Tom C Clark High School - Witness Yearbook (San Antonio, TX)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1982 volume:
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"You CA ouor i
Although the year went
quickly, I feel that we ac-
complished quite a lot. ln addi-
tion to English, history, and
math, we learned from our
mistakes and successes how to
face the challenges of our
The beginning of the year
went by fast because of mar-
ching band and the games. But
the last part of the year went
slowly because in concert band
you aren't always moving
around. During this time you
could often relax.
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This year has been a fun
and fulfilling year for me. I
have had a good year but hope
for better years in the future.
There have been good and bad
experiences this year and l am
sorry for the people who did
not have the opportunity to
complete this year.
Senior Junior Suzy Spruce
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The year was great but l
being a freshman had some
drawbacks. l discovered the 'i
"true" meaning of belonging in
the band and standing at atten-f
tion for hours on end. This year
l have met more people, hadf
more homework, and enjoyedf Q55
it much more! For me it is ani
honor to be in the band and
have also confirmed one thing'
once and for all TROMi ES
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All in all the year was
great. It gave me a chance to
grow and enjoy Clark for what
it is. lt was a great stepping
stone for the seniors to expand
and get ready for life after high
school. Although the year had
good and bad times, we had
more good than bad. l will
always remember the halls of
Clark High and the teachers
whether it was 8:35 or 3:35.
This year wasn't bad but
it could have been better. l
think that by being in the VOE
work program next year, the
year will pass quickly while at
the same time l will be making
money for college
The things 1 will
remember about my
sophomore year ar oing to
the footbal ames semester
exams, a gaiti fora spring
lt was a new experience
A lot different from last year
and the Hobby scene. Even
though l didn't enjoy being
teased by the upperclassmen, I
am looking forwar to gettin
out of bein f and m
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,gt Ag J Tom C. Clark High School
bl l' al 5150 DeZavala Road
San Antonio, Texas 78249
773 Volume IV
TN M X
1' ' 'Y
The five-day Campus Life
ski trip to Loveland was great.
Getting together with the 100
or so Clark students was really
fun and everybody said we
were the best behaved group
on the trip. Excellent snow
conditions certainly fulfilled
the first-timers desire to see
lots of real snow.
The last ski day was really a
fun day for me. I posed with so
many people I didn't even
know, but this is my favorite
' This was our obsession
Officially we started school
August 26, but for many of us
we had to reschedule our summer
plans to be on campus August 16
The result of this new system
meant carrying home books and
possibly homework assignments
the first day. This was only the
beginning of many changes our
school was to experience.
This year we had a difficult time
with the parking situation. ln the
past we had watched it become
more and more crowded, but this
year it reached an all time "full".
We had to adjust to the cramped
conditions by either leaving earlier
in the mornings, or by possibly
parking in a "no parking zone". ln
the afternoons we had to first make
the "mile" walk to our cars, only
then to have to work our way to the
exit where cars were parked within
one space of the curb.
Along with the crowded park-
ing situation we had other
obstacles ahead of us, however we
didn't let these barriers stop us. If
we were not satisfied with the pres-
ent or the past we made our own
changes. lt didn't make any differ-
ence how distant our dreams
seemed because we had an obses-
sion to make things happen. We
understood that we could not
change the past for history had
been recorded, so we put all our
efforts in reversing the failures of
the past and improving in what we
Everyday existence for
underclassmen includes both lunch
in the cafeteria and talking with
friends in the courtyard afterwards.
A.J. Knaggs and Diane Holl-
ingsworth, one of several couples to
get "married" in the homemaking
living room, cut the cake to cele-
brate their finally making it to the
Chinese food has always been
one of my greatest weaknesses.
This summer l discovered that I
was not alone in my love for egg
rolls, egg foo young, and chop suey.
Mr, Chasan, the assistant band
director, and l decided to get
together with a bunch of band peo-
ple at the Golden Palace for their
Sunday afternoon All-You-Can-Eat
buffet, and thusly was the semi-
monthly Chinese food eat-a-thon
There have been several Eat-A-
Thons since that first Sunday after-
noon in June, and judging by the
increasing number of people who
attend, there will probably be many
Patti Hayes goes up for two against
the Marshall Rams.
Lori Haynes, Patti McDonald,
and Ronnie Stark were just three
of the 320 seniors who chose to
take January 29 off.
