Antlerettes really
got involved. Senior boys were nominated
by the Antlerettes for king and dukes. They
also chose their own sweetheart who was
When basketball season came rolling
around they kept the fans supplied with
concessions, and also made some money.
Throughout the year the Antlerettes let
everyone know they were fired up and
top 1980-81 Freshman cheerleaders are: Cfrom left to rightj
Tina Castillo, Noel Shelton, Starla Fowler, Cindy Lopez,
and Pat Avila,
bottom 1980-81 Varsity Cheerleaders are: Cbackh Liz
jalbertg Robin Turner, Head, Ieanie Williams, Beverly
Drakeg Cfrontj Margaret Mooreg Barbara Brantley, Jill
Schupp and Polly Collins.
Hard Work Helps
The cheerleaders had a very busy schedule
this year with pep rallies and football games.
They cheered the team all the way to
Their year began in Iuly with many
grueling hours of practice which followed
their attending camp at Southern Methodist
University in Dallas. All the work paid off
with excellent ratings.
The cheerleaders were proud and let the
crowds know it by letting their spirit
The Tivy Cheerleading squad for 1980-81
included: Head Cheerleader Robin Turner,
Senior, Polly Collins, Senior, Liz Ialbert,
Senior, Iill Schupp, Junior, Margaret Moore,
Iunior, Ieanie Williams, Sophomore, Beverly
Drake, Sophomore, Barbara Brantley,
above rightlust "hanging around" are FCA guy officers
Andrei Aguero-President, Brent Baker-
Vice-president, joe Anders-reporter, Stephen Stengel-
Secretary, and Robby Ott-Treasurer. Not pictured is
bottom right The FCA huddles elected Lesha Beakley
and Brent Baker as their sweethearts.
bottom left Several FCA members can be seen wearing
jackets and other clothing displaying the FCA emblem
lff' IL ' -Y K
FCA Sponsors Fun Nights, Retreats
Sessions Help Students Grow Close
Did you ever find yourself saying, "I don't
have anything to do" after a football game
and a friend said to you, "Come to the FCA
Fun Night"??? If you went, you probably got
a good idea what FCA is all about: fun, sports,
The FCA fFellowship of Christian Athletes?
was open to anybody who was or had been
involved in any school sport. They sponsored
many projects this year. In the fall, the girls'
huddle held a bake sale, and both boys' and
girls' huddles had separate weekend retreats.
After most every home football game, the
FCA group sponsored a Fun Night at the
First Christian gym. It wasn't unusual for
at least 60 to 100 people to be there some
nights. Volleyball, basketball, ping-pong,
food, and a group fellowship were all a part
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The FCA huddles also sponsored a
jog-a-thon to raise money, and held a dating
seminar led by Bill Yung. They attended the
FCA State Convention in Houston during
One big project that the FCA planned and
organized was their annual Weekend of
Champions. It was held in April out at
Mo-Ranch. Athletes from all over Texas
participated in the event with several college
and pro-athletes on hand to speak and lead
the fellowship. "I've attended several of the
Weekend of Champions," stated junior
D'Ann Neasham, "and the fellowship there
is terrific. The FCA sessions really help
everyone grow closer in a unique and special
top FCA sponsor Henry Parish works hard for FCA
and receives the respect of many FCA members,
middle Things are really up in the air for these FCA
"monkeys" talias officers Robin Turner-Secretary,
Martha McCullough-President, D'Ann Neasham-
Vice-president, and Kim Dunnam-Treasurer. Not
pictured is Barbara Brantley-Reporter,
bottom Members of the girls' FCA huddle participate
in a fellowship meeting.
tap Senior Debbie Greirier, an active Key Club member
finds leisure time in Government to read the current
middle Who are these strange creatures? Oh, it's just
members of the Key Club acting normal.
bottom One of the many activities of this year's Key
Club was helping out at the Kiwanis' Pancake
124 Key Club
Club Establishes Working Reputation
While Living Up To Their Old One
Although Key Club kept up their
reputation for partying this year, they also
established one for working. With the
addition of girls, the club became one of the
biggest at Tivy.
As in years before, the Key Club provided
us with a magnificent bonfire. The members
began collecting old lumber, brush, and even
trailer doors after school on the day of the
bonfire and burning of the T.
Little Dribblers was also nothing new for
members. The guys, once again, suited-up
in their "black and whites" to referee the
Aprons were another part of the Key Club's
attire this year.They helpedoutat the Kiwanis
Pancake Supper and two members attended
the luncheon at the Inn of the Hills every
Thursday. A Bar-B-Que was held to welcome
new members and encourage attendance.
Many active members attended the
Texas-Oklahoma District Convention. It was
held in Ft. Worth in April. The National
Convention was held in Iuly in New Orleans.
Although they had to supply their own funds,
many members represented Tivy.
After changing sponsors twice this year,
Key Club finally got Coach Walter Iuliff to
sponsor them. Needless to say, he did a very
good job, because the club accomplished very
much and in the meantime became
top Duane Dienhart and Debbie Greiner take "pushing
people around" literally, as Mary Greiner and Polly
Collins soon discover.
middle The 1980-81 Key Club officers were john Hardin,
Treasurer, Ted Sandlin, Sgt-at-Armsg Brent Baker,
Secretary, J. K. Leonard, President, Stephen Fine, Vice
Presidentg and Bobby Poorman, Reporter.
bottom Duane Dienhart finds out what good friends
are for as he "leans on" Sherry Greiner and Lori
Key Club 125
Texas A8zM Hosts
For JETS Clubs
"Texas ASIM, here we come" was the tune
IETS Uunior Engineering Technical Societyh
members were singing this past year as the
group made plans to attend the annual
statewide IETS conference in March. The
members had the choice of competing in such
categories as technical drawing, physics,
chemistry, biology, and mathematics.
Other projects sponsored by the IETS club
included a nacho sale at the Street Fair with
the German Club, a car-wash at Taco USA,
and a nachos booth at Mountaineer Days to
raise money. The IETS homecoming car,
decorated as a space shuttle, received
first-place honors in the Homecoming
The IETS Club also sold miniature footballs
and basketballs in the spring. Members
collected pledges for a Ping-Pong-a-thon that
they held as a fund-raiser. Throughout the
year, the IETS members listened to speakers
talk about various technical careers at their
monthly Tuesday night meetings. Marsha
Webber stated, HIETS has provided a good
opportunity for participants to broaden their
knowledge in the diverse field of scientific
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top JETS members Marsha Webber and Stacey Browning
sit and participate in a monthly JETS meeting.
middle The 1980-81 JETS officers are Jeannie
Turner-president, Marsha Webber-first vice-
president, Aaron Jensen-treasurer, Janene Thomp-
son-second vice-president, and Stacey
bottom An interested group of JETS members pay
attention to a guest speaker.
opposite page top right JETS president Jeannie Turner
carefully listens to a career speaker during one of the
opposite page top left"Pretending" knowledge in dealing
with chemistry equipment are JETS Sweethearts Mychele
Lord and Marc Byrd.
opposite page bottom Mr. Stan Foskett, JETS sponsor,
demonstrates how to use the TRS 80 computer.
Club Gets Money
Needed To Attend
FBLA fFuture Business Leaders Of America!
made some remarkable achievements over
the past year having several members elected
to State and District offices. They faced their
money problems head on and were able to
raise the money needed to attend
Iohn Low was elected to the state
Vice-presidential seat. The job kept him on
his toes. Giving speeches, attending and
conducting leadership workshops, and also
attending many meetings. Randy Parks was
elected as the District Treasurer. This job kept
him extremely active as well.
The club, as usual, came up with several
money raising projects. One of which proved
to be less than popular with the members-
raking leaves. However, it did earn them some
much needed money. Also on their fund
raising list was their annual calendar sale and
FBLA members again received a chance
to compete at the district and state level at
their conferences. A few members even
decided to attend the national convention in
Washington, D.C. over the summer.
The clubs officers included Brent Baker,
Pres., Ken Kehoe, Vice Pres., Connie Jackson,
Secretary, Renee Bradberry, Reporter,
Cynthia Whitlock, Parliamentarian.
top Ms. Page turns to explain the FBLA calendar
middle Senior, Barbara Belcher and Mrs. Bond show
their enthusiasm at the ideas for money raising.
bottom Officers: Randy Parks-District Treas., Cynthia
Whitlock-Parliamentarian, Ken Kehoe-Vice-Pres.,
John Low-State Vice Pres., Renee Bradberry-Reporter,
Brent Baker-Pres., Connie jackson-Sec.
ow Membership Encouraged Work,
Fellowship, And Active Participation
Although membership was down this year,
:he Octagon Club proved their ability to
:unction without a lot of members.
t The club met every month to discuss new
and old business. They fulfilled their purpose
well by servicing the school and public with
aelpful projects. Members even joined
together for a couple of football games with
refreshments for everyone afterwards.
Decorative Christmas cookies were sold to
help the club raise money. Carnations also
brought in a big profit as in years before.
The money raised was used to finance an
annual trip for the members.
Mr. Melvin Woolbright successfully
sponsored Octagon again this year.
left Mr. Melvin Woolbright is amused at the ideas of
the Octagon members.
lower left The members of Octagon get together to
ham-it-up at lunch.
below The Octagon officers for the 1980-81 school year
were: Melissa Heinemann, Treasurerp Debbie Greiner,
Vice President, Polly Collins, President, and Debbie
Hodges, Secretary. Ted Sandlin and Thomas Hardee
could not resist a photographer.
bottom left Pres. Dahl Howard leads a discussion during
a morning FFA meeting.
top right FFA officers bear the cold. ftopj Randy Alforc
vice presidentg Dahl Howard, presidentp james Parmar
sentinelg Phil Kunz, reporterg Syndi Wood, secretary ani
sweetheartg Yvonne Ritter, treasurer.
bottom right Here a coupleofdrug store cowboys waiting
opp. top junior Gary Thomas prepares his hog for tht
opp. bottom Sophomore James Rector works with hi
lamb getting him ready for the coming show.
I i V ,
Club Works Hard,
In Animal Shows
The Future Farmers of America QFFAJ were
a real success this year. Each student fulfilled
his requirement, of caring, raising and
showing an animal at one of the local stock
FFA had many money making projects
throughout the year. They had their annual
magazine and citrus fruit sale at the beginning
of the year and made well over 5500.
Sponsors Mr. Ward and Mr. Bierschwale
summed their thoughts on FFA by saying
that they feel that the club prepares students
for the future and gives them
VQCCT Students Sponsor Various Projects
What do giant machines, the alphabet, and
our Tivy Student handbook have in common?
Give up? They all have something to do with
the Vocational Office Club of Texas
VOCCT is a club at Tivy in which the
students learned to use such machines as an
off-set press, a spirit master, a duplicating
machine, puncher and binder, and the
Varifont fheadlining machinej. They also
learned marketable skills such as filing,
calculating, telephone manners, how to fill
out an application and resume, information
about social security and insurance, and how
to develop a good attitude towards work.
The class members were recommended by
counselors and they attended the class all year
long for two periods each day. They worked
on several projects all year long, such as the
Tivy Student handbook, the Tivy Tasties
Cookbook, the daily Tivy Newsletters and
various other administrative printwork.
VOCCT gets paid for the work that the
members do and the money goes into the
club fund. The club has been at Tivy for three
top right VOCCT officers for first and second period
are: David Trevino, parliamentarian, joe DeLaCerda,
reporter, Trinidad Ayala, sergeant-at-arms, Benny Rios,
treasurer, Kelly Perryman, vice-president, and Aaron
Walzer, president. Not pictured: Lisa Valderaz,
center right This year's third and fourth period VOCCT
officers are: Tito Perez, treasurer-parliamentarian, Gloria
Dominguez, delegate, Gloria Roman, secretary, Mario
Trevino, reporter, and Mrs. Schmeltekopf, sponsor. Not
pictured: Roger Stotts, president, Iuan Martinez,
vice-president, and David Centeno, sergeant-at-arms.
below The entire first and second period class gather
around some equipment used in VOCCT.
years now, and the machinery that the
members use is mostly funded by the Federal
The VOCCT members built a float for the
Homecoming parade using the Vietnam War
as their theme. They displayed the sayings
"We're Proud to be Americans" and "Tivy
Fight Never Dies," as well as "Grenade the
Greyhounds" to carry out their theme. "We
didn't win a place in the judging, but we
all had a good time building and working
on the float," stated Mrs. Schmeltekopl
sponsor. The students also held a get
acquainted party during which the member:
played games and had refreshments. The clul
members ordered letter jackets to show thei'
pride in VOCCT.
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OEA Members Develop Leadership,
Keep Busy With Man Big Projects
"Wanna buy a warm fuzzy?" These familiar
words were heard this year around school
as the Office Education Association COEAJ
members sold little fuzzy animals as a
OEA is an organization for people who
have a career goal of working in an office.
It develops leadership and prepares students
for office occupations. fFor those of you who
get confused between VOE and OEA, VOE
fVocational Office Educationl is the classroom
study name, and OEA is the name for the
The OEA members kept themselves busy
this year by sponsoring many projects. They
held an officer installation and participated
in homecoming activities. They also had a
Christmas party and took part in the National
OEA Week the second week in February.
During this time, they held a coffee for the
teachers and invited all the business classes
in to visit their classroom. Another big project
of the year was their annual employerlem-
ployee affair. The students invited their bosses
to attend a banquet to show their appreciation
to their employers.
OEA met the second Tuesday of each month
in different members' homes. They elected
Meg Elmore and joe Lang to serve as OEA
sweethearts. The sponsor of OEA is Mrs. jackie
top left "Stepping up" in the world are OEA officers
Cfirst rowl Imelda Rios, photographer, Mary Alvarado,
recording secretaryg Debbie Hodges, presidentp Csecond
row! Connie jackson, reporter, Johanna Ramirez, social
secretary: Juanita Cervantes, treasurer, fthird rowj jerry
Iustice, parliamentarian, and Ioe Lang, sergeant-at-arms
and chaplain. Not pictured: Darla Templeton, senior
vice-president, Debbie Kennedy, historianp and Carol
Avila, junior vice-president.
far left"Pigging out" is one of the OEA members' favorite
pastimes as evidenced by Mary Alvarado, Debbie Hodges,
Donna Furr, and Carol Avila.
left OEA meetings are not only good for taking care
of club business, they also help members Iohanna
Ramirez and Carol Avila catch up on the latest
bottom left OEA members make themselves comfortable
as they settle down to discuss upcoming projects.
Candy-Sale, VA Party, And Banquet
Included ln HOSA's Yearl Plans
How many of you have seen a guy in a
lab coat pushing a skeleton on a stretcher
down Sidney Baker? If you watched the
Homecoming parade you did, because that
was a part of the Health Occupations Student
Association CHOSAJ parade entry.
In addition to participating in homecoming
activities, the HOSA group sponsored many
projects this year. They sold chocolate candy
as a money-raiser, attended conferences at
Samuel Clements and the Fort Sam School
of Allied Health Science, and held a Christmas
party for veterans at the V.A. hospital. They
also were involved with Halloween activities
at Hilltop Village where the teenagers danced
with the senior citizens, some as old as 112.
They participated in area and state HOSA
contests, and sponsored a big employer
banquet. The employers were honored by
top right Vicky Bessent uses HOSA member Iames
Innerarity to demonstrate how an EKG is done.