Sophomores, Jesse Garcia,
Mike Benson, and Jeff Schorr,
spend a free afternoon "playing"
with Chica at the Mikie Sapp
Students speak out
against parking lot
This year we were notably different for we chose
not to let our shortcomings get the best of us. We
were not afraid to speak out for what we wanted and
what we believed in. We were not satisfied with the
crowded parking lot so we approached the administra-
tion through the student council in hopes that our
wishes be recognized. After four months of "scraping
bottom", fighting pot holes and walking half a mile up
to the school, the administration started working
toward an answer for the problems.
Spirit week also brought about many mixed feelings
among us. Punk rock day, although condemned and
cursed, turned out to be highly successful. Most of us
were far from "punk rockers" but we were flexible and
after all, this was the year for changes.
Mystery chef, Mr. Richard Hoag,
rewards Mrs. Escues fourth period
class for donating over 200 toys to
the Elf Louise Christmas project.
Being in art is really a lot of fun. lt V
lets you be creative and gives
you a break from all your other
classes where you have to be
constantly using your brain. The
best thing is that you can work at
your own pace and come up with
something that is unique.
Michelle Haaris, Elizabeth
Blohom, Dalene Griffith, and Jen-
nifer Blohom decorate the faculty
cars to show their spirit for the
' --1-.,, ,
Working on my six weeks project in
art, which was dealing with a
reproduction, l reproduced the pain-
ting Ming, which l painted in oils.
Victor Grant has all the cowgirls he
needs for the rodeo, thanks to senior
friends, Paul Billingsley, Mark Curtis,
and Gary Dunker.
Amy Rucas laughs amid the
powdery snow, unusual to the Texas
climate which fell on January 13.
l Seniors net S2000 for color pictures
' Seniors had a determination of their own. A deter-
mination to leave part of themselves behind
when they graduated. lt was S2000 but they pulled
together as individuals and accomplished it. "We got
our class pictures in color for the first time since the
school opened its doors three years ago," stated senior
Michelle Lee, who worked daily toward the goal.
The bad times seemed large in our eyes because
the good times passed so easily. The obstacles
seemed impossible, but we, every individual, pulled
together and we succeeded. lt took time and a lot of
energy to overlook negative remarks and statements of
a task being impossible to complete but we made it. We
did not complete all our tasks, but we did not fail. We
had determination and acheived many goals, in spirit
and actions. We opened a door and passed through,
shutting it behind us. We ourselves, came first, and we
let everyone know it.
f ' ' " W -
P F' .R
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After the last week of August
and the first week of
September, we realized the final
days of summer had faded into the
past. lt was once again that dreaded
time of year when each of us had to
transform into students. Monday
nights at the drive-in would have to
wait until summer rolled around
again. We were now faced with more
immediate activities such as
homework, cramming for a test for
8 Student Life
not cramminglj, and an 8:40-3:35
We tried every way possible to get
out of class, meeting failure face to
face many times.
We all believed in the saying
that, "lf at first you don't suc-
ceed, try try again," so we did.
When you just couldn't think of a
convincing reason to get out of
class, you could always hope for an
assembly. Morning pep rallies and
club meetings were enough at firsti
but as the year progressed, we need-
ed other ways "out", The talent
show, choir performances, and class.
meetings were among the favorites
but the annual Campus Life
assembly prevailed above all others.
weekends were what really kept us.
going. lt was often amusing to seel
how much fun you could cram intol
your two day "vacation". Whether it
be a game, party, or a "big date", we
usually had our plans made no later
than Wednesday afternoon.
To take our school year apart
piece by piece and try to put it
back without some sort of "break"
could never be complete. Weekends
or holidays or just having a class cut
by fifteen minutes were a major part
of our school year.
The Campus Life assembly was very
inspirational and made me realize
what heros are all about.
, The talent show wasn 't very enthusi-
astically inclined and could have had
The theme of the Supreme was uni-
que and I think that's why more peo-
ple participated. Also, having it at the
Granada Hometel was very beautiful
which helped make it more special.
I would have enjoyed the Choir assem-
bly more if they had selected more
con temporary music.
Student Life 9
With all the activities going on at Clark we some-
times forget the true meaning of a homecoming. 1981
graduates Susie Peele, Monica Strohmeyer, Debbie
Doten, and Terry Follis return to Clark to wish the
Cougars good luck in their game against Holmes.