Performing an EKG is one of many jobs Vicky does
at her job in the hospital.
above "Don't let it slip!" is this patient's unspoken
thought as she watches junior Kim Dunnam assist in
the removal of her cast.
center right HOSA officers for 1980-81 are Angie
Cervantes, presidentg joel Evans, vice-president, Calvin
janney, treasurerg Virginia Gonzales, secretary: Teri
Schoolcra ft, parliamentarian-sentinelg Christina Mennel-
la, historian, Anna Arriaga, reporter, and Willie Densford,
civic and social service chairman. joel Evans and Teri
Schoolcraft were elected HOSA sweethearts.
right Senior Calvin Ianney's job as a nurse's aide involves
many different tasks, such as taking a patient's blood
pressure as is demonstrated here with HOSA student
far right Clay Baulch seems to find Tracey jensen's
and unknown reason. Tracey and Clay are both member:
of the HOSA program.
the HOSA members and about 100 people
were in attendance.
HOSA had an advisory board made up of
community members that helped the group
out in different ways. Mrs. Doan was the
club sponsor and she gave advise also, as
well as leading the students in classroom
discussion and helping place them in
different job situations. The HOSA program
was only offered to juniors and seniors, and
they participated in a wide variety of health
occupations which included the X-ray,
laboratory, nursing, material maintenance,
nursing home, USDA, pharmaceutical,
mortuary, Special Opportunity School,
medical, and dental fields. The students
worked a minimum of 15 hours a week and
received high school credit for their
participation in HOSA.
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HERO Club Sells Mugs And Walks
For More Scholarship Fund-Raising
Imagine this-a club here at Tivy whose
lnembers were all heroes. Sound like the club
for you? If you had a career in home economics
this past year, then you were more than likely
member of this organization-the Home
conomics Related Occupations QHEROJ
The HERO club participated in many
different projects this year. They co-
sponsored an installation of officers along
with FHA at the First National Bank. They
sold Tivy Fight mugs in order to raise money
for their appreciation banquet for their
training sponsors for the past year of
Some other projects sponsored by the
HERO club were a money collection for the
United Way and adoption of a family at
Thanksgiving and Christmas for which they
collected food and toys. They also held a
re-dedication to Meg Whelan. The parents
and close friends of the late Ms. Whelan were
present for the picture-unveiling ceremony.
The club sponsored a walk-a-thon to raise
money for the S500 Meg Whelan scholarship,
which was given to a senior who was
planning to major in the home economic
Q at QW'
top left Cathi Rock and Iohn Garcia were elected HERO
sweethearts for this year.
cen terleft The 80-81 HERO officers are: bottom row-Eric
Johnston, projects chr.g john Garcia, publicity chr., Cathi
Rock, president, Debra Aguirre, parliamentarian, Regina
Rodriguez, clippings chr., top row-Michelle Iiminez,
encounter chr., Ann Schladoer, treasurer, Hope Alcorta,
vice-president: Teena Cantu, photographer, Lora
Vallance, secretary, and Tami Fullenwider, recreation
bottom left Some HERO members who collected money
for the United Way are Duffy McClennahan, Irma Garcia,
Traci Dyal, Debbie Livingston, Michelle Iiminez twho
collected the mostl, and Lydia Rios.
below Mrs. Pressler, HERO sponsor, helps Penny Matter
with a classroom assignment.
Interact Prices To Sponsor Retreat
"One more great year", was Dana Rhoden's
way of describing how she felt about the
Interact club. That statement seemed to voice
the general opinion of the club's
The Interact club was busier than ever this
year, keeping the Kerrville Rotary club, its
parent organization hopping.
They dropped their usual candy sale and
picked up the automatic pricers at HEB.
Members lowered prices on all merchandise
until wee hours of the morning, aiding HEB
in the celebration of their 75th anniversary.
The money raised from this endeavor went
toward several projects, such as building the
top As Ieannie Turner, Senior, reaches for the Tylenol,
she wonders if the pricing will ever end.
middle left Member Linda Moon, Senior, gets over
excited at the Interact meetings.
middle right Interact officers for 1980-81 are Beth
I-lerford, Brad Hatfield, Rebecca Rasmus, Dana Rhoden,
and Ken Kehoe. Not pictured is Terri Rushing.
bottom left Senior Terri Rushing listens intently to
bottom right Senior Bonna Kemp reminds everyone
of the underwear yet to be priced.
Homecoming float that won them a third
place ribbon. They also sponsored their
second annual retreat for the district exchange
student. This year however, the retreat did
not only include the weekend at Camp
Christian but also a day with the exchange
students visiting Tivy and a tour and picnic
at Mooney Aircraft.
This years officers included Beth Herford,
Rebecca Ramus, Dana Rhoden-Board of
Directors, Terri Rushing-Secretary, Brad
Hatfield-Vice President, Ken Kehoe-
President. The sweethearts for the year were
Dana Rhoden and Brad Hatfield.
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top A rose is a symbol for many things, but it is also
the club flower,
middle Pres. Allyson Brock takes a break but it seems
tough for other officers: Marilyn january, reporter-
historiang Linda Turner, secretary, Gilbert Villareal, vice
presidentg Rhonda Steel, encounter chairmang Terry
bottom "Will they ever learn?" thinks sponsor Margaret
Carey as fellow-sponsor Darlene Keidel laughs at the
"As one passed by the Homemaking
Cottage, the sound of pans rattling and dishes
breaking could be heard as a multitude of
wonderful smells and maybe a few not so
wonderful drifted through the air. This was
where the Future Homemakers of America
CFHAJ held their monthly club meetings.
For the very first meeting as a membership
drive, they had a banana split party. The new
members had to learn the creeds and rules
of the club before they could eat. Everyone
had a "yummy" time!
FHA's moneymaking projects for the year
was the annual rock-a-thon. The money they
made helped send representatives to state
DECA Club Members Raise Money
For Career Development Conference
DECA CDistributive Education Clubs of
Americal is a professional organization of
high school students enrolled in the
Marketing and Distributive Education
Program. It keeps its members busy with
learning and understanding leadership
development, vocational understanding,
civic consciousness, and social
The students attended and competed at
Area I Career Development Conference in
San Angelo. There was also national
competition in Anaheim, California.
The club also had various activities
throughout the year including a back-
to-school BBQ, a Christmas party where they
caroled and exchanged gifts, the DECA
top Irene Poppe decorates for a Deca Christmas.
bottom Four DECA members show their display with
olympics, and the annual Employer Apprecia-
tion Banquet. This gave outstanding
employers and students a chance to be
Money had to be raised for the various
activities so DECA members branched out
in several projects. They sold spirit ribbons
throughout the football season and members
also sold Mothers Day flowers.
This years officers were Beth Adkins,
parliamentarianp Ioanie Colbath, reporter,
Barbara Leal, treasurer, Ceci Pasternaki,
secretary, Donna Holman and Lynda Holmes,
Vice Presidents, and Tracy Enderlin,
President. The club sponsors were Bob Green
and Les Plagans.
top 1980-81 DECA officers were Marc Iacobs, Beth
Adkins, Barbara Leal, Lynda Holmes, Tracy Enderlin,
Donna Holman, and Ceci Pasternaki.
bottom left Hey, try and tell me that my display isn't
bottom right Senior Pam I-lubenak watches intently
as Senior Glenda Gotcher shoves her finger through
right The choir sweethearts are Glenn Meadows and
below Taking time out from their hectic concert schedule
are the 1980-81 choir members.
Tivy Choir Delights Audiences And
Ready Voices For UIL Competitior
As the onset of winter came, so did the
choirs first annual "mini concert," held
October 20 at the Municipal Auditorium.
The choir performed popular numbers
such as "Longer" by Dan Fogelberg that
rewarded them with a well deserved
standing ovation. The choir also performed
at the annual band and choir concert
Between concerts several members
worked hard at perfecting their perfor-
mances for UIL competition. Two choir
members, john McCulloch and Beth
Nelson came back with top honors at the
UIL Area competiton.
The choir members that were also
dedicated officers for 1980-81 were Glenn
Meadows, president, Teddy Weston, vice
president, Frances lobes, secretaryg and
john Garcia, publicity chairman.
bottom The choirs' float received much praise from
left 1980-81 choir officers are Ctop to bottoml Glenn
Meadows, president, Teddy Weston, vice president,
Frances lobes, secretaryllibrarian, Susan Cortes,
treasurer, and john Garcia, publicity chairman.
The VICA Automechanics Members
Rev It Up For Une More Year!
The Automechanics branch of VICA is a
pre-employment lab for students working
towards a career in the field of mechanics.
For three class periods a day, under the
direction of Iohn Lavender, students learned
about car sales, mechanics, and worked on
a project to be judged at District and State
competition held in the Spring.
top Erasto Ayala shows Don Baccus his secret
middle Kim Arnecke, all smiles, proves that being the
only girl in Automechanics isn't all that bad!
bottom The officers for the 1980-81 school year are
as follows: President, Ron Smithg V. President, Billy
Burrier, Secretary, Kim Arneckeg Treasurer, Erasto Ayalag
Reporter, Lonnie Brandon, Sgt. at Arms, johnny Pope,
and Parliamentarian, Gary Nixon.
142 VICA Auto
At competition students are judged on the
workmanship and quality of their class project
and on the skill and speed of a task performed
before the judges. Oh yes-and a special
thanks to these students for helping us to
find a parking space at the Antler football
A. ll!-:ian gftzf
-V 'I jmg
ICT Members Train For Careers
In Selected Fields Of Their Choice
The members of the VICA Industrial
Cooperative Training class were able to gain
knowledge of the careers in which they are
interested in under the classroom supervision
of Mr. Melvin Woolbright. Members also
prepared for their future careers by receiving
on the job training in their selected field of
These prospective painters, carpenters,
plumbers, and electricians, participated in
District and State competition, held in the
Spring, in the different areas of job
top Mr. Melvin Woolbright finds that teaching can
be hazardous, as he staves off an angry Bill
middle Mark Atkins tries his best to stay awake during
an ICT class.
bottom ICT officers for this year were: top row: Senior
Britt Williams, reporter, Senior Chris Dechert, V.
' President, and Iunior Lynn Alberthal, secretary. Bottom
row: Senior Bill Beddow, treasurer, Senior Ronald Smith,
President, and Iunior Tommy Moose, sgt. at arms.
VICA ICT 143
Skills With St le
The Cosmetology branch of VICA is
designed to give the education and experience
needed to aspiring cosmetologists. This is a
two year class under the direction of Ms.
Barbara Fisher. For three class periods a day
students meet at Conlee's College of
Cosmetology where those second year
students are allowed to work on actual
customers. Where as first year students learn
to roll, set, perm and manicure on
mannequins and each other. Students work
hard to perfect their skills in hopes of placing
in District and State competition which
consists of notebook and mannequin
top left Sponsor Barbara Fisher takes time out from
her busy schedule to say cheese.
top right Ronna Hindman gets permed by a fellow
middle Officers for 1980-81 were, top row: Deena Cantu,
parliamentariang Shirley Colemin, V. President: Toni
Wall, President. Bottom row: Missy Morriss, treasurer:
Senior Debbie Council, Shelly Slape, secretaryp and not
pictured is photographer Ronna Hindman.
bottom All of the first and second year students gather
for a group picture.
144 VICA Cosmetology
L J m
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Building Trades Members Construct
House To Benefit Future Careers
In the course of one year the members
of the VICA Building Trades class fully
constructed a home at 812 Laura Bell Drive.
These students with a strong interest in
building were allowed to develop their skills
by working very hard under the supervision
of Mr. Cleatus Bollier. This class has not been
in existence long, but hopefully with the
growing number of ambitious students, it will
continue to be a successful course.
tap Instructor Cleatus Bollier demonstrates some
of his construction skills to his class.
middle Three building trades students take time
out of their busy schedule to pose for the
bottom The building trades students pictured are:
Ierry Light, Iimmy Durst, Micheal jefferson, Henry
Vargas, jack Ueckert, lose Resendize, Ricki Ingram,
Mike Taylor, Dwight Vandervien, Don Slape, Dana
Evans, Emest Parr, and Robert Streakfast.
VICA Building Trades 145
mp Mrs. Rhodes served as sponsor for Rodeo
right Rodeo Club president, james McNeal, braves a
bull at a local Rodeo.
146 Rodeo Club
Rodeo Club Holds
Dance And Rodeo
To Make Money
With a new sponsor and officers, Tivys'
Rodeo Club worked hard to keep up the
standard of excellence it had been recognized
for in previous years.
Members of the Rodeo Club worked hard
and long on their homecoming float.
Through out the year members met and
practiced their riding skills. Members also
competed in various rodeos in individual
areas. Plans were also made for their annual
rodeo and dance to be held in spring.
A ',v".!"iL4 laQ. "
above Duffy McClennahan has received many awards
and recognition while competing in the barrel race.
left Rodeo Club officers for 80-81 were Iames McNeal,
presidentp and Duffy McClennahan served as vice
president X treasurer. Duffy was also chosen
Rodeo Club 147
Library Club ot
Onl For People
Who Read Books
When you think of the library, do you
think of people who read all the time? Well,
according to john Ruth anyone connected
to the library doesn't have to be a bookworm.
The Library Club is proof of this. One of
the club's purposes is to support and expand
Their main project this year was selling
candles. The money from this project was
used to pay all the expenses for two or three
members to go to the State Teenage Library
Association Conference. The Conference was
held in Fort Worth in March.
The club also had their annual St. Patrick's
Day Tea for the faculty. Refreshments were
set up in the homemaking cottage for the
teachers to stop by anytime during the
Sponsors Kathryn Hurst and Iohn Ruth
supported the club's members and projects
for another successful year.
top Taking time-out to rest from the everyday activities
in the library are Kathryn Hurst and Iohn Ruth, sponsors
of the Library Club.
middle The Library Club officers for 1980-81 were
Lateesha Hardee, Vice Presidentg Rebecca Perryman,
Secretary!Treasurerp Edwina Shaw, Presidentp and john
Garcia, Publicity Chairman. bottom Rebecca Perryman
and Ronald Simmons served as sweethearts for the
148 Library Club
Cafeteria Reconstruction Cancels Fund Raiser
Enchiladas, chalupas, tacos. Did this make
you think of the Spanish Club? Well, it should
have. But this year the club was not able
to provide these goodies because of the
reconstruction on the cafeteria.
They did, however, supply us with tamales,
another Spanish delicacy. They turned out
to be just as good as the meal usually
Members also sold posters with witty and
encouraging sayings. They were able to sell
500 posters-an outstanding job! The money
from these two projects were used for a trip
to Mexico fdepending on how much money
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Their theme for Homecoming was "Shackle
the Greyhounds." They entered a miniature
car with sweethearts Diana Garza and George
Wenzel riding along.
"We've got a good group of officers who have
worked really hard this year. I'm really
pleased with them," stated sponsor Laura
The club had another successful year under
the leadership and direction of Laura Rhodes
and Bud Smithson.
top Mr. Gatti's was a popular place for club meetings
this year. The Spanish Club seems to be savoring every
bottom left The 1980-81 Spanish Club officers were
Lateesha Hardee, Treasurerp Torrie Stauber, Vice
Presidentg Terry Lopez and Lee Mulvey,
top right Spanish Club frequently held meetings in
sponsor Bud Smithson's classroom at lunch.
bottom right Sponsor Laura Rhodes is always willing
to help Spanish Club members.
Spanish Club 149
Sponsor and Members Both Agree
Club Provides Fun, Also Learning
Once again the German Club proved to
be one of the largest and most active at Tivy.
They were constantly planning activities and
parties, keeping the members both busy and
The climax to all the activities comes toward
the end of the year, when they attend T.A.G.S.
CTexas Association of German Studentsj.
There the club members compete in all types
of competitiong such as plays, skits, duet
acting, prose, and poetry, etc. During the
previous years Tivy has faired quite
Due to the cost of attending and entering
T.A.G.S. the club members had to work on
top Senior Tom Architect listens carefully for his German
Club Supper job instructions.
bottoni Officers are: Butch Dixon, Roger Cook, Sharon
Strom, john Wilton, Brad Hatfield, and Tracy
150 German Club
getting the money together. They held their
annual gingerbread cookie sale. This project
continues throughout the entire year.
However, their most successful project is their
German Supper, Each year the profits seem
to increase. This year they raised over 1100
All the members agreed with their sponsor,
Dzintra Gigrich, that the club provides a
funfilled learning experience.
The officers for the year were President-
Sharon Strom, Vice President-Iohn Wilton,
Secretary-Tracey Jensen, Treasurer-Butch
Dixon, Historian-Brad Hatfield, Photog-
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top Senior Susan Lackey demonstrates her Gennan
bottom left Club members take time out to brush up
on their German Christmas Carols.
bottom right junior Aaron Iensen not only reads in
German, but also eats in German.
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German Club 151
bottom Taking a break from their toils are the Antler
staff, Left to right are Kellie Takemoto, Assistant Editor,
Leight Leverett, Clubs Editor, Diane Robinson, Class
Editor, Tom Architect, photographer: Rebecca Rasomus,
Sports Editor, Linda Moon, Editor, janene Thompson,
and Ken Kehoe, Sports Editor. Not pictured is Lois
McNatt, Index Editor.
Fatigue Is Fought
y Antler Staff
Most "normal" students usually finished
up their homework by about 10:00 or 11:00.
But for Antlers' staffers, their work did not
finish until four or five in the morning, and
even then hours more were needed to achieve
the finished pages. Numerous nights during
the school year staffers could be found
burning the midnight oil while typing on
Tripaks, writing captions, and croping
But hard work and sleepless nights were
rewarded when the "brown lines" started
arriving. After they were corrected and
proper changes were made, they were sent
back to the publisher who rolled out the final
copies of the 1981 "Under Construction" Tivy
But what is a job well done without a few
parties? A Christmas bash was held at Kellie
Takemoto's home. Gifts were exchanged,
faces were stuffed and it was all washed down
with good holiday cheer.
Antler staff also attended ILPC in Austin.
Many good times were had while dining out
and just being crazy.
top Linda Moon did not become editor by just sitting
around and looking dumb! tor did she?J
right Ken Kehoe, sports editor, tells the story of when
he soaked his feet so long that they shrank,
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top Tom Architect captures moment on film.
far left Lois McNatt enjoys playing Indian at a staff
left "Would you hurry up!" Mrs. Yvonne Fifer, Antler
sponsor, seems disgusted.
bottom The Antler staff cannot wait to get the 'job'
Under Y. Fifer,
Tivy Tatler Staff
Gets The Facts
Changes! That is what seemed to be
happening with the Tatler Staff a lot this
year. These changes had a way of making
things difficult at times, but all in all it made
for an interesting and successful year.
There were many new members added this
year as well as the new sponsor, Mrs. Yvonne
Fifer. They all had a lot to learn. However,
that didn't stop them, they tackled their
problems with full force and pulled through.
The paper was received enthusiastically every
other Friday as the staffers passed them
Not only did the staff take on some new
looks, but so did the paper itself. They
changed the look of the front page by adding
a new style to the title.
Somehow in between their work they
found some extra time to make up a creative
ham bone exercise for and about their sister
staff, the Antler Staff. They frequently
performed this exercise for the Antler
The staff members also competed at the
Interscholastic League Press Conference
competition. The year was busy, but
extremely rewarding for all the staff members
top left Senior Lori Long, "I got it this time."
top right Sophomore Crystal Springfield pecks away
at her latest story.
bottom No the staffers are not cracking up, just
a little crazy.
top Tatler Sponsor and staff Yvonne Fifer, Lori Long,
Clay Baulch, Beth Russian, Randy Parks, Loree Eisaman,
Crystal Springfield, David Robinson, Tim Wilton. Not
pictured are Wendy McGraw and Polly Collins.
middle left Sponsor Mrs. Fifer shows Editor Loree
Eisaman the way she thinks it should be done.
middle right Staffer Beth Russian finds herself going
crazy after a Thursday night deadline.
bottom David Robinson can't figure just what went
top right Who knows what lerks in the heart of men,
only Marty, "Snit" Lehman knows!
top lef! Senior Ron Smith is the newest member of the
bottom Seniors Lance "Bare" and Dale Ernst make a
break for it before the noon rush.
156 Class Division
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top Snow! In Kerrville! At Tivy it means a snowball
bottom nght Sheryl Kilgore takes a breather from her
bottom left Sophomore David Low calls the plays in
this classroom football game.
I , W,-,Y J '
Class Division 157
top Mr, Mackey and Mr. Foskett take time to speak
to a visitor while eyeing the hall during lunch.
middle Ms. Akin, Mrs, junkin, and Ms. Spence relax
in the lounge after a long day.
bottom Registering has driven the Registrar, Pat
Waldon, completely bananas.
Education As For
While teachers always seem to be in the
drivers seat, this year found many on the
passenger side as they went from the teachers
to the teachee. They were continuing their
education in many different ways, but all
hoping to achieve the same goal, of
broadening their knowledge.
Among the faculty members who were
attending school were Mrs. Ann Davenport,
counselor, and Mrs. Pat Meade, Mr. Presleys
Mrs. Davenport continued her education
at Southwest Texas State at San Marcos along
with Mrs. Stieler. Ms. Page spent her free
summers enrolled working on her Masters
Degree. Mrs. Jeanne Thompson escaped to
San Antonio where she attended UTSA.
Most of the faculty members who attended
school agreed that it was a good experience.
It gave them a chance to see again what it
is like on the other side of the
Ader, Anne Amer. Hist., Glt Impact
Airheart, Iohn Counselors
Arvin, E. T. Vocational Director
Barlow, Patty Eng. 510, Eng. 400
Bell, Susan Govt.lT H., W. Hist., Gov.lSoc.
Bierschwale, Charles Vocational Ag.
Bishop, Bonnie Alg. II, I.A. II Geom.
Bocock, Kay Eng. 200, UIL speech, Speech I
Bond, Dorothy Typ I, Bus. Math, Rcd.
Bone, june American Hist.
Caulkins, Stuart Amer. Hist., Fr. Ath., Vr. Ath.,
Chambers, Lois Geom., FOM I
Chiles, Frances Basic Math, Sci., FOM I and
Clark, Mary Ann Eng. 300, Eng. 110
Doan, Barbara HOCE
Dozier, Ioe Shop, Gen. Wood, Metals I-II,
Eisaman, Helen Eng. 210
Fifer, Yvonne Eng. 110, Iourn., Antler,
Foskett, Stan B.P.S., Physics,
Geeslin, Virginia E 410 B, S.H. I, Adv. Typ.
Gingrich, Ozintra German I, II, and III
Goetzel, Vern Bio. I
Gonzales, Olaya Receptionist
Green, Bob DE II and III
top Mrs. Carrie, "Lights, Camera, Action".
bottom left Mrs. Guess takes time out to help
a confused student at lunch time.
bottom right Mrs. Pressler hitchikes all the
Guess, Colleen I.A. II, Alg. I and II
Hall, Ruth G0vt.!F.E., W.H.
Hazel, George Fr Ath., Var. Ath.,
Hurst, Kathryn Librarian
Immel, Bill Assistant Principal
ltschner, Cynthia Typ. I
ltz, Cathy Attendance Secretary
Iunkin, Adele Glt Impact, B. Phi.
Kelley, Glynda Athletic Secretary
Kutzer, Margaret Geom., FOM II
Lanning, Madolyn Audio Visual, Secretary
Lavender, john Auto Mechanics
Lavender, Rosa Soc.lGov., W. Hist
Lenard, Myra Vocational Secretary
Mackey, Clifton Gen. Drat., Arch. and Pre Engr Per Photo
Metals I and II
McDonald, james Bio. I and II
McGlathery, Sheryl Reach
McGraw, Fay Eng. 100, Eng. 300
McKune, Adelaide OCT, Voc., Prep
Meade, Pat Principal's Secretary
Middleton, jackie OEA
Ziegler, Patricia Reach Aide
top Mrs. Itz, One moment for a picture please
bottom right Mrs. Gibson and Mrs. Keidel do their
duties in the parking lot.
bottom left Mrs. Lanning is always ready to greet
you with a smile in the Audio Visual Office
fmT'Q Q 'N
Teachers Undertake Many Projectsg
Mini Faculty Groups New Last Fall
Faculty members undertook several
projects throughout the year, one being of
a continuous nature.
This project came under the title of Mini
Faculty Groups. The members of the faculty
were divided into teams. The teams met once
a month with one of the three principals.
Their purpose was to discuss any problems
and to keep communication wires open.
Also the faculty got together for a festive
top Mrs. Itschner renders aide to a confused registrar
middle Boy you really messed this one up.
bottom Miss Page whips out another accounting lecture
with source document in hand.
Christmas party, where they all enjoyed
Included on the calendar for the faculty
was a pancake supper for Ioyce Spence. A
fellow member who was injured in an
automobile accident in late August. Every-
body was in on the act of cooking the
pancakes, but all agreed Mr. Presley was the
Iulia Childs of Tivy.
Miears, Gary Assistant Principal
Norton, Lennos Resource teacher, Science, FOM
I, II, Mathematics Cons,
Nunez, Carol Antlerettes, Girls Varsity and
Freshman Athletics, P.E. l, II
Page, Shirley Typing I, Accounting I, Personal
Park, Barbara English 210, English 200
Plagans, Les DE I, DE Il
Pressler, Emilie HECE, HERO club
Presley, Bob Principal
Renshaw, Pat English 110, English 310, English
Rhodes, Laura Alg I, I.A. l, FOM II
Schmeltekopf, Betty CVAE
Scott, Mildred Reach aid
Seeds, Pat P.E. Freshman Athletics, Varsity
Sharp, james W. History, Freshman and Varsity
Skeen, Laura Deaf Education
Sullivan, Carolyn English I, II, II1, W. Hist.
Syers, Margaret English 110
Thompson, Ieanne I.A. I, Trigonometry, E.A.
Waldon, Pat Registrar
Ward, Barrie Vocational Agriculture
top Do you find me repulsive?
bottom The horrors of fifth period.
top Ms, Eisaman can take time out to turn for
a picture but never to stop lecturing.
bottom Mrs. Fifer hands over the football signed
by the Antlers to the lucky winner.
As Students Face
Along with the structural changes that
occurred in the school came some policy
changes as well. Once again the teachers were
called on to enforce these new policies.
Due to the construction they were forced
to keep their eyes on the fenced in areas.
They were constantly having to remind
students to stay out of the construction areas
and off the equipment.
They also found themselves continuously
telling the students to keep their eyes and
ears on what they were doing and not the
Another duty added to the teacher's list
was the patrol of the parking lot. With the
new rule of no loitering they had to keep
their eyes peeled to the cars.
All these new and different things that
went on at Tivy also added much confusion
for teachers and students alike.
Seniors Show Fellow Students That
They Are The
"The greatest class under the sun is the
senior class of '81!" This chant was heard
ringing throughout the year as the seniors
proved to themselves and the rest of Tivy
that they really were number one. They
won first place in the homecoming parade
with their float entitled "The Garden of
Antlersf' Their theme was "On the eighth
day God created the Antlersf'
Even though the class of '81 did not
win hall competition this year, their spirit
shone through when they had won their
freshman, sophomore and junior years.
The Tivy olympics were another time
the class had to shine. By outwitting and
outlasting all the other classes they had
won the olympics three years in a row
and were going for their fourth.
With balloons and paint parties the
seniors managed to gain the spirit stick
twice during the football season.
Dedication was the name of the game,
after all this was the last year they would
be at Tivy, and all this was just to prove
that they were indeed, the best under the
rv ' maxim
left Lauren Loyd, Dale Ernst, and Marvin
Moss falias Curly, Mo and Larry! decide on
an idea brought up for their devilish
right Tara Hulse demonstrates how to hot-wire
a car while Susan Lackey watches for the
Elections Prove To Be A Challenge,
pThreat of Draft Becomes Apparent
The presidential election took on new
meaning to those "coming of age." Because
this also meant they shared the respon-
sibility of deciding who would reside in
the White House for the next term.
Throughout various "elections" held in
government classes, Ronald Reagan was
predicted to be the next president. As the
national ballots were counted, we
discovered that Reagan would indeed be
the next head honcho.
Along with the elections came the fear
of being drafted. Eighteen-year-olds barely
escaped having to register during the
summer. Because of the trying situation
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in Iran, this fear of the draft was still
When asked who their choice for the
presidency was, Tivy seniors' replies
Matt Jacobs-I voted for Reagan because
of his stand on national defense.
Iohn Gray-I voted for Anderson. He
seemed more 'with it', Reagan was just
Paloma Menchaca-I voted for Carter,
because of his stand on ERA, he seemed
to be the better choice because of his
s that a
he ,sea .ie as reer ,
far nght Barbara Belcher enjoys smgmg m the "-.ah ,YH X
classroom whlle others enloy smglng ln the 'M
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shower Q Q3
nght Tatler staffers show therr spmt by lommg .ag gn,
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ew Rules And
Laws Are Settled
New policies, new people, and nerve
testing construction were all things seniors
had to get used to.
Most seniors felt that the policy
concerning sitting in their cars before
school and at lunch was unfair since there
was no place to sit or stay out of the weather
because of the construction.
, The construction also caused an uproar
during classes. The teachers voice would
be drowned out by a jackhammer or a
bulldozer scaring the ground with its
l assive shovel. Some seniors were bitter,
eeling that they were the ones who had
suffer through a noisy year of
and mud slides and it
never benefit them. While others
glad that it would finally be done
improve their school even if they could
Leonard, J. K.
right Steven Stengel talias CRASHJ writes about
his latest crash and burn.
Words Take Un
For 255 Seniors
College Bound Seniors Dictionary.
ACT- accumulated craziness test fusually
happens after you take it.J
application for admission- form you fill
out so they can notify you of your
catalog- shows you how the college
financial aide- something everybody
needs and nobody gets
fraternity- Delta House
hazing- initiation into somethin you did
not want to belong to anyway
homework- plenty of
housing Cdormj-where the music is the
party- self explanatory
SAT- senior alcoholism test
ROTC- Rich Officers Tennis Club
right Thinking that they are really "duke", joe Moore
Stephen Stengel and Ted Sandlin ham it up in the
left Is that Dol1y's brother? No, it's just Ray Webb
arousing the fans at a pep rally.
below Ieff Henry teaches his philosophy to his fellow
-"ff Williams, Britt
if Wissner, Misti
buitoni It used to be reading, writing, and arithmetic. Nom
it's Literature, Grammar, Algebra, Health and Biology.
For Junior Class
New and harder classes, new challenges,
more homework and more decisions. And
to top it all off a new schedule. Juniors being
constructed to become tomorrows seniors.
Now was the time to adjust, evaluate, and
achieve. New and old combined to make one
moment of this construction unique.
Making new friends and keeping the old,
only for another year or so. Then it's off to
college or whatever is to be constructed for
The greatest class you ever knew, the senior
class of '82.
DeLa Cruz, Francisca
Class Rings, College, Big Decisions For Iuniors
Decisions probably play the biggest role
of being an upper classman. This title was
finally obtained after two years of frustration.
The junior class had only begun to make a
few major decisions.
The biggest and probably the most exciting
decision was for their senior rings. Deciding
which style and what color.