10 Spirit Week
lt was not exactly "our" homecoming in
the sense of the word, but as a senior,
homecoming not only seemed to be cen-
tered around us, but it also brought me
closer to the reality of graduation. As l saw
fellow classmates out on the field for the
crowning of Homecoming King and Queen,
it made me realize that this was it! From
now on, we would be the ones coming
One thing that l thought was notable of
our class was our excellent, not to mention
devious, strategy. Of course we postponed
everything until the last possible minute,
but it's the results that count. The gaping
mouths from members of the junior class
when they saw our chain and spirit wall
was worth every bit of the hard, last min-
ute work. I have to admit there were some
doubts, for we barely pulled off our last
minute plan. But senior power prevailec
and with a whopping comeback of 626
links and a very imaginative wall, the sen
iors swept a first place from every contest.
I guess it's only fair to say that the juniors
almost won, for they lost by only 19 links
but we all know that "almost" only
counts in three things!
Students go 'punk' during Spirit Week
Me and my cowhands, Barbara Caughey and
dichaela Lassetter, are wild about Western Day. How
'bout you, cowboy?
Due to a student holiday on Monday,
Spirit Week was four short days. I didn't
hear anyone complain, however. Being the
spirited person that I am, I fof coursel
agreed on wearing my boots and Levi's on
Tuesday. Wednesday got a bit trickier, and
thanks to Mr. Watts, who kindly tied a
man's tie onto my back, I also participated
for backwards day. Thursday was unbe-
lievable! You would never have known that
people had complained about having a
punk rock day, for it had the best response
out of them all. Kinky hair of assorted col-
ors, purple Iipstick, and skin-tight leopard
outfits could be seen everywhere. Not own-
ing anything that is officially punk, I had to
make-do. But I somehow showed up with
my share of glittery eye shadow, hot pink
lipstick, and matching nail polish, kinky
hair, and black leotards with sweater. The
winners of the punk rock contest were
Angie Peterson and Katherine Braden. If
you're in band or pep squad, color day is
no problem, but as your basic high school
senior, I for one, had run out of black and
silver clothing. All was not lost, however,
for I was one of the many who got a mum.
Notice how I said 'a' mum-some of my
friends actually had anywhere from five to
ten! The winner of the door contest was
Mrs. Libby Chaskin's class.
Michelle Maykuth, Donna Overfelt, and I are just
some of the tacky people who wen! all out for punk
This year's spirit week was the best one yet! I had a
great time dressing up for the different days, but punk
rock day was my favorite.
Spirit Week I I
The look on both of their faces tells you that this
couple was just crowned Homecoming King and
Queen. Mark Curtis and LaRhesa Moon are the per-
fect example of homecoming happiness.
Did they really say my name? I can't believe l'm
actually Homecoming Queen!!!
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Halftime sparks emotions
The game was so exciting! One
couldn't help but pick up the spirit! l
couldn't wait until halftime. The band
i:ouldn't have triggered the emotions of the
crowd any better. With 'Hello Again' play-
ing in the background and the court being
introduced, l caught myself getting as nerv-
ous, if not more, than the girls out there.
After what seemed forever, l finally heard
Pam Cromey announce, ' . . . and the 1981
Homecoming King and Queen are Mark
Curtis and LaRhesa Moonl' l clapped and
cheered like everyone else, and then sud-
denly it was over. The 'fantasy world'
aspect of the whole thing disappeared and l
found myself anxiously awaiting the begin-
ning of the second half. Losing the game to
district champs Holmes, did not put a dam-
per on the atmosphere. l was very proud of
our Coogs for they put up a good fight with
a final score of 13-26.
Saturday was quieter in comparison to
the day before. l was behind the scenes at
the yearbook distribution, but by looking l
could tell there had been a good turn-out.
Seeing last years graduates was exciting
and yet sad because l was closer to the
people in the Class of '81 then any other
class. The dance was like any other Clark
dance. l regret to say the most exciting
part was buying myself a new dress and
getting my corsage . . .
As a senior this was by far my best
homecoming. l'm sure next year will be fun
to come home and be the alumni instead of
the high school student, but I know nothing
will ever compare to my Senior year!
A Dawn Phinney
The Homecoming Court reassembles at the Hyatt
Regency river walk. Members of the court include:
Scott King and Maureen Murphy, seniorsg Gary
Turner and Dawn Myers, seniorsg Mitch Finnie and
Sondra Pickard, juniors, Mark Curtis and LaRhesa
Moon, seniors, Brandon Davenport and Shauna Mayo,
freshmen: Alan Drum and Kirsten Olsson,
sophomores, Javi Trevino and Christina Luevanos,
seniors. Not pictured: Tony Montalvo and Margaret
is catalyst for
I t seems that this year we took a
chance with a different theme and a
different approach and it paid off," said
Pamela Cromey, student council president.