Then there is the decision of college. College
night was held on November 8. Many juniors
made the final decision then, after talking
to different representatives. All were glad
there was another year to think about it. An
easy decision for some and equally harder
for others was one the juniors had to work
on all year was: Who to take to the
What about next year? Now was the time
to think about courses to take for the
upcoming year. All were decisions only the
junior class could make during their year
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right "Which staff do you want to be on?" asks
Dawn Heyn. "That'sa hard decision." says Andrea
Garcia, Mary Ellen
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left "Hm! That is a hard decision!" says Holli
Spirit Minded Iuniors Show School
There were several projects "under
construction" for the junior class. The one
providing the most spirit for the class was
the preparation of the class float for the
Homecoming Parade. The class won a second
place ribbon for their efforts. The hall
competition was also Won by the junior
The mum sale, held during the week
before Homecoming, was a success,"
commented Marci Hunt, Junior Class
Radio Day provided juniors with the feeling
of being a disc jockey for KERV radic
station. And of course the traditionaf
junior-Senior Prom held in May. The junior
class worked hard on their money-making
projects, just for this special event.
opposite page top Mike Wersonske is all
wrapped up with spirit for the junior class.
Here, he is shown just before departure time
for the Homecoming Parade.
opposite page bottom This is where it all took
place on Radio Day. Some juniors have decided
not to become disc jockeys when they grow
left Gilley's arrived in Kerrville for
Mountaineer Day at Schreiner College. Donna
Oates demonstrates how to ride "El
In Iunior Class
A strange malady affects students in the
junior class towards the end of the school
year. Juniors begin to have "Senioritis". They
have survived the traumas of their freshman
year and the anticipation they felt as a
sophomore. Now was the time to have a
feeling of security.
This disease must be dealt with sympathe-
tically, for it is hard to cope with the
realization that they are about to enter their
last year "under construction".
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., opposite page left lt's a bird, lt's a plane. No it's Tony
+ i krk- ii ' opposite page right This disease affects different juniors
it in different ways, Stacey Browning shows how it affects
"fi 'V 2 her, The cat doesn't have her tongue.
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A , g I left "What are you going to do this weekend?H asks
2' 31.7 V Dawn Heyn Crightj, "l haven't made up my mind,"
, f , I replies Margaret Moore Qleftl. The junior class is faced
W with one decision after another.
, H,-, ,, it ' '
, ' i M
lf ,, M- "ii aa., ,4 'aflltii " 1
bottom left "I think l'll dress casual today," says
' Clay Robertson.
bottom right Tim Lenneman tries to pull one over
on the teacher. "I wonder if she knows what I'm
really reading," he thinks to himself.
Coming Closer To
umber 1 Position,
Sophs Move Up
The Class of '83 can finally say they made
it. They have come up one more rung of
the ladder which brings them closer to being
No. 1, Seniors.
Most enjoyed being Freshmen but could
not wait for that joyous day of becoming a
Sophomore. It finally arrived and not too soon
As for climbing upward they gained many
more responsibilities, The Homecoming
Dance was sponsored by the sophomore class
and it featured the band 'Cactus Rose'. The
dance was quite a success with a larger
attendance than in previous years.
As everyone can clearly see the sophomores
have matured. The upper underclassmen
have made their mark and it's here to
. 1 1. 3 -iw,
. eil... rf. -Q
shows pride in her
J' if Y if
.., , W
An 1.-at m y- 9 day! thmksa
1 e KN
iw ' J.
top Soph Jeanie Williams leads yells atop the fire engine
during Homecoming festivities.
middle The crowd at a football game seems unaware of
our passing photographer.
bottom David Ferris wonders it' these people know what
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Losing the Stigma
Of Being Frosh,
Sophs Get Spirit
The Sophomores' spirit did shine along
with the Antlers. The Sophs really had it
together this year, more than once the spirit
stick was being pointed toward the
sophomore side of the gym.
During the Homecoming festivities the
sophomores came through again. The hall
and float competition was close. Homecoming
night, after the game, the sophomores also
sponsored the dance. They all enjoyed the
Although they carried their spirit during
Homecoming it lasted throughout the rest
Class Of '83
Good Year For All
As many people could see, the Sophomore
class was well under construction. N o longer
the foundation or "fish", the sophomores
were on their way up! But as usually goes
with added prestige, so came more work!
Teachers got tougher and expected more and
the sophomores could no longer rely on their
old freshman excuse, "Well, I'm new around
The sophomores built upon the foundation
of their freshman year and found new
experiences and knowledge that with time,
and a little perseverance, kept them all
looking forward to their next year as
opp Randy Crick is 'going' for the Antlers.
top Nancy Ray and julie Pennington listen intently
during a FCA meeting.
bottom Matt Profit wonders why he's even here!
Buildings And Freshmen Were New
And "Under Construction" This Year
What does a library, a band hall, and a
freshman have in common? Give up? Well,
they were all, in a manner of speaking, "under
construction" this year.
At the beginning of the school year,
foundations for new buildings were begun.
They were a little shaky at first, but as time
went by, they gained their strength. Mistakes
were made, of course, but that wasn't unusual.
The freshmen, like these buildings had their
ups and downs. But they were not easily
discouraged. They built up their confidence
and became a part of Tivy with a few quick
The class of '84 was united and worked
well together. They've still got a lot more
fixtures to add and change but they've got
three years to do so. Even after their
graduation they will still be building their
knowledge and learning from mistakes. In
other words, they will always be "under
below Beth Herford was a participant in ."e Interact
Club "pricing at HEB".
W5 nj Q sig
s Q ' -..ax , I 'A
:living L 'Winger .
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fy Xe' ' Z- W
g il' Bbw-wifi 151 '2 - ' A
: , .' Q 5' ff? P' is . ,
2 4 A Us ' N
1- , if V verge K
left Kim Fifer and Lisa Shaw take a bow
down the stairs without falling.
In-lun' Miiny freshmen chose to 'lunch'
tables rather than in the gym.
at the picnic
Gonzales, Io Ann
Frosh Enjoy And Adjust To Changes
High school involves many adjustments
and fun for freshmen.
The adjustments included harder classes,
stricter teachers, and further to walk. This
meant more homework, deadlines, and
With the construction, students had to walk
even further than in the years before. The
freshmen, however, did not seem to be
bothered by this. Many were looking forward
right Autry Broussard "gets comfortable" as he takes
over the teacher's place.
to the benefits of this inconvenience.
Pep rallies, Homecoming, and dances with
live bands were among the entertainment
that Tivy had to offer the freshmen. As usual,
sections A and B showed no action until after
the football season got well underway. After
they got the hang of making signs and yelling,
the under-underclassmen even won the spirit
stick at one of the pep rallies.
The freshmen also proved their spirit by
competing in the Homecoming activities.
They worked long and hard on their
"Samorai" float which reflected their clever
imaginations. They also covered their hall
with balloons, streamers, and signs for the
As their first year at Tivy, 1981 showed
the freshmen that high school can be fun
and challenging. It also paved the way for
three more great and fun-filled years.
H 4 Pl out
" 5. D N I
upper lei! Freshmen joined in on the summer
Fun and learned new techniques to swimming.
This one is commonly called "The Fig
left 'Samorai Floaters' sum up the Class of '84's
opinion for the Homecoming game.
Memories Sparked B Graduation
Clutter Senior's Heads With Regret
Wow! The last day of school. I got ready
to go to school for the last time this
morning-graduation is only a few days
away. But then comes college.
As I pull up to the red light, a group of
freshmen pass in front of my car. I remember
back to when I was a "fish" and had to walk
to and from school.
Back in "those" days, going to Pizza Inn
was considered an exciting lunch. No one
was old enough to drive. However, some did
Van Hoozer, Leslie
anyway. We usually had to talk our parents
into taking us wherever we wanted to go.
We also had to call for a ride afterward.
Another drawback was having to be home
by 11:00. That meant no riding around or
meeting friends anywhere.
All of a sudden I hear a honk and discover
the light has turned green. Reminiscing about
my freshman year made me realize that I
am going to miss that ole' school.
below "ls she serious?" Cheryl Wro
e asks her friends
Carolyn Alcorta and Cindy Garrett.
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CLASS OFFICERS 1980-81
iq D ,jun 1J',l ,Ng 0 125527 241592 -VI?
I CI Off s 193
B e 1 S
f . X
s h u n t , Q i
ALTON JAMES ee
GOOD USED CARS BOUGHT - SOLD
ALL MAKES AND MODELS
NN. VVATZW ST
2 I 25 Sidney Baker
Gifts, Needlework, Kits,
Yarn, China, jewelry
9 a.m.-5 p.m.
0 0 0
N, ,,1' 1' i mlm U
IF ln . M
In 21' N "" '
We Want To Be Mime
..,,, my -gi
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You r Banking , 0
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Partner ' rel g
741 water sr. way 5
Kerrville, Texas 78028 lr ,eo
LOCALLY OWNED I SINCE 1869
Me be FDIC
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A , A
5, yu V: H -L ' f',,, w' , 'kim ,,f: N-W, w ww: f
1o5oJUNcTuoN HIGHWAY TLLEPHONE , "f X
KERRVILLE TEXAS 78023 75 8 0 fa . X
Best Wishes To Tivy's
Declare your independence
from transportation worries!
wEs'rEnN Auro Mere- qs RENT
V A New
0 , funn
g Wh n another car's neede
Z rent vv F d. A day, a wee
st. y cholemehwalrlfnrtie ji-E1OFilllJ,rl:0U
Ph. , E t rates.dEvery ear's In traits
H H minutes so call or stop'
I d .W h ith
THE E yDriver's Seglgatiojnogf
HOIQ-0Wll0d llld QPQIUIQQI Ken Stoepel Ford, Linco1n,Mcrcury
"We Sell to Sell Again"
400 Sidney Baker Selig?-gsgjrrvulle, Texas 7B028
River Hills Mall
Name Brand Clothes
For The Family
Let T-Shirts + help you with all your club
or organization shirts. We specialize in
custom orders. Group discounts
All 31 Flavors Hand Packed! Over 600 Stores Cons!-lo-Coasl
River- Caks Shopping Center
Kerrvllle, Tx. 896-8110
' e ' e ' e o
H e1zo'F Trophies
.,, 961 Water St.
rrzfzlle, Tx. 78028
1 Q , Q1 -1
0 X is '
'X 5 "' A.
r5lY"f19'L" ! K '
l "Deal With A Winner!"
Complete Line of Awardx,
Plame Szgm dz Engraving
- Servzkzg The Hzfl Country .Since 1967 -
A' AQ, QX'
L. , A
. .my M
CI-Iill Country Savings
AND LOAN ASSCJCIATION
500 Mam Street
Kerrville, Texas 78028
fha , RIYERHILLS
we 1 MALL - A
D002 I X U
5 hw 51
FLOWERS A-Z N '
PLANTS -.5 ',
Guns 5 jk f ' N
CANDLES NX I
'Mun 2 l X X7 - A X '
E 3 A -X - . - , I X
M 0 - K
all wire services W
ll mfiior credit cords U a S X
Ln Uebign and ' '
For All Your Floral Needs Since i954 , a
ACROSS FROM THE HOSPITAL U I t ,tl
V' I1 U1 lllns
623 WATER KERRVILLE 2 C0'0l'GliI1Hf9S
KUIIII ond Bill Fair, Owners
Water and Lemos
Q O 257-6714
29' Q QLZQ' .
Y Congratulauons to the Srs. of
Com pljmen ts of
FIRST NA TIONAL BANK
Member F.D. LC.
WORKING FOR YOU FIRST
209 EARL GARRETT
Backin' the Antlers
the class of
INN OF THE HILLS
512-s96.z3oo mom juncxion Highway Kerrvnlle, nm vsozs
jlw .7urg.uoiae Ivor, ju.
iNN OF THE HILLS GIFT SHOP - LOBBY
5 1001 Junction Hwy.
ll Kerrville, Texas 78028-
g P 512-896-5888
S . , .G
Elisabeih and Geoffrey Raymcr
l 6 :- 1 .N
A- L- Starkey, Jr. ' e
Alonzo L. Starkey, Ill '02, fn 75xU8" WA
B .Id 'fUNCTlON
UI er KEERRWLLHZJVX.
Green Hills Shopping
C ll Od Drive-in windo
Pizza Inn Sr Tivy
Are No. 1
We've got a feeling
you're gonna like use
ACROSS FROM TIVY 896-422
River Oaks Shopping Center
"Your Sport is my Business."
We do custom silkscreening.
Discounts available for clubs and organizations
Best Wishes to the Class of '81
u p ,
821 Iunction Hwy.
'1 5211.11.11 '11
1981 Antler Staff Credits
Theme Selection-Antler Staff
Cover Design-Kellie Takemoto
Theme pages, Copy and Layout Design-fPages 1-97-Linda Moon and Kellie Takemoto
Division page designs-Linda Moon and Kellie Takemoto
Kellie Takemoto-Asst. Editor
Diane Robinson-Class Editor
Leigh Leverett-Clubs Editor
Ianene Thompson-Special Editor
Rebecca Rasmus-Sports Editor!Photographer
Ken Kehoe-Sports Editor!Photographer
Loids McNatt-Copy Editor
Tom Architect-Head Photographer
Linda Moon and Kellie Takemoto-Pages 1-43, 94-103, 222-224
Diane Robinson-Pages 62-65, 68-71, 84-89, 136-137, 144-145, 183-184
Leigh Leverett-Pages 56-61, 66-68, 84-89, 124-125, 148-149, 188-193,
Ianene Thompson-Pages 52-55, 76-79, 106-118, 118-121, 132-135
Rebecca Rasmus-Pages 46-49, 72-75, 108-113, 140-141, 158, 163
Ken Kehoe-Pages 46-49, 108-111, 122-123, 138-141, 154-155, 158-163
Lois McNatt-Pages 90-93, 114-117, 129-131, 182-187
Tom Architect-Color and Black and White Photographs
jim Teltschik-Black and White Photographs
130, 80-81, 129
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n,,,,,,,n AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE X'
qv ooussnc . mmm
Q sERvlcE CENTER
. 1722 SIDNEY BAKER
VISA 896-3511 , lc,
CRENWELGE CHR YSLER
40 years as a I-rglr Country Dealer!
301 Main Street
512-896-4835 Ameda' Mm
THE SENIOR CLASS
810 Main 896-4515
ff? fn, i
Open 7 days
6:30 to 5:00
Saturday Sr Sunday
6:30 to Noon
WML CQUN TRI!
i'Loans on Anything of Value"
Be A Pepper
Seniors of '81
111 Ave. A., P.O. Box 148
Gold 81 Diamonds
Watches-Coins 81 Guns 81 Tools 3
'- V- r i Televisions 8.Stereos
1412 Broadway I
K ,'li'i"? '-1 I 396-8228 River Hills Mau
Sabrina Nicholas, Manager
-"9 14 fb v
QQQSNQ. U 5A Qu?
msg-gig' .ggi Z S10 TAVLOR A ownef
Qiqigbisgf SINCE 1897
A gig? 53 54,914
WL3-Ji. NURSERY 8: GREENHOUSES K YKVY , '
Wlefggp Ig A comms FLORAL ssnvsce V, L.,
I ron svsnv occ,-.snow i of 0.5
2: Funeral Designs - Wedding: i I Z
Corsages - Po! Plants l '
5' Hospiial Arrangements g ,
cnvfwms Deuvenv ssnvlcf 1" 5,6
A b WORLD-WIDE noni Deuvenv
Dm. Mmaen 1,s.r.A.
U'! i,f":: ,,.A , 2 5 "ms ,
, .. huqzz 1 ,.., I qzllug get U, 5
on 'If 2202 MEMORIAL BLVD. xenavuus CLU8
NEAR SCHREINEII INST.
Kerrville Fire Dept.
257-8449 or 896-1445
AWARENESS IS THE ANSWER TO FIRE
SURVIVAL . . . APATI-IY . . . THE PRELUDE
4 ag! 11'
I 1 ,
No can doit
likeM naldb canw
Ks, ' 3 1 , .
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,5 ' a
600 Sidney Baker
RIVER HILLS MALL
896-0114 YOUR SPECIALTY SPORTING GOODS STORE
I 5,ffIISSIII II
Ib' 'I Y' MII-A , '
ocean pacific Slmwear A
HERE TO HELP YOU
with all your banking needs
National Bank of Commerce of Kerrville
1130 junction Hwy., Harper Rd., Kerrville, Tx. 78028, 512-896-7171
GPIZZ8 In own '
Ify ou re a pizza lover you ll Iind the
amwer at Mr. Gatti s Pizza. Bring y our
friends and enjoy our rich, delicious
pizza subs spaghetti salads and beer.
We also have a giant TV screen so you
can view your favorite sporting event
or movie. Come see us. We re the an-
swer to a Pizza Lover s prayer.
fer x7 c, "mas TW 'B
111 W. Water St., Kerrville, TX 78028 P113 896-1331 LDBrinkman Carpet and Floor Products, Lancer
and BrinkCra.ft Homes, Mr. Gatti's Pizza,
X ' G
, . ,
I I 15,1 , ggi. 5 ll 1. rn iz. Ilill min,
lx f ill I 0
DHWHEREAYOU ALWAYS BUY THE BEST FUR LESS"
I II Wes! Main St
GIBSON'S I , Kerrville, Texas
TIVY ANTLER FGCDTBALL
Xi X Exclusively Un
, W7 , .Q
XT? x 1 I 5
J QT le
X Z I
NN ' 1 !
3 4 1
X 4 x XX7 A759 V . X
V1 f1,lQij!,5-"Q if N, , fha W' l
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if lv' i Mi fall,-r'-1?
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. 2 TX JTS R' lil-3'!ffy4 ,il
U I '- ' iff -
4 fv 4 ' T X TX"""l'x,
I xx j
MANY THANKS T0 .
p " Teachers and Administrators
who supported the staff
3' Students for enthusiasm
X' Advertisers for
1 1, tt A
Q sr' W
Telephone AC 512 257-3066
857 Junction Hwy.
Kerrville, Texas 78028
largest - - -
of car L
and fl - -
, .., f - A Ps-
MYERS TRANSFER AND STORAGE
Agent: Aero Mayflower Transit Co., Inc.
l.C.C. NO. MC-2934
1809 SIDNEY BAKER
KERRVILLE. TEXAS 78028
You'RE IN R WERHILL
Single Family Lots, Homes, Townhomes
All Underground Utilities
Adjacent to Rivernill Club
P. O. Box 1575
Kerrville, Texas 78028
8!1O mi. East of HWY. 16 on HVVY. 173
IDENTIAL - NDUSTRIAL
Seniors of '81
Sl Polar Bear fb
334 Iunction Hwy.
.sf U ,rw
41 Ashburn's LF KRAUSS WRECKER
8: ROAD SERVICE
over 30 years Experience
24 HOUR SERVICE
Day - 257-3477
i - ' 968
. The Trophy Store
fl'0I'Il Cl R g 'ID C a
, , E g g N Pl
Bill and Karen Fair Off S3 Rbb
frama new is aim
f i t. M z U I Cf P1 q
A d T Ph
' Junction Hwy. L d D
729 Sidney Baker
Restaurant Open 24 Hrs
Friday 81 Saturday
U in 2045 Sldney Bake St
Kerr alle Texas
Call us for you Banquet
or Meeting Room Need
for all your dry cleaning
and alteration needs.
You Are Welcome To
loin Us For Worship.
Pastor Dr. E. R. Wells
Assoc. Pastor Dale Durham
Minister of Music George C. Patterson III
I If ' 5
S It 1 '
8. BODY SHOP
cl Jn H y Kerr Ile
CQNGRATUI-AT'0NS Olen Struube Garage
Of 2471 Junction Hwy
BOX 432 KERRVILLE, TX.
L BERNHARD'S INGRAM LOCKERS 5
.. f ,
I W 2 me
Q5-N504 JUNCTION HIGHWAY 512-367-5321
Ummm INGRAM, TEXAS 78025 i nto
UNIVERSITY SAVINGS ASSOCIATION
330 junction Hwy. 73 Locations 512!896-2626
Kerrville, Texas 78028
, l g, Y N X,
lilj ri Q
gp, ,ff ff' X
.Sf-win? 74: 7l4llCdf 70041
300 Junction Hwy.
Owners Mr N Mrs Waym-O'liry.1nl
H 7 i.
l ,- I' Ir' '57 3' "'
,I N ft ,.-"I :
' uf i-,,
339 IUNCTION HIGHWAY
l'Ii'l'li WELTY ' Phone f5l2J 257-6365 "
KERRVILLIE, TEXAS 78028
Best Quality ln Name Brands
Original Art " Prints ' Framing Supplies
823 junction Hwy.
DFP MAIN DELI
349 junction Hwy. Kerrville, Texas
The Juarez 8: Drager Families invite you to enjoy your
favorite sandwiches on homemade breads
V f -iv-1
. mrs! -1, ,H+ Q
M A , , -
"Big Breakfast on a Bun'4
Beef Tacos Cheese 6: Cold Cuts
Flour Tortillas By the Pound or Slice
Open Mon. at. 9 A.M.-9 P.M.
To Get Involved
This was truly a year "under construc-
tion." For the first time the Antler Staff
decided to have retakes, after retakes. They
didn't want to leave anybody out. Students
from all classifications lined up in room 110,
in order to take advantage of the last chance
to get involved with the yearbook activities.
For a first, it was a success as was most of
this year "under construction".
I .,-i 'Rf "' Q
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f v " av 1
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y. s '
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,gr Williams, Britt
opp left "I'm wanted for what? Watching construction! above Each year Tivy has several exchange students
You've got to be kidding," says Wallace Lewis, as he visiting its campus. This year exchange students were
1 stands in the line-up. fleft to rightl: Yuko Hashimoto, Iapang Patricia Chabert,
France, Charles fCarlosl Bermudez, Brazil, and lose Uoej
opp right "You're just the person l wanted to see," Chiflfleuof 5Pain4
thinks Tami Cahela.
opp bottom Earl Shakesynder cools his heels between
' 'L,' ' ' in 1 lub 3,41 Drscn 4,
Burton, Mark S.
Tennis lp Basketball l-3g NHS 3, 4, vice President 4, UIL Typing I i W, in
3: lmpact 43 Principals Team 3: Honor Roll 2-4: TLC History Contest A , ,Gi f. ,.
4' 1- , 17,45
' Adams, Josie Marie
, W., ,,,, ,hy
Eisaman, Lore: Anne
Aguirre, Debra Morquecho UIL One Act Play 2, All Star Cast
HECE 3, 4: HERO 3, 4, 3 Publicity Chairman, 4 Parliamentarian: Accompanist 2, 3, Reporter 3: Taller Staff
CVAE 2 Parliamentarian. Editor 3, Editor 41 Quill Gr Scroll 3, 4:
Aguirre, Eliubeth Lizzie CMT' P'ulalLg"q, I 2- G Cl b 3
Antlerettes l-3: Golden Girls 4: Treasurer 4g Track lg Library Club Am Hanes ' ' at ff ' Hman u , ",' ' 4 Engel-yin' 'fury Ann
3, 45 FBLA 3, 4: Key Club 3, 4. Canm Dana Gum' V ,,,. Y . L Antlerettes 1: Golden
Alcorn Fumes mapa Art Club 3: Cross Country 3, Letter 3, Cosmetology 4, Parliamentarian aa' 4' President 4' S
anna 1-4, Flag corps 3, 4, Volleyball: HECE 3, 4, vice President 4, 4F Tmk 24: FCA 2' 31 A
HERO, Publicity Chairman 3. , Emu Dale M,
Cantu, Teena Gaurla FFA i 2 K
Almuba Agustin C Cross 2-4: FCA 2: 4, photogt' r 4: Art ' ' ey
-lnteraggfllub 4: Student Council 4.
Alexander, Martin David
Football 1. 2, HOSA 4.
Allen, Douglas Phillip
Track, Varsity 4: Cross Country 4.
, Q,,,4115n, ,mmm , ' -
A U A ,Q Isabel
,, fi 3: German Club 2: VOE-OEA
Andrus, jeffrey mf P
Basketball 1: Swiin Tea 3, 4, Letter 4: IETS
Architect, Thomas Da
Antler Staff 4: JETS . LA 4: EABBIOG
Club 3, 4, Photographer 3, TAGS.
Arriola, Mary Christine
' HECE 3.
Ayala, Erasto Ozuna
VICA 3, 4.
Football 1, 2:
VICA 3, 4: B
Baker, Brent Allyn
Football, Letter 3, 4,
Defense 1-4: Track 4, Letter
President 4, Sweetheart 4: Key
4: Student Council 45 Ho
3: Principals Team l-3,
Barefield, lance Lewis
Track 2, 3: KEG Club 4,
Batley, Lori jack
Antlerettes 1-4, 4th Lieutenant 2,
2, SecretarylTreasurer 2: NHS 4
Beakley, Lesha Lynn
Band l-4, President 4, Drum
All-District 2-4, All-Toumaxnent 2-4
Player 3: Basketball letter 2-4, Most Valuable Player
35 Track Letter 1, 3, 4, Regional Champs State Finalists
Team l-4: NHS 3, 4: FCA 1-4, Sweetheart 4: Key Club 2-4
Council 2, 3, Homecoming Duchess 4
Becker, Ian Marie ' f
Band 14, Twii-le: 4, Solo aynnsemlple Contest lj Volleyball 1-4, mini
3, 45 Basketball l-2, Letter '21 Track ,lg FCA 1-4, T-Association 2-4
Student Council 4. ,
seddnw, William Henry ' I
Band 3, 4, Solo 4: Ensemble Contest 4, Letter 4' VICA Treasurer
Belcher, Barbara Ann
German Club 2-4: FBLA 3-4.
Billingsly, Jeffrey lee
FFA l-4: Band I-4.
Bond, Michael Monroe
Band 1-4, Assistant Dmm Major 4, District 2-4,
Ensemble 1, German Club 3, 4. TAGS 3, 4: Interact
Club 31 Student Council 2: UIL One Act Play 3:
Bowman, Deborah Alene
Band 3, 4, Solo Sz Ensemble 3, 4, All-District 3, 4,
Area 3, 4: Honor Roll 3, 4: NHS 4: Impact 4: Fine
Brandon, Lonnie Alton
FFA 1, Rodeo Club 21 Auto Mechanics 3, 4, Reporter 3, 4.
Brown, Joyce Leann
FFA 3, Golf 24, Letter 3. D-mt,
Brown, Mary Sunnne
Tennis l-4, Letter 2.
222 Senior Index
Hardee, Thomas Paulygontball 1-4, All-District 4: Key Club 3: FCA
Hardin, lnhn Carnbell
Football l-4. 'Honorable Mention 3, All-District 4, All-Central Texas
4, All-Souttggyirest Texas 4, All All-West Texas Super
Team 4: Trail: I-4: Key Club I-4, 3, 4, State Convention
p Ogagon 4: FCA 1-4.
Antlerettes 1-35 Spanish Club l-3, Sweetheart 1, Vice President 2, 3:
Fine Arts Club 2, Treasurer 2: HERO Encounter Chairman 4.
johnson, Carol Sue
FHA 4: HERO 4,
Iohnson, Jimmy Lee
Johnson, Kevin Oneal
Football l, 2: Basketball lp VICA 4,
Johnston, Eric Charlesf
Lott, Oliver jeff
Football l-4: Basketball 1, 2: Track 1-3.
Lott, Valerie Geraldine
Cheerleader lp Antlerettes 1-3: Basketball l, 2: Volleyball 1, 2: Track
l, 2: HECE 4,
Low, john Clark Football lg Colt' 2, 3, Letter 3: Key Club 1-4,
Treasurer Z, President 4: FCA l, 4: FBLA 3, 4, State Vice President
4: Freshman Class Vice President 1, Sophomore Class President 2,
Student Council 3, 4, Parliamentarian 4: Senior Class Treasurer 4,
Interact Club 4: NHS 4: Principals Team 1-4.
Loyd, lauren Clay
Golf 1-4, Letter 2: T-Association 4: KEG Club 4.
Us Key C u : FCA I-4.
Track 1: Baseball 3, 4.
ident 3 4 Sweetheart 3 Kev Club
Twirler 3 4, Sweetheart 47 Volleyball 1: Track
l-4: Keywanettes 2, 3, Vice President 3: Key Club
' , : , i
udent Council 1 Z Tatler Staff 2-4 otographer
'lomecoming Duchess 4 l Favorite
Class Secretary 3.
President 4: FFA 1-4.
Letter 4: Spanish Club
4: Antler Staff
King Nominee 4.
Solo 8: Ensemble Contest
4, Octagon 4: FFA 2: UIL
3: KEG Club 4,
Nesby, Garland Murphy
Football 1-4 Letter 2 Track.
Nombrano, Ruben lr
Outstandmg Student in Spanish I l.
Parks Randy Hines -.
Student Council 1-4, Treasurer 3, 4: Band 1-4, Quartermaster 2, better
4, FCA 1-4, State Representative 3, National Representative Z: Key
Club 2-4, State Delegate, YFC 1, 2, Vice President Z, Sweetheart 1,
2, Baseball 2, 3: FBLA 3, 4, District Treasurerg Class Prmident 3, 4,
Class Favorite 3, 47 DAR Good Citizen 4, Student of the Month 4:
Tatler 4: UlL journalism 4: Honor Roll 2-4: Student Affairs Committee
Ovetlin ' V
3, 4: Impact 4: TLC History Contest 4: UIL One Act Play 3: Honor
Senior Index 223
Pashai, leff Kaveh
Football I-4, letter 4: FCA 1-4: German Club 1, 2: Homecoming Fscort
4: Antlerettc Sweetheart 4: Drama 4: KEG Club 3, 4.
Perkins, VaNeda Estelle
Band I-4, Letter 4, All District 3, 4, Solo 4: Ensemble Contest 1, 41
Perryman, Rebecca june
Library Club 3, 4, Secretary 4, Sweetheart 4: TOTS Club 3: Antlerettes
I-4, 2nd Lieutenant 3, lst Lieutenant 4, letter 4.
Peschel, Danny Ioe
Auto Mechanics 3, 4.
Poomtan, Robert Wade lbobbyt
Football 1, 2: FCA 2-4: Key Club 2-4: Octagon 4: KEG Club 2-4.
Ramirez, Arturo Quesada
Band I-4, letter 4: VOE 4.
Ramirez, Iohanna Tobar
Rasmus, Rebecca Lynn
FCA 1: Tennis 1, 2: Spanish Club 3: Sweetheart 3: Fine Arts Club
3: Interact Club 4, Board of Directors 4: Antler Staff 4, Photographer
lr Co-Sports Editor: SD Club 4.
Ressel, Kim Marie Antlerettes 1-4: FBLA 3: Spanish Club 3.
Reynolds, Monty Buron
Golf I-4: Band 1-4, letter 4.
Rhoden, Dana Leigh
Tennis I, 2: FCA 1, 2: Interact Club 1-4, Board of Directors 4,
Sweetheart 4: Fine Arts Club 3: Honorable Mention I-4: IEPS 45
Impact 4: UIL Poetry 3, 4, letter 3, 4: HOCE 3: HOSA 3: Math lr
Science Contest 2: SD Club 3, 4.
Ridgaway, Charles Mark
Band 1-4, Letter 4, jazz-Rock Ensemble 3, 4: YFC I, 2: IETS 4.
OEA 4, Historian 4: VOE 3.
Rios, Nomta Anjelica
VOE 4: OEA 4.