Netting over SBOO, the 1982 Supreme
was attended by 360 people, which was the
largest turnout of the three Supremes held
in Clark's history.
Publicity for the dance made the differ-
ence. Printed posters and fortune cookies
with new twists and old proverbs helped
build enthusiasm for the dance. "Number
one date will like to go to the Supreme Ball
February l3", "He who attends the
Supreme Ball will have a ball", and "Most
Honorable Evening-February 13"
increased interest around the bid table at
noon in the cafeteria.
P aper dragons, kites, Chinese lanterns,
and fans adorned the Granada Royale
Hometel ballroom, in accordance to the
theme, "Images of the Orient". The band,
Eurasia, played predominantly rock, which
was appreciated by most in attendance.
"lf you went there and danced, it was a
lot of fun. But those who didn't dance
seemed to have. a boring time," com'
mented junior Kelly Taylor. "I really
enjoyed it, the atmosphere was great. The
only drawback though, was that the band
only played a few slow songs. Otherwise,
they were great.
At the buffet table, Cliff Tatum and Heidi Sanders
sample the hors d'oeuvres. 5
As Tracy Rapier, Joe Herring, and Carolyn White
can attest to, the Oriental fans served as more than
Throughout the first semester, student council offia
cers listened to many bands before choosing Eurasia.
Not only did their style of music suit Clark's taste, but
their name fit in with the Oriental theme.
lun - 'A
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I was really disappointed about going
to the Supreme with my leg in a cast,
but excited nonetheless. My date, Billy
Troutz, helped me and gave a lot of sup-
port. lreally had a good time, and l hope
to go to the Supreme next year, without
'V' Lanterns and kites hang from the ceiling in keeping
with the Oriental theme
Despite the crowded dancefloor Gary Turner and
Lisa Brown enjoy themselves rocking to the sound of
Talent show adds S3300 to prom fund
From dancers to vocal duos, comedy
acts to rock groups, the 1982 Senior Top
Hat Revue had something for nearly
New stage lights were placed around the
stage and the Topcats, in their tophats,
and tails opened the show with a "Broad-
way" routine. What followed had the mak-
ings of a professional talent revue.
The judges, Rick Austin of KLLS radio
station and Dr. Evelyn Troxler, professor
of voice at the University of Texas at San
Antonio, finally decided that first place
should go to Rick Davidson, whose show
was a combination comedy and juggling
act. "I really was surprised that l won. My
act was totally an improvisation though l
knew what l was going to do. The really
great part was the screaming when l
brought out the eggs."
Second place was taken by a rock band,
Prenzence. Headed up by Shawn Sahm at
vocals, the group pelted out an original
called "Time Can't Erase". Bobby
Blessum was on bass, Jim Collins played
guitar and sang backup vocals, and Troy
Haynes played drums "lt was really freaky
when those chicks ripped my shirt," grinn-
The Clark Jazz Quartet, including Ar-
nold Cantu on the saxophone, Joe Hanna
on bass, Todd Kaiser on percussion, and
Steve Krenz on guitar, was awarded third
for their toe-tapping, hand-clapping perfor-
mance. Joe Hanna said, "Watching the au-
dience get excited and seeing the people
dance in the back of the auditorium was
Senior class treasurer, Dawn Phinney,
commented, "We were hoping it would be
a success because it is our biggest money-
maker. Fortunately it was all that and
In the words of Mr. Richard Bolt, senior
class sponser, "The money we made was
Overwhelmed by the fact that he won first place in
the 1982 Top Hat Revue, Rick Davidson accepts his
trophy from emcee Ted Gistaro as participants look
Shawn Sahm, lead vocal and guitarist of the rock
group, Prezence, plays his original composition,
"Time Can't Erase", Prezence placed second in the
16 Talent Show
Ihris Brown, cast as the blood thirsty Dracu
vrepares to attack his next victim, Lucy Sewa
played by Leslie Juenke, in the drama depart-
ment's adaptation of the novel by Bram Stoker.
I r I s-fvffp rev-'Q' if ...wt K, M
"I would describe Dracula as almost
melodramatic, but capturing its original
historical flavor and the sophistication of
Dracula himself," said Lisa Bartles.
After a month and a half of hard prac-
tice, on October 24, 29, and 31, the drama
department presented a version of Dracula
adapted from the original novel and other
versions of the story by Mr. Richard Hoag,
drama director. It came complete with all
of the eerie details, including organ music,
rolling fog, bats, and ghostly ushers. Eight-
eenth century costumes and unusual
makeup added to the effect. Mr. Hoag said,
"The whole thing was designed for an
atmospheric effect on the people."
The play involved many new per-
sonalities for the performers, as Greg Mon-
tgomery discovered. He said, "I especially
enjoyed being in Dracula because I enjoy
character roles. That's just another part of
my personality. Playing a crazy old
Englishman was fun because it's mel"
Cathy Nichols added, "The part I played
was different than any I had ever done, so
it was a learning experience." And Ted
Gistaro summed up his participation by ad-
ding, 'klonathan Harker involved a range
of emotions I had never portrayed before.
That, combined with the extravagant set
and special effects, made it one of the
year's more enjoyable shows."
Count Dracula ................ Chris Brown
Lucy Seward .,.... Leslie Juenke, Doreen Hill
Jonathan Harker ............... Ted Gistaro
Professor Van Helsing ......... George Hanna
Rebecca Maylee .......,.,... Cathy Nichols
Dr. Seward .................. Elizabeth Key
Hennessey . .Barry Lanford, Greg Montgomery
Nina Wells ..... Lisa Lovelace, Sheri Thomson
Mr. Renfield ................... Kevin Snow
Brides of Dracula ..,.,.,... Lisa Bartles, Kim
Bencivenga, Julie Christie, Kristen Crenshaw,
Rennette Hill, Jessica Jennings, Alison
Klassen, Marnie Roth, Dana Stevens, Laura
Villarreal, Luanne Williams
Dr. Seward, Jonathan Harker and Professor Van
Helsing try in vain to comfort the distraught Lucy.
Medley hits right note with critics
Most high school teenagers would pick
"Halloween ll" over Oklahoma or West
Side Story. However, the songs from
those classic plays are known and
recognized by people of all ages.
The Spring musical revue was compris-
ed of several selections from popular
plays. "An Evening of Musical Theatre"
consisted of 26 of these musical hits, that
was presented in such a way as to hold the
attention of any audience. The atmosphere
of each of the different selections actually
made the audience feel all over again the
pity for the trauma of a broken heart that
Maria CTeresa Brownl and Tony tDan
Sandra Rodriguez re-creates little orphan Annie,
as she optimistically sings "Tomorrow".
Stephensl had to deal with in West Side
Story. When asked about singing "Honey
Bun" from the musical South Pacific,
Leslie Juenke said, "lt was interesting for
me cause l've never danced with a guy
wearing a coconut before!"
The castfcompany of this revue
included: Diana Adair, Julia Barton, Jason
Bell, Teresa Brown, Pat Budlong, Tim
Burdsall, Albert Cavazos, Julie Eddy, Meri-
lee Goodwin, Doreen Hill, Scott Ingalls,
Kim Jacobs, Jessica Jennings, Leslie
Juenke, Barry Lanford, Mark Napier,
Cathy Nichols, Darryl Ohlenbusch, Dina
Rivera, Sandra Rodriguez, Dana Stephens.
Llnderstudies consisted of: Chris Helrr
Rennette Hill, Sean Johnson, Wendy Lar
Mamie Roth, Sheri Thomson and a chori
of six: Kevin Dooney, Clark Godfrey, M
helle Jockers, Kevin Snow, Dana Steve
and Carla Swayze.
John lgo, leading columnist for a loc
paper, couldn't have summed it up bett
when he said, " 'Book' shows are le
frightening for high school performers .
a revue is out there, do or die. For any tin
it was excellent, for a first time ever
Clark, it was literally fantastic."
One of the reasons that the musical got such high
acclaim was clue to the company's ability to make
the scene as life-like as possible. Merilee Goodwin and
Albert Cavazos are the drivers of the "Surrey with a
Fringe on Top" from the musical Oklahoma.
Most popular with the student body was Leslie
Juenke and Barry Lanford's version of "Honey Bun"
from the play South Pacific.
Contestants awarded UIL sweepstakes
The literary and drama LIIL contestants
excelled in their individual and group com-
zetitions. Thirty-five students advanced to
he regional competition held in Corpus
Ihristi on April 16-17. Their outstanding
:fforts were rewarded with the 30-5A
sweepstakes trophy. Three individuals,
,aurie Baker, Chris Brown, and Wendy
.ane, were state finalists.