Rios, Samuel DeLeon
Ritter, Yvonne Nelson
FFA 2-4, Treasurer 4: FBLA 3, 4.
Robinson, David Lee
Tennis I: Track 2, 3, Letter 3: Band I-4, Solo lr Ensemble Contest
3, 4, better 4, Sweepstakes 3: T-Association 3, 4: Tatler Photographer
Robinson, Diane Marie
Keywanetts 2, 3, Treasurer 3: Key Club 4: Volleyball Manager 1:
Antler Staff 3, 4, Business Manager 3, Class Editor 4,
Rock, Catherine Marie tCathil
HECE 3, 4: HERO Club 3, 4, President 4: Sweetheart 4: Home
Economics Advisory Committee 4: Student Affairs 4.
Rodriguez, Regina Ann
HECE 3, 4: HERO Club 3, 4, Parliamentarian 3, Clipping Chaimtan
Rong, Chris R.
Roman, Esperanza Maria
Antlerettes 3, 4: HECE 3, 4.
Rotge, Sidney L.
ICI' 3, 4.
Rushing, Terri A. Band I-3: Basketball l-3: Rodeo Club 1, 2: FCA
I, 2: Student Council Honorary Member 3: FBLA 3: Interact Club
3, 4, Secretary 4: UIL Ready Writing 3, 4: District 3, 4: SD 3, 4,
Cooriginator 3: Golf 1: Sophomore Vice President 2: Fine Arts Club
3, Impact 4.
Russian, Elizabeth Mary
Tatler Staff Reporter 4: UIL Informative Speaking 4: Band 1-3,
Spanish Club 2, 3.
Sandlin, Ted Spencer
Football 1-4. letter 3, 4, All-District Honorable Mention 4: Baseball
1: Track 4: FCA l-4: Octagon 4: Key Club 1-4: Homecoming Duke
4: Drama 4.
Football I: Basketball 1, 2, 4: Track 1, 4.
Scarlett, Wendy Evelyn
Schladoer, Capricia Ann
Band I-4, Solo k Ensemble Contest 1, 4, District 1, Altemate Twirler
224 Senior Index
3, Twirler 4: Volleyball I, 2: HERO-HECE Treasurer 4: Basketball I,
2: Track I: FCA I: T-Association 4: KEG Club 4: Teen Board 4.
Schuolcraft, Teresa Ann
Antlerettes 3: HOSA Club 3, 4: Sweetheart 4.
Schroder, Mark Paul
Seidensticker, Kelli Kay
Band I-4, Solo lr Ensemble Contest 2-4, Letter 4: FHA 1.
Sequin, Marcella lane
Spanish Club 3: FBLA 3: Antlerettes l-4, 3rd Lieutenant 4.
Shakesnyder, lanicce Rose
Antlerettes I-4. 3rd Lieutenant 3, Co-Captain 4, Letter 4: Library Club
3, 4: TOTS Club 3.
Shaw, Reggie Cale
Shawyer, Kevin Lewis
Shelley, Bryan K.
Track 1, 2, letter I, 2.
Shults, Teresa G.
Simmons, Ronald Eugene Ir.
German Club 1: Library Club 2-4, Sweetheart 4: Band I-4, letter
Slape, Don K.
Football I, 2: Building Trades 3, 4.
Smith, Dathan Scott
Smith, Ron Guy
VICA Auto Mechanics 3, 4, President 4.
FFA 1-4: Baseball 2, 3, Letter 3: VICA 4. President 4.
Smith, Todd Allen
Soth, Alan N.
Basketball I, 2.
Spencer, I. Weaver
YFC 1: TOTS Club 3: Band 1-4, Letter 4,
Stauber, Torrie Kay
Spanish Club 3, 4, Vice President 4: FBLA 3: NHS 3, 4: Principals
Team 1-3: Honor Roll I-3: Honorable Mention 4: Impact 4.
Steel, Rhonda Lanell
OEA 4: FHA 4, Encounter Chairman.
Stengel, Stephen tCrashi Thomas
Basketball 1-3, Letter 3: Football 4, Honorable Mention All District
4: Homecoming Duke 4: FCA 3, 4: Secretary 4: Key Club l-4: KEG
Club I-4: Drama 3, 4: Band I-3.
Strom, Sharon Ann
German Club 3, 4, President 4: Choir 4,
Strong, Dena Louise
Antlerettes I: Colden Girls 2-4, Captain 4: FHA 2, Vice
Suttle, Donna Kay
Band l, 2.
Sutton, Tony Douglas
VICA 3: DECA 4.
Switzer, Scott H.
Band 1-3: Tennis I-3: Fine Arts Club 3: Interact Club 4: German Club
4: UIL 1.
Takemolo, Kellie Kiku
Antlerettes 2: Golden Girls 3, 4, Vice President 4: Gymnastics 1, 2,
Letter 2: T-Association: Keywanettes 2, 3, Reporter 3: Key Club 4:
Octagon 4: Antler Staff 3, 4, Assistant Editor 4.
Teltschik, lim F.
Band 1-4, Letter 4: Key Club 1: Gemtan Club 3: Antler Staff
Templeton, Darla Kay
Antlerettes I: Fine Arts Club 2: FBLA 3: VOE 3, 4, Vice President
Tenberg, Christina Regina
Thomas, Kenneth Eugene
Thompson, lanene Diane
Student Council I-4, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, President 4: NHS
3. 4, President 4: IETS 2-4, Sweetheart 2, 2nd Vice President 2, 4,
lst Vice President 3: Volleyball l, 2, 4, Letter 4: Track 1, 2, Letter
2: Basketball I, FCA I-4, Treasurer 2, Vice President 3: Key Club
3: Principals Team I-4: Student of the Month 3, 4: ROOT R.U.S.H.
Club 4: FHA 3: Clas Favorite 2: T-Association 2-4, Secretary 3: UIL
Typing I: Antler Staff 3, 4: Sports Editor 3, Academics Editor-4:
German Club I, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 2: Who's Who 2-4, Rotary
Youth leadership Awards Conference Counselor, Impact 4,
Tobar, Oscar V.
FBLA 3: ODA 4: Spanish Club 2-4: FHA 3, 4, Sweetheart 4, Library
Football I: Track 2-4, I mile, 2 mile, Sr 4 mile mn, Cross Country
2-4, State 2, 4, Regionals 3,
Turner, lean Maria
Tennis l: Band I-4, Solo Kr Ensemble Contest 2-4, All District 3, 4,
All Region 3, 4, letter 4, Flag Corps 2-4: IETS 3, 4, Sweetheart 3,
President 4: Interact Club 3, 4: NHS 4: Student of the Month 4:
Principals Team 3, 4: UIL Number Sense 1, 2, Letter: UIL Science
3, 4, Letter: Impact 4: Fine Arts Club 3.
Turner, Robin Renee
Cheerleader 1-4, Head Cheerleader 4: FCA I-4, Secretary 3, 4:
Volleyball 1-4, Letter 2-4, Honorable Mention 3, All District 4:
Basketball 1, 2, letter 2: Track 1, 3, letter 1, 3: Key Club 2-4: Student
Council 2-4, Merit Officer 3, 4: Class Treasurer 1: Class Favorite 1,
3: All School Favorite 3: Homecoming Queen 4: NHS 3, 4, Secretary
4: Principals Team 1-4: T-Association.
Vallance, Lora Ann Thomas
HERO Club 4, Secretary 4.
Vanderveen, Linda L
Vorgity, Carrie lean
Wall, Toni Lynn
VICA 3, 4, President 4, Cosmetology 3, 4.
Ward, Randall Lester
Football 1-4, Letter 3, 4: Baseball 1: FFA 1-4, Vice President 2: Rodeo
Club I: Spanish Club 4: T-Association 3, 4: FCA 2-4.
Football 2-4, All District, All West Texas.
Webb, Max Ray
Key Club 2-4: KEG Club 2-4, Vice President: Baseball 2: Spanish Club
3: Honorary Cheerleader 4: One Act Play 3, 4: Senior Hill Choir 4:
Principals "B" Team 4.
Webber, Marsha Mae
Tivy Artist Hall of Fame 2: World History Certificate of Merit 2:
Health! Physiology Certificate of Merit 2: Principals Team 2, 3: Tennis
2: NHS 3, 4: junior Class Treasurer 4: IEFS 3, 4: Vice President 4:
UIL Ready Writing, Letter 3, 4: Fine Arts Club 3, Secretary 3: FBLA
3: Spanish Club 3: Impact 4: Interact Club 3, 4: SD Club, Mascot
Gt Cooriginator 3, 4: UIL Science, Calculator Math 4, Letter 4: Student
Council 3. 4: District Member 3, Scrapbook Chairman 3, 4: TLC
History Contest 4.
White, Barbara Ann
Antlerettes I, 3, 4, Basketball I-4, Letter 3.
White, Cheryl Ann 1'
Whitlock, Mark Preston
Williams, Britt N.
Band I-3: FCA l-4: YFC.
Wilton, Tim Shepley
Principals Team 2: Merit "T" English 2: Student Council 3: Tatler
Staff Reporter 5: Cartoonist 3: Assistant Editor 4, Cartoonist 4: UIL
Feature Writing 3, 4, News Writing 4, better 3, 4: German Club 4:
Spanish Club 3: Honor Roll 2, 4 TLC History Contest 2, 4.
Wissner, Misti Elise
FHA I: FFA I, 2, German Club 3, 4.
Ybarra, Ramon Lopez
Abel, Corey Steven 182, 60
Abrams, Kathy 182
Adams, jeffrey Wayne
Ader, Anne 100, 108
Adams, josie Marie
Adamson, Charles Anthony
Adkins, Brian Mark
Adkins, Valerie Beth
Aguero, Amelia Aleman
Aguero, Andrie Matthew 122, 149,
Aguirre, Alex 182
Aguirre, Anita 182
Aguirre, Elizabeth iLizziel 116. 164
Aguirre, Victor Hernandez 182
Ahrens, Arnell 174
Alberthal, Lynn R. 174
Alcorta, Carolyn 118, 188
Alcorta, Frances tHopel 115, 135, 164
Alcoseba, Agustin C. 164
Alexander, jamesine Denise 174
Alexander, Martin David
Alexander, Robin Rene 118, 188
Alford, james R. lRandyl 174
Allen, David Lohe 164
Allen, Douglas Phillip 67
Allen, Margaret Mayfield
Allen, Sarah Woodward 188
Allsup, jolynda Sue 174
Allsup, Marcia Lynn 187
Alpuerto, Sarah Ann
Alvarado, Mary Isabel 133, 164
Alvarado, Pete A.
Alvarado, Sylvia Anne 182
Amos, Audrey Rachelle
Anders, joe W. 48, 122, 174
Andrus, jeffrey Milton 79
Andrus, Marc Fred
Architect, Tom David 152, 153, 164
Arnecke, Kimberly Ann
Arredondo, Carol Ann 116, 182
Arredondo, Paul Reyes
Arredondo, Robert Reyes
Arriaga, Anna M. 134
Arriaga, Gloria 118, 188
Arriola, Mary Christine 164
Arriola, Roque Moreno 182
Arvin, E. T.
Ask, Teri Ann
Aspra, Michael Wesley
Atkins, Beth 115
Atkins, Mark Wade
Atkinson, Geneva Lara 174
Atkinson, Pete 188
Darrow, joanne Marie 189
Avila, Carol Villarreal 133, 174
Avila, Patricia Ann 118, 119, 1811
Ayala, Erasto Ozuna 164
Ayala, john F. 174
Ayala, Mary M. 174
Ayala, Roger S. 164, 76, 77, 78
Ayala, Roy Allen 188
Ayala, Trinidad 132
Baccus, Donald Russell 164
Baccus, Donna Kay 118, 174
Baccus, Roy Felish 182
Baker, Brent Allyn 15, 78, 97, 108,
122, 125, 164
Baker, joe Nathan
Baker, Leonard 174
Baldwin, jennifer Lynn 106, 116, 182
Ballard, Sharon Denise 108, 109, 116,
Barber, Kimberlie Diane
Barefield, Lance l.ewis 38, 156, 164
Barker, Claire Nicole
Barlow, Stan 61, 188
Barnes, Thomas Eugene 182
Barnett, james 174
Barrera, joselina 75
Bliley, Lori 102, 118, 119, 164
Baulch, Clay E. 96, 102, 134, 174
Baulch, Sally Annice 188
Beakley, lesha Lynn 12, 15, 53, 54,
63, 64. 94, 102, 103, 110, 111, 112,
113, 122 1
Beaver, Kevin 188
Becker, james Henry
Becker, jan Marie 15, 52, 53, 54, 114
Beddow, William E.
Beeler, David Schristian 188
Beeler, Mark Sandal 174
Belcher, Barbara Ann 164
Benfer, Robert 182
Benson, Roy Tyrone
Berthe, Lewis Lynn
Bertka, Michael joseph
Beseent, Vicky Sue 134
Betts, Lydia Susana 182
Billingsley, jeffrey 164
Bindock, Marcy 55, 64, 116, 182
Birck, Kevin jearld 188
Black, Alice tEval Rose 174
Black, Sammy Lucille 55, 182
Blake, Ronald Orvin
Blevins, joe Kyle 188
Blevins, Shelly Lenaye 188
Blodgett, Terry Lewis
Bond, Michael M. 113, 164
Borkowski, Maria Anna 55, 188
Bort, Carolyn 182
Bowlin, Tim W. 174
Bowman, Debra Alene 102
Bowman, james Austin 174
Bradberry, Catherine Renee 11, 115,
Brandon, Kathryn Ann 188
Brandon, Lonnie Alton 165
Brantley, Barbara Ann 163, 182, 183
Braswell, Robin Aileen 75, 188
Brinkman, Paul Michael
Brock, Allyson 96, 175
Brooks, Betty Sue 188
Brooks, Patrick David
Brothers, David Wayne
Broussard, Autry Lynn 188
Broussard, Tandy Annette 175
Brown, Alan Scott
Brown, Arthur Lyndon 61, 188
Brown, joyce Leann 165
Brown, Mary Suzanne 73, 165
Brown, Pam 114, 182
Brown, Spencer Whitewood, jr, 188
Brown, Thomas William
Browning, Eric 188
Browning, Stacey Leigh 3, 127, 175,
Bullis, Eric S.
Burrer, William Leroy 175
Burrow, Connie Gail
Burton, Mark S. 102, 103. 165
Byrd, Elizabeth tBetciel Ann 101
Byrd, Marc j. 126
Cabaniss, Donna Lynn 175
Cahela, judy Ann 188
Callela, Tamara 118
Calderon, Armando Davila
Calderon, Margaret Ann 188
Calderon, Olivia Davila 182
Calderon, Oscar Davila
Calk, Paula L. 175
Canniff, Michela Kay 182
Cantu, Deena Gauma 165
Cantu, Ernestine Gauma 175
Cantu, Teena Gauma 135, 165
Carabajal, Maria Valdez 118, 188
Carreon, Margarita Guadalup 116,
Carter, Vanetta Ray 165
Castillo, Donna Kay
Castillo, Estella 188
Castillo, Patrick Anthony
Castillo, Tina 188, 119, 188
Cento, Elida lslas
Angelita 134, 165
Cervantes, jimmy 182
Cervantes, jose Angie 165
Cervantes, juanita Rosalinda 133
Cervantes, Louis Nava 175
Cervantes, Mark Anthony 188
Cervantes, Modesto Nava 175
Chacon, Rebecca tBeckiel
Chacon, Olivia Moreno
Champ, Clark Fredrick
Champion, janis Sue 182
Champion, john M. 182
Champion, Sue 64
Chappins, llza Marie 118. 182
Chatham, Brent Alan
Cherry, Todd A. 165
Chester, Scott Alan 165
Chiariello, jose '
Chisum, jimmy Lewis
Clark, janie ReNell 175
Clark, judith 182
Clark, laurie Renee 175
Clark, Mary Ann
Clark, Stephanie Evelyn 188
Coday, Sherri Lee 183
Colbath, Colene june
Colbath, james Arthur 188
Colbath, joan 118, 165
Colbath, june 118, 183
Coldwell, james Eric tRickyl 165
Coleman, lKolcekl Shirley Ann 175
Collier, Paul Edward
Collins, Polly Ann 15, 124, 125, 165
Conditt, Paul Monroe 183
Connell, Milissa Ann
Constante, Antonio Lera
Constante, joe Guadalupe
Contreras, john A.