' The eight weeks of preparation for the
LllL One-Act Play, "Liliom," proved both
X ' ' and rewarding for the Tom
Clark Players. Crew member, Cathy
Schmidt said, "The Liliom cast was primar-
ily made up of inexperienced actors, but
we all helped each other to grow and
become our characters, making Liliom a
beautiful and talent-packed show." Along
with Marshall High School, they received
top honors at the district and area competi-
tion. "Liliom" also received alternate play
at the regional competition. The One-Act
Play was selected primarily for LIIL and had
a strong possibility for state material," said
drama director, Mr. Richard Hoag. The uni-
queness of this play with a setting in the
1800's was characterized by setting
changes in black interludes with music in
the background. Mr. Hoag said, "the play
was a combination of four year drama stu-
dents, and it will be sad to see them leave."
A few of the literary competitions
included debate, spelling, newswriting, and
winners. FRONT ROW: Karen Klein, first dis-
pewriting, Matt Howard, One-Act Play, Barry
One-Act Play, Dan Stephens, One-Act Play,
Juenke, One-Act Play, Bettye Moon, speech
Cathy Schmidt, One-Act Play, Lisa Lovelace,
Play, Sara Larson, One-Act Play district All
Cast, areafregional Honorable Mention, Dana
One-Act Play. SECOND ROW: Kris
fourth district debate, David Read, second
typewriting, Mark Yanta, second district spell-
Debbie Quick, One-Act Play districtlarea Honora-
Mention, Melissa Hardin, second district headline
THIRD ROW: Yakir Siegal, fourth district
state in informative speaking was like a grand
to a very fun year in extemporaneous speaking. I
the event! One Act was beautiful. I enjoyed playing
simple, gutsy Liliom, and although we lost at
after winning state last year, I still felt it was a
ready writing, Theresa Estrada-Berg, fourth district
debate, Madelon Yanta, fourth district newswriting
and fourth district informative speaking, Wendy Lane,
fifth state spelling, Marilyn Cowan, fourth district fea-
ture writing. FOURTH ROW: Laurie Raker, first dis-
trict feature writing and third state editorial writing,
Bob Betchel, second district debate, Ted Gistaro, One-
Act Play district Honorable Mention and state All Star
Cast, George Hanna, third district ready writing, Liz
Key, One-Act Play, Preston Kent, first district number
sense. FIFTH ROW: Yutaka Wajima, third district sci-
ence, Scott Foster, second district debate, Chris
Brown, One-Act Play districtlarealregional All Star
Going to state in spelling was a great experience
because it's really a challenge to compete with
the top twelve in Texas. The best part is the ex-
citement everyone feels during the awards
Cast and first state informative speaking, Darryl Ohl-
enbusch, fourth district persuasive speaking, Corey
Chandler, One-Act Play and first district persuasive
speaking, Catherine Green, first district newswriting
and first district headline writing, Mark Greaves, One-
Act Play crew member, Richard Hoag, drama coach,
Jerry Evans, One-Act Play crew member, Yvonne
Gadeke, journalism coach. NOT PICTLIRED: Jessica
Jennings, One-Act Play, Alan Spurgeon, One-Act Play
Just getting to regional and then state UIL contest is
exciting. Actually winning at them is intoxicating, but
then it wears off
As they arrive at the registration desk, Shawn Wilson
and Chris Wilson receive the brandy snifters instead
of the traditional champagne glasses.
Ronald Anderson and Barbie Greaff sway to a song
played by Crystal Image.
As they arrive at the registration desk, Shawn Wilson
and Chris Wilson receive the brandy snifters instead Debra Blumberg and date arrive at the Hyatt through
of the traditional champagne glasses. the river entrance.
PROM . . . the most anticipated event in
a person's high school career, next to
Plans for the ultimate night started in
the fall with the choosing of class colors,
emerald green and ivoryg flower, white
rose, and song, Escape by Journey.
As the night approached, talk around
the school focused on the prom. "Who are
you going with?", "Where are you eat-
ing?", and "Who's having parties?" were
questions heard throughout school daily.
Weeks went by, and anxiety grew. Girls
bought dresses, and guys ordered tuxes.
20 Senior Prom
Florists were bombarded with orders, and
hair appointments were made.
May 8 arrived, and final preparations for
the big event began. Pre-prom parties and
dinner were crowded into a small time
period. For many, the trip downtown to the
Hyatt was a frustrating adventure which
for some ended with a futile attempt to
park near the hotel.
The sounds of Crystal lmage blasted
from the ballroom and helped curb the
nerves of those waiting in the long line to
have pictures made.
lt was truly a night of dancing as
couples were content to dance on the
carpet once the dance floor became too
crowded. At the tables conversation was
difficult because of the volume of the
music, but no one seemed to mind and
midnight came all too soon.
After the last dance, couples joined
friends for post prom parties that lasted
until the early morning hours.
The evening was over and the long mon-
ths of planning paid off. Shawn WiIson's
observations summed up the event, "What
a night-l'll never forget itll"
Wasting their time in football, Seniors Doug
Kasper, Ronnie Anderson, and Scott Zock should
have gone directly into Cougarettes.
Seniors Karen Vaught and Ricky Kanz wait in line
to have their pictures taken.
Giving a toast to the class of 82, seniors Diane Holl-
ingsworth and Elaine Roberts enjoy a post prom
A true prep at heart, senior Mike Crawford shows
Christy Miller that comfort is still above class.
K Senior Prom 21
Six Flags is
Trying to prove the seniors didn't
lack interest in a senior trip, the senior
class officers had to think of a good
place and start informing everyone
Six Flags Over Texas was chosen,
because of an event known as Senior
Night. Seniors Night was a night chosen
in May closed to everyone except
On Friday, May 14, after fourth
period the seniors and their chaperones
headed for Six Flags. The Shock Wave,
Judge Roy Scream, and the Texas
Chute Out seemed to be the more
popular rides, judging by the lines.
As one senior stated, "I had a really
great timeg even though it was tiring. l'll
never forget the memories I have of the
'82 senior trip."
Seniors Blake Groves and Stacy Fergueson wait to
load the bus as chaperones Mrs, Yvonne Gadeke and
Mrs. Lou Williams check for "contraband",
22 Senior Trip
While riding the Spindle Top seniors Kelly Dunn A new means of identification? Senior Kathy
and Paula Donnelly show it doesn't take much to get Wagner helps Teresa Lashbrook put on her glow in
their feet off the ground. the dark ID necklace.
Top ten expands to include one more
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I 'm very happy to be graduating as
valedictorian-I feel like I 've worked hard
over the past four years and now it's pay-
ing off Of course grades are important-
they're what got me to this point, but they
don 't mean everything. What is really
important is the education you receive.
Clark is a fine school and we have all had
the best possible education available.
First, let us all put to rest this notion of
the existence of an air of mystique sur-
rounding the top ten graduates. Instead
what every student must sincerely believe
is that a good education is easily attainable
to anyone who demonstrates even a mod-
est amount of determination and self-disci-
-C ung Chu Cha
I found being in the top ten has been a
big help when applying to colleges. It's a
shame though that people feel the need to
rank high school students.
I feel very honored to be a three year
graduate in the top ten. It's a great class. I
couldn 't have done it without the help of all
my teachers. Thank you for giving me the
Three year graduate
The feeling of being honored for four
years of hard work is really very gratifying
but the real thrill is getting to be one of the
first to walk across the stage at graduation.
Ranked eleventh but in the top ten. You
figure it out, After the real let down of
being 11 th it sure was a great feeling to
Hnd that I was being included in those who
graduate Hrst. The hard work was worth it!
Being in the top I0 is not only an honor
for me but also an honor I share with my
family, friends, and dedicated teachers.
Being in the top 10 is an honor that I
shall not soon forget. I will remember for
the rest of my life the feeling of achieve-
ment I had while walking across the stage
You are recognized not only by peers but
by family and friends. I have a inner pride
because I have accomplished what I have
been working for,
It's a nice honor to be in the top ten but
there aren't really any beneHts to be
gained, except getting your diploma first at
Top Ten B
Rick Davidson and Mike Blessum enjoy the barbe- Diane James and Lowell McElfresh locate their
que catered by Grady's after rehearsal. seats at graduation rehearsal.
Q34 wg' W
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Melissa Caro checks her cap and gown package to
make sure that everything is intact.
Students line up to receive their seven tickets for
graduation while many sign up for even more tickets.
Tan ible evidence excites graduates
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The anxious anticipation of the first four
year graduates started to grow when caps
and gowns were delivered May 21. The last
day of school proved to be emotional as for
the first time, seniors had something tangi-
ble that made graduation seem like a soon
to be reality. With the happiness, there was
also the sadness of leaving friends behind
and the uncertainty of what lay ahead. The
seniors were, however, ready to reap the
reward of twelve years of hard work and
The morning of May 25 came too soon
with rehearsal at 9:15 a.m. Students
gathered around the front windows of Paul
Taylor Field House to find their seating
positions inside. Gradually, the students
made their ways down to their seats and
the tedious tasks began-filling out the
card for the photographer, closing ranks
excluding anyone who was not there, and
walking across the stage. First "heads"
and "keys" were determined and then as
each student approached the podium, Mr.