Cook, Dale Don
Cook, joseph Brandt 175
Cook, Roger C. 165
Cook, Susan Michelle 55, 64, 188
Corder, Lauren Enee 188
Cortes, David William 30, 72, 73, 165
Cortes, Susan Elisabeth 4, 107, 175
Council, Deborah Diane 165
Council, Paula Michella 175
Cowart, Steven Earl
Cowen, Robert Eugene 183
Cox, Bradley 183
Cox, Kelly Ann 175
Cox, 1Dawsonl Terry Lynette 175
Cragg, Douglas C. 188
Crawford, Xan Alien 188
Crenshaw, Marvin Alex 165
Crenwelge, Cindy Lee
Crick, Randy Ray 60, 183, 186
Crider, jackie Sue 165
Crocker, Andrew Bryan 40, 73, 183
Darrow, Rebecca Ann 165
Davee, Lena Michelle 189
Davee, Timothy Wayne 183
Davenport, Ann 108, 109
Davila, Fernando juarez 165
Davila, Hector L.
Davila, Rito Lopez 76, 77, 78
Davis, Andrew Cavitt 101, 112, 113
Davis, Donna Kay
Dechert, Christopher Allen 28, 165
Dechart, jerry 73, 75
Dechert, Linda Michelle 175
Deese, Troy Gilbert 46
De la Cerda, joe Mendez 132, 183
De la Cerda, Mendoz Francisco 175
De La Cruz, Ernest
Delgadillo, Debra 189
Densford, Barbara Elizabeth 63, 183
Densford, William Henry jr. 134, 165
Denton, Barry james 183
Denton, Brett Matthew 183
Diaz, Norma Dahlia 189
Dienhart, Daniel jay 28, 124, 175
Dienhart, Duane Albert 42, 60, 124,
Diffen, Leslie Noreen 149
Diffen, Marta Lee 149
Dimery, Kirk William
Dixon, Alvin E. lButchl 102
Doan, john Byron
Doan, Tracy Diane 55, 189
Dobbs, Charlene Felecia 64, 189
Dobbs, Denise Renee 116, 183
Dodson, jennifer Lee
Dominquez, Gloria 132
Downey, Chuck 176
Drake, Beverly 182, 183
Drubert, Rat 176
Dube, Russell 183
DuBose, john Glenn
Dugelby, Elizabeth 176
Dukarm, Donald 183
Dunn, Lisa Renee
Dunnam, Kim 123, 134
Duran, Carol 165
Dwyer, Edward 101
Dyal, Michael 189
Dyal, Tracy ll, 135
Eaglebarger, Mark Howard
Drl, Cyrus M.
Earl, Sasha S.
Eastwood, Faye jeanette 183
Ebeling, Carol Marie 183
Edmonds, john 183
Edwards, jeffrey Dale
Eggleston, Todd lvan 31, 176
Eisaman, Loree Anne 165
Elmore, Ann Margaret lMegl,
Enderlin, Tracy Ann 116, 165
Eoff, Peggy Sue 55
Ernst, Dale M. 156, 166
Espinou, juan Hernandez 183
Espinoza, Sergio F. 176
Espinou, Tony Moreno
Evans, Dana Edwin
Evans, Diane Eva 116, 183
Evans, joel L. 134, 166
Evans, Kent Lawrence 166
Evans, Rose Arminta 183
Marie Del Pilar
Fabro, juli P,
Farish, Mike E.
Farris, Carl Scott
Farris, Thayne Edwin 176
Fausnacht, Debra Lynn 63, 183
Fausnacht, Donna Lee 183
Felts, Walter Emmett
Ferguson, Tara Catherine 37, 118
Ferris, David Lawrence 184
Funk, Russell Ervin 37
Furman, Gregory Bryan 113, 189
Furman, Michele 176
Furr, Donna Lynn 166
Galloway, Buddy Ned 176
Galloway, Elleta Grace 189
Galvan, Anita Ponce 183
Gamble, Stephanie K. 55, 63
Gamble, Steven Ray
Gambrell, janelle L. 75, 189
Gamsby, Ronald Lee
Gauna, Elizabeth Ann
Garces, Christine 189
Garces, Lillian 0. 176
Garcia, Ana Dalia
Garcia, Brenda 189
Garcia, Diana Mary 176
Garcia, Irma M. 135, 166
Garcia, jessie Lee 189
Garcia, jesus Bill 189
Garcia, john jr. 135, 148. 176
Garcia, Leo 166
Garcia, Mary Ellen 176
Garcia, Richard 189
Garcia, Roselie 55, 183
Garcia, Rudy Lynn 166
Garcia, Whailen Wade 183
Garrett, Cindy 189
Garry, Cathleen Lucille 189
Garza, Carol 189
Garza, Diana 15, 52, 53, 54, 176
Garza, johnny Raymond 166
Garza, Naty 183
Garza, Rolando Pruneda 189
Gauna, Elizabeth 166
Gaura, Ron Lee 176
Gearheart, Kim Renee 118
Genovesi, Nina Marie
George, jennie P. 116, 176
Gerber, john Clark 183
Gibbons, Curtis john
Glaze, Lynn 73
Goetzel, Dwayne Keith 102, 176
Gonzales, Becky C.
Gonzales, jo Ann 189
Gonzales, Virginia 118, 134
Gotcher, Glenda Kay 166
Grant, james Henry
Grant, jay M. 189
Graspo, Gary Nelson
Ferris, Linda Marie 166
Fifer, Kimberly Aleen 55, 118, 189
Fifer, Maurice 166
Filer, Michael L.
Fine, Stephen Paul 9, 113, 117
Fisher, Brian E. 176
Fisher, jane L. 23, 29, 116, 166
Ernestine Arriola 166
Gray, Douglas Wayne 189
Gray, john Glen
Greer, james Brett 189
Greeson, Ronald Allen
Greiner, Debra jean 15, 124, 125, 166
Greiner, Mary jean 124, 125, 183
Greiner, Sherry Maria 124, 125, 183
Griffin, janet Mary
Griffin, Mikel Anthony
Griffin, Patricia Suzanne 183
Grothaus, Mark Thomas 189
Gmhaus, :robin c. us
Grubbs, Glenda Denise 166
Gunsell, Carla jean 3
Haines, Robin Lynn 55, 189
Flores, joe E.
Flores, Timmy Earl
Ford, Charles Eugene 183
Foskett, Stan 126
Foster, Deena L. 183
Fowler, Starla Kay 118, 119, 189
Franklin, Andrew '
Franklin, jr. Gary Michail
Frazier, Haydyn Sanford 1Sandyl
Freed, Tracy Lynn 189
Freedle, Patrick Lee 183
Fullenwider, Tami Kay 118, 135, 176
Funk, Leslie Karen 189
Hall, Anthony Kyle
Hall, Eddie Miles
Hall, Shaun Anne
Hall, Thomas Richard 76, 77, 78, 176
Hall, William George
Hamilton, john Milton
Hannemann, Cecilia jean iCeCel
Harben, Ann Marie 63, 116, 183
Harben, Gregory M. 15, 166
Hardee, joseph Eric 183
Hardee, lateesha Charlene 148, 149,
Hardee, Paul Thomas 16, 78, 166
Hardin, john Campbell 13, 126
Harmon, Debbie K. 189
Harms, Cecil Charles 1Chuckl 176
Harris, Kevan Wade 190
Harris, Kimberly Sue 118, 183
Harris, Ruth Alice 73
Hashimoto, Yuko 118, 176
Hatfield, Bradley Louis 5, 166
Hawkins, ' y 190
H rick, Karen Elizabeth 118, 183
Heinemann, Melissa Ann 115, 166
Henckel, Lori Ellen 28, 166
Henley, Diane Kaye 55,183
Henry, jeffrey Glen 16, 20, 97, 124,
Henry Scott Allan 190
Herber, David Lee 167
Herber, Timothy Ray
Herford, jacqueline, Beth 118, 190
Hernandez, Ruben james 190'
Herring, judy Rene 118, 183
Heyn, Dawn Marie 116, 175, 176, 181
Hill, jackie W. 167
Hill, Typhony Dawn 55, 118, 190
Hindman, Ronna Kay
Hodges, Debra Denise 124, 133, 167
Hodges, james Ray
Hod es, Melissa Lynn 190
Holman, Donna K. 167
Holmes, Donalesa 190
Holmes, Evalynda 167
Holtzendorf, Harold Buddy
Hood, Mike 72-73, 167
Howard, Dahl Dennis jr. 177
Howard, jeff Wayne 190
Howton, Max Allen 166
Hoy, Blake Dwight lW
Hubenak, Pamela Kay 168
Hudson, Elizabeth Ann 177
Hudson, Mary Katheryn 190
Hughes, Harley lance
Hughes, Robert Lynn
Hulse, Tara Lynne 34, 106, 116, 158
Hulse, Vicki Lee 115, 183
Hulteen, Robert Wayne 184
Hundley, Alice Maye 190
Hundley, Holly Estelle 184
Hunnicutt, Gary Lynn
Hunt, Cindi 117
Hunt, Marcia G. 14, 54, 102, 115, IW
Hunter, Robert Austin 184
Hurst, Alexandra 1Sandyl 184
lackey, Kimberly Ann 169
Hurst, Faith Susan 168
Huth, Allison Lee 116, 164, 184
lmmel, Bill j.
Ingram, Ricky Lee
lnnerarity, james Allen 134, 168
lnnskeep, Terri Lynn
ltz, Clayton, Wayne
jackson, Connie Maria 133, 168
jackson, David Rudd 1W
jackson, jean David Rudd 177
jackson, Debra jean 168
jacobs, Christopher Michael 184
jacobs, Marc Wayne
jacobs, Matthew E. 168
jacobs, Phillip Stevens lStevel 75
james, Andrew Dodsom 73, 184
james, Stacey Ann 168
janney, Calvin K. 134, 168
january, Marilyn Marie 168
jefferson, Bruce E. 47
jefferson, Michael Dwayne 168
jenkins, Nancy Beth 190
jensen, Aaron M. 127
jensen, Tracey Lynn 134, 168
jimenez, Mark 184
jimenez, Michelle 135, 169
jimenez, Robert Ray 1W
jobes, Francis Anne 30, 101, 1W
johns, Debra Lynn 114, IW
johnson, Carol Sue 169
johnson, jimmy Lee
johnson, Kevin Oneal 169
johnson, Kris 20, IW
johnston, Eric Charles 135, 169
johnston, Stacey joanne 116
jones, Angel 115, 184
jones, Patricia Mechelle 184
juarez, Debbie C. 75, 169
juarez, Raymond 184
jung, janice Kay 118, lW
junkin, Tom Hasting 77, 78, 169
justice, Gerald Glenn 133
Kaiser, Ron Paul 190
Kanady, Pamela jade 64, 184
Keese, Kathy Lynn 115, 184
Keese, Thomas David IW
Kehoe, Kenneth McCarty 14, 16, 41,
104, 152, 153, 169
Kell, Clovis IW
Keller, Brenda Sue
Kelley, Keith 1W
Kemp, Bonna Evelyn 5, 8, 53, 54, 110
Kemp, Russell Dale 184
Kenedy, Debbie Lynn 169
Kennedy, Lori Ruby IW
Kerr, Shanel 55
Kibbett, McLoen Glenn
Kierce, Wanda Marie 63
Kilgore, Sandra Lynn
Kilgore, Sheryl Lee 73, 157, 177
King, Robin Lynn 184
Kinsel, jay Thomas 169
Kirby, Karla Kamille
Kisida, Cynthia joan
Kizer, Roy David 184
Klein, Clark Dennis jr.
Klein, jamie Ruth 116, 185
Klein, Kevin joseph 185
Knight, Christi Leigh
Knippers, Nadine 190
Knox, Rhonda Michelle 118, 185
Koch, Robert Karl
Kolb, Ruben jeffrey 102, 103, 112,
113, 169, 222
Krauss, Starla Kay 190
Kuntz, Phillip Andrew
Lackey, Susan Dawn 169
lane, Gwen Dee Ann
lane, Starla Ann 118, 190
lang, joseph Rodney 133, 169
lantz, Eric Carl
lara, Danny Ayala 169
Laushman, Leo tBiIlyl William
Lauver, Timothy 190
Lawrence, Linda Kay 169
Leal, Barbara Ann 169
l,eal, Fidel jr.
Leal, jeanette Marie 114, 185
Lehman, Martin Giles 156
Lehman, G. Reagan 74-75, 177
leifeste, Donna Ann 118, 191!
Leissner, Andrea Marie 116, 175, 176,
leMielleur, William Coy
l.enard, Anthony tTonyl Duane 181
Lenneman, Timotny Paul 177, 181, 79
Leonard, james Kelly lj. KJ 16, 38,
73, 102, 103, 125, 125, 169
Leverett, Leigh Ellen ll, 28, 43, 124,
Lewis, David Wallace
Lewis, laura 185
Lewis, Wendy Lynn 1W
Lich, Rebecca 169
Liesmann, Debbie 115, IW
nn, Scott Terese
Light, Gerald ljerryj W. 1W
Myrna Guadelupe 190
Livingston, Debra Raelene 135
Loesberg, Tracy Geraldine 55, 118,
Long, Lori Lea 2, 14, 169
Looney, Caroline 185
Looney, Cathleen Riley IW
Lopez, Cynthia Pruneda 118, 119, 190
Lopez, Danny 190
Lopez, Diane 118, 191
Lopez, Lorenzo 185
Lopez, Louis jr.
Lopez, Margaret 185
Lopez, Marie 170
Lopez, Milton 170
Lopez, Teresa 118, 149, 1W
Lord, Mychelle Renee 63, 126, 1W
Lott, Oliver jeff 170
Lott, Valerie Geraldine 170
Lott, Willis Beuard
Low, David Yance 157, 185
Low, john Clark 108, 170
Lowery, Barbara Sue
Loyd, Lauren Clay 170
Lozano, Authur Martinez
Luxton, Curtis Lynn
Luxton, james Luther
Maatsch, Elmo Enrique 1Rickyl
MacMillan, Elizabeth tBetsyl Ann
McCain, Christopher Stade
McClennahan, Duffy Kaye 135, 146,
McCulloch, john 143, 170
McCullough, Martha Harrison 22, 73,
McDonald, Marti Ann
McDougale, joey M.
McEntire, Scott Tyler 191
McGraw, Mary Elaine
McGraw, Linda Bee 178
McGraw, Wendy Clare 5, 15, 22, 42.
110, 113, 114, 171
McKinney, Hairman Calvin
McNatt, Lois Yvonne 118, 152, 185
McNeal, james M. 146, 147, 171
Mahan, Ricky Dale 176
Mahlman, Steve Dale 124, 170
Mahoney, Sean Michael
Martin, Terry Patricia 185
Massey, jasper' William 170, 76, W,
Matter, Penny Gail 135, 178
Mauldin, Arthur Denton 21, 185
Mauldin, Richard Garrett 21, 104, 178
Maxwell, Victor Glenn
May, Phillip Scott 170, 76, 77, 78
May, Steve Neal 178
Mayfield, Shelly Lea
Lyndel Lea 171
Meadows, Glenn Olin 107, 171
Medrano, Sandra Lynn 191
Meneses, Delores Marivel
Menchaca, Irma C.
Menchaca, Lynda Chacon
Mendez, Cesar A. 178
Mendez, Danilo A.
Mendez, Gustavo, Al 191
Menges, Wade Louis 185
a, Christina V. 134, 178
a, Edward joseph 191
Menella, Maria del Pillar
Miller, Cheri Lynn 191
Miller, Craig Eugene 185
Miller, Michael Steven 75
Mitchell, john Mark jr. 185
Molina, Lolly jumenez
Linda Leigh 17, 30, 102, 152,
Moore, Margaret Raye 28, 181
Moore, joe Ramon 15, 48, 171
Moose, john Calvin 191
Moose, Tommy Edward
Morales, Rosalie 185
Moreno, Christine 118, 178
Moreno, Ellen Marie 191
Moreno, joe E.
Moreno, Martin javier
Morquecho, Brenda Silvas 171
Morriss, Delores juarez 178
Morriss, Krystal jean 185
Mosel, Stanley M.
Moss, Marvin Walter 171
Mosty, Shari D'Ray 134, 178
Mullins, Kenneth David
Mulvey, Edward Lee 149, 178
Murphy, Patrick Allen 191
Murray, Tracy Leigh 14, 115, 171
Nations, Samuel Harris 178
Napoleon, Sarita 191
Neal, Leonard Wayne 77, 78
Neasham, Cari D'Ann 73, 178
Nesby, Garland Murphy 15, 76, W,
78, 124, 171
Neuman, jerrilee 191
Newman, Amy 118
Nicholas, David Keith
Nilsen, Elizabeth Monet
Nixon, Gary Don 178
Nixon, Michael john 178
Noah, Harvey Allenray 1Rustyl
Nombrano, Clarinda 115, 178
Nombrano, Ruben jr. 171
Norris, james Lee
Norton, Lynda Sue 34, 74-57, 116, 185
Nowlin, james Elliot
Nunn, john Mansfield 191
Oates, Donna Lynn 15, 30, 43, 52, 53,
54, 108, 178, 179
0fBryant, Steven Wayne
Oehler, David Dean 191
Oehlers, Leon P. jr. 191
Olden, Matthew Peter
Olden, Michael Paul
Olson, Belinda Renee 191
Ontiveros, Fructuoso jr. tjimmyl 191
Osori, Dagoberto 178
Osorio, Hector S. 191
Ott, john Edward 6, 191
Ott, Robert Ridley 9, 122, 178
Ozuna, Bobby E. '
Pace, Trina Marie 63
Packer, Holly 191
Pagel, Deby Ann 178
Pape, Laura Dawn 118, 191
Parks, Randy Hines 43, 98, 108, 124,
Parman, james Lee 178
Parr, Ernest Lewis
Pashai, jeff Kaveh 15, 28, 119, 171
Pasternacke, Cecilia 1Cecil 178
Patterson, jenny Lee 185
Pearson, Edward 185
Pearson, Lisa Carol 191
Pearson, Penny Kay 116
Peese, Daryl 185
Pena, Rosanna 191
Penkilo, jeanine Mary 118, 179
Pennington, julie Lynn 116, 185
Perez, Linda Duran 55, 191
Perea, Tito 133
Perkins, VaNeda 171
Perryman, Annette Kelly 132
Rebecca june 118, 148, 171
Peschel, Danny joe
Petsch, Maria Ann 118, 191
Plaster, Max Lawrence 191
Anna Laurie 185
Poorman, Robert W. 38, 124, 125, 171
Poorman, Steve Ray 179
Poppe, Irene Marie 179
Pope, johnny Ray 185
Poulin, Arthur 179
Poulin, Robin Marie 186
Poulin, Stephen Michael
Poulin, Tracy Ann 118
Presley, Robert K.
Profit, Matthew Taylor 186, 187
Prout, Thomas Scott
Pruneda, Albert Roy 179
Pruneda, Arturo B.
Pruneda, Kimberly Marie
Pruneda, Selma Sanchez 191
Pruneda, Tootie 42
Pruneda, Veronica 118, 186
Ragsdale, Doug 77, 78
Ralph, Donna Marie
Ramirez, Anita Tobar 191
Ramirez, Arnado Lopez
Ramirez, Arture Quesada 171
Ramirez, Hohanna Tobar 133
Ramirez, john Carl W, 78
Ramirez, Lucy Elena Tobar 186
Ramos, Paula L
Raney, Trenni Lavell
Rasmus, Rebecca Ann 9, 22, 152, 153,
Ratcliffe, Dianne 75, 118, 186
Rathke, jamy Kathryn 55, 118, 191
Ratliff, Dennis K.
Ray, Nancy 55, 186
Rector, james Edward
Rediker, Taryn Gail
Charles Edward 179
Reeves, David Richard
Reider, David W.
Reider, Robin Theresa 179
Resendez, jose Luis
Resendiz, Ana Delia 191
Ressel, Kim Marie 171
Reyes, Mauricio Arreola 77, 78, 186
Reynolds, Kathy Ann 102, 179
Reynolds, Monty Buron 171
Rhoden, Dana Leigh 171
Rhoden, Laurie 55
Richard, jeffrey David 179
Richardson, Bethany Ann 186
Richardson, Ricky Ray 186
Ridgaway, Melinda Lee 186
Ridgway, Charles Mark 171
Rios, Bejamin Ray 132
Rios, james Patrick
Rios, jimmie D.
Rios, Imelda 133
Rios, Lydia Garcia
Rios, Norma Angelica 171
Rios, Samuel DeLeon
Risinger, Brian jr. 72-73, 179
Ritter, Yvonne Nelson 171
Robbins, Lisa Ann 116, 179
Robertson, james Clayton lClayl 179,
Robinson, David Lee 11, 171
Robinson, Diane Marie 35, 152, 153,
Robinson, Wanda joyce 118, 191
Rock, Catherine Marie 135
Rocha, Rebecca Sonya 192
Rodriguez, james W, 78. 186
Rodriguez, Rebecca 192
Rodriguez, Regina Ann 135, 171
Rodriguez, Rene Roman
Rodriguez, Roger Allan
Rodriguez, Sandy Lewis 171
Rodriguez, Sylvia Ruth
arren Pierce 179
Rolig, Bryan Shor
Rolig, Chris R.
ynn Earl 179
Roman, Albert Lorenzo
Roman, Esperama Maria 171
Roman, Gloria 132
Root, Lisa Ray
Rosales, Amos Alcorta
Rotge, Sidney L. 171
Rubey, Akam Knight 192
Rubey, Maggie S. 17, 116, 179
Ruin, Elva Ann
Rushing, Terri A. 171
Ruiz, Rebbeca Garcia 192
Ruiz, Rufus Garica
Rukhin, Marsha Marie
Russian, Elizabeth Mary
Villarreal, johnny Gilbert 181
Sanborn, Bradley S. 179
Sanchez, Martin A. 76, W, 78
Terrell, Evelyn Elaine 75, 192
Sandefur, Marcia jennifer 118, 179
Sandlin, Ted Spencer 124, 125
Sassman, David Harold 186
Scantlin, judy Lynn 115, 179
Scarlett, Wendy Evelyn 171
Schladoer, Capricia Ann 114, 135, 171
Schlunegger, Kurt Charles 20, 179
Schlunegger, Kurt Charles 20, 179
Schmerbeck, Stephen Ray 75
Schmerber, Sharon Robin
Schmidt, Melinda 179
Schoolcraft, Teresa Ann 134, 172
Schroder, Mark Paul 172
Schroder, Micheal tMikel David
Schulak, Shawn Edmund
Schultea, Dennis joseph 186
Schupp, jill Michelle 179
Scott, Timothy Patten
Scottow, Carl Max 180
Seidensticker, Kelli Kay 172
Sequira, Marcella jana 118, 172
Sessom, Tracy Ann 62, 63, 64, 180
Shackelford, james Stephen
Shakesnyder, Farl Stanley
Shakesnyder, lanicce Rose 41, 172
Shannon, james Royce -
Sharpless, Ann Marie
Shaw, Che'Lin 118, 172
Shaw, Edwina Charlene 64, 116, 148,
Shaw, john Fitzgerald 49, 180
Shaw, Lisa Roxanna 118, 192
Shaw, Reggie Cale
Shaw, Renee Rachelle 55, 118, 192
Shawvier, Kimberly Ellen
Shawyer, Kevin Lewis
Shelley, Bryan K.
Shelley, Melissa Kay 64, 192
Shelton, Deborah Noel 42, 55, 118,
Shelton, Helen Anice 118, 180
Shelton, Frank 186
Sheppard, Gary Wayne 186
n, Maria Theresa 186
Sherman, Steve Allen
Sherrod, Adam Powell 186 '
Shoemake, Pamella Annette 118, 1
Shores, Andrew Lee
Shores, Steven Lee 20, 180
Scults, Teresa G.
Simmons, Ronald Eugene jr. 148,
slape, Don K. 172
Slape, Kelly Miles 186
Slape, Shelley Lorraine 180
Small, Robert Edward 192
Smith, Brandon Ray
Smith, Cody 192
Smith, Darrell William 186
Smith, Dathan 172
Smith, Doreen Elvina 192
Smith, Howard Mark
Smith, james Thomas 180
Smith, jim 31
Smith, Karen jeanette 180
Smith, Ron Guy 156, 172
Smith, Ronald 172
Smith, Sarah Caye 186
Smith, Scott Aven 180
Smith Sharlene Kay 180
Suttle, Donna Kay 172
Sutton, Tony Douglas 172
Swayze, Holli Ann 177, 180, 222
Switzer, Scott H. 172
Symm, David Van jr, 192
jennie 33, 34, 42, 55, 116,
Kellie K. 11, 116, 152, 153,
Taylor, Michael Glenn 186
Taylor, Quentella Marie
Tehas, Nancy Darlene 118, 180
Teltschik, jim F. 172
Teltschik, john Robert 42, 43, 76, 77,
Templeton, Albert Ray 192
Tem leton Albert Ra 172
hristina Regina 172
Underwood, Chris Falon 180
Valasek, Paul Dan 187
Valdez, Lois javier
Valdez, Sandra Dryanira
Valero, Ray jr.
Vallance, Lora Ann 135, 173
Vanderveen, Dwight Paul 186
Vanderveen, Linda L. 173
VanHoozer, Leslie Dwayne 192
Vargas, Deborah Sanchez 116, 180
Vargas, Henry Davila
Vargas, Rene D.
Vela, Edward 181
Venegas, joe Savidur 181
Venegas, Mary Antona 181
Villagomez, Richard G. 77, 78
Villagnmez, Roxanna 11B
Villarreal, Eva Christine
Villarreal, Hope 192
Laurie 118, 187
Rene Aguero 74. 192
Wheeler, Tamela Kay 192
White, Barbara 62, 63, 64
White, Cheryl Ann
White, Rubie Leda 55, 187
White, Russel Lewis
Whitlock, Cynthia Ann 181
Whitlock, Mark Preston 173
Whorton, Tammy Darlene
Wilbourn, Linda Susan 181
Wilke, Richard Kevin 104, 181
Wilke, Robert William 192
Williams, Britt 173
Williams, jeanie Denice 8, 52,
108, 184, 187
Williams, jeff Glenn 192
Williams, Suzanne 192
Williams, Walter Matthew
Willman, E. Scott 187
Wilmott, Bradley Allen 187
Wilson, Gary DeLois
Wilson, Trena 181
Wilton, john Calvin 181
Wilton, Loretta jane 187
Thomas, Gary Lee 180
Vorgity, Carrie jean 173
Wilton, Tim Shepley 105, 173
Wimberly, Cynthia Dana 114,
Wise, Melina 181
Wissner, Misti Elise 11, 173
Witt, Troy Douglas 187
Smith: Sherry Lynn 53, 54, 112, 115,
Smith, Todd Allen 20, 172
Snyder, Geraldine tMarie1 55
Soth, Alan N. 28, 172
Thomas, Kenneth Eugene 173
Dianna Lynne 115, 180
Thompson, janene Dianne 15, 16, 52,
53, 54, 102, 103, 108, 127, 152, 153
Thompson Lisa Lynette 55, 115
Tinley, Scott Burk
Tobar, Ortensia Vera
Tobar, Oscar V. 173
Tomerlin, Deniece Michelle 192
Toops, Lisa Lynn 116
Wahrmund, jackie Alma 192
Wahrmund, Marian Gayle 192
Waldon, Misty Leanne 192
Waliky, john jr.
Walker, Virtis 117
Woerner, RaDonna jan 55, 192
Wolff, David Albert
Wolle, Laurie j. 118, 181
Wolle, Terry Allen 192
Soth, Donna 118, 186
Spaulding, Chester Lea 111 180
Spaulding, Shana Rene' 116, 186
Spencer, j. Weaver 172
S rin field Cristal L 118 186
P K 1 - ,
Stauber, Terrie Kay 11, 102, 103, 149,
Steel, Eddie Lee
Steel, Regina Rhea 118, 186
Steel, Rhonda Lanell 172
Stehling, Elizabeth Becky 118
Stengel, Stephen Thomas 15, 122
Stepherson, Angela Marie 186
Stewart, Lee Scott
Stewart, Stephen 192
Stolle, jeffrey Alan
Stotts, Roger Allen 186
Streckfus, Robert Dougla
Strom, Sharon Ann 172
Strong, Dena L. 8, 113, 117
Stroman, Sahra Gail
Torres, joseluis Zacarius
Cynthia Ann 180
David 132, 186
jo Ann 192
joe v. 180
Mario Ortega 132
jean Marie 6, 97, 102, 115,
Linda G. 180
Lorraine Evelyn tLori1 14,
Robin Renee 52, 53, 54, 99,
103, 108, IB, 173
jr. jack Donald 186
Wall, Toni Lynn 173
Wallace, Shannon Archer 187
Walzer, Aaron 132
Ward, Randall Lester 173
Webb, Brenda jean 181
Webb, Max Ray 120, 173
Webber, Marsha Mae 23, 102, 103,
Weber, Brenda Kay
Weber, Darlene 187
Wehmeyer, David 75, 181
Weimer, Roger Dale 192
Weinheimer, Bryan Clark
Weir, Robert Scott
Wenzel, Dudley Lane 187
Wenzel, George Conrad 77, 78, 181
Wernecke, Lawrence Ray
Wersonske, Mark Arthur 187
Wexscnske, Mike Edward 178,
Weston, Teddy Dale
Wheat, Thomas Edward 181
Wood, Syndi 181
Wood, Thomas Raymond 181
Woodward, Harold Dwayne
Worrell, Deborah L. 118, 181
Wroe, Cheryl 192
Yancey, James loz, nu
Ybarra, Daniel 187
Ybarra, Henritta 192
Ybarra, Ramon Lopez
Young, Eliubeth Belle 192
Zysko, Lisa Marie 116
Zysko, Lori june 118, 171
I: V 'Q E
1981 UNDER CONSTRUCTION
ff if? M t yg Nw
top This student displays his beverage preference,
bottom left Students wait in line at the snack bar during
a basketball game.
bottom right Whei-e'd you get those groovy shades,
opp top left Iohn Lennon's assassination shocked people
all over the country.
opp top right junior Holly Swayze talks with friends
during the ten minute break.
opp bottom left Assistant Editor of the Antler, Kellie
Takemoto is not very nice during deadlines.
opp bottom right Senior Macho Man jeff Kolb often
has to beat the women off.
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