Richard Hoag got the proper pronunciation
of the name, a task which proved difficult
at times. "Counselors and teachers sug-
gested I pronounce it one way, their friends
and classmates yet another, and the
students themselves wanted something en-
tirely different," said Mr. Hoag.
As the practice session continued,
seniors got up and moved about visiting
with friends. "lt was almost as if we
devoured silly, nervous conversation in an
attempt to deny the imminent solemnity of
the coming evening," said Kelli Johnson.
Finally everyone was directed back to his
seat to practice the exit followed by the en-
trance and the evening's program.
After several hours of practice, Seniors
rushed behind Northside Stadium to get in
line for some Grady's barbeque andralso to
pick up the literary magazines. Students
gathered in groups and listened to car
stereos while they ate. "lt was a good way
to relax after rehearsal. Everyone just kick-
ed back and did his own thing," said
Finally the music died down, and clean
up began as students went their separate
way to prepare for the night's activity.
Michael Register looks for his name on the chairs
in his row.
Vickie Mencio looks around after filling out the card
for the photographer that evening.
James Weaver gives Mr. Hoag the correct pronun-
ciation of his name.
Worries mount as processional begins
The occasion that the seniors had all
been waiting for finally arrived as seniors
started to gather behind Paul Taylor at 7
p.m. to make last minute preparations.
Those black robes were awfully hot as the
seniors scurried about to find hostesses
with bobby pins to secure their caps and
straighten a collar or NHS stole. Things to
come ran through seniors' minds. Of
course they thought the worse was in-
evitable-maybe their caps would fall off,
or maybe they would trip in their high heel-
ed shoes or even in their flat shoes, or
maybe they would shake hands with the
wrong hand, or maybe They wanted
everything to be perfect. Seniors lined up
as roll was taken. Then the commence-
ment exercises began at 7:30 p.m. as the
seniors were walking through the boiler
room and hallways and on to the open
gymnasium floor, one armlength apart,
with the sounds of Pomp and Cir-
cumstance enveloping the soon to be
The top eleven graduates were not only the first to
graduate but also the first to get a glimpse at the
actual diploma, which was not a blank piece of paper.
Bruce McBroom and Paul Billingsly size up the situ-
ation as they converse prior to graduation.
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First four year graduates go in style
As seniors made their ways to their
seats, eyes wandered up into the bleachers
to find mom and dad or other friends and
relatives. The ceremony went well once it
finally began. The graduation address,
given by retiring Superintendent of
Schools, Edmond D. Cody, was his first in
his 17 years at Northside. Then the seniors
were presented and received, and students
walked across the stage, this time for real!
An emotional break in the commence-
ment exercises came as Mike Blessum
crossed the stage and received a standing
ovation from the entire audience. "I was
happy with the way things went because I
knew how hard it was for Mike to come
back from his injury and how he worried
that no one would accept him," said Lisa
The exercises seemed like they would
never end for those in the front wishing
everyone already had their diplomas, and
for those in the back waiting until finally
they had their turn. "Being at the end of
the alphabet made graduation last forever,
but being the first out made it worth the
wait," said Pat Zinn.
With the turning of the tassels, seniors
were officially graduates, and hats flew
after the Alma Mater in spite of prior warn-
ings from Principal Jerry Daniel.
Graduation was definitely a night to
remember. The first four year graduating
class had many more memories to take
with them as they had helped to establish
Clark from the start. With their exit they
left the framework for other classes to fol-
Class President, Madelon Yanta joins her classe
mates for one last time in singing the Alma Mater,
Tom Clark High.
The first four year graduating class of Tom C. Clark,
together for one last time, listen to the valedictory
address given by fellow classmate Lance Mandell.
B eing involved in clubs allowed
us to spend time doing things
we really enjoyed, without having
to worry about such pressures as
tests, assignments, or grades.
During club schedule, held the
second and fourth Tuesdays of
each month, we became involved in
such events as intramurals, bake
sales, and conventions.
However, not all students were as
interested in fund raisers as others.
The three service clubs allowed
these students to be involved with
helping others while finishing a job
with a sense of accomplishment.
They participated in such events as
visiting a children's shelter, sending
volunteers to help with the Elf
Louise Christmas project, and also
stuffing envelopes for the American
For those interested in recrea-
tional or leisure activities, the
soccer, bowling, and table tennis
clubs offered enjoyment in exercise
with the main objective being to
just have a good time.
Students who simply could not
get their fill of school, as well as
those who had their fill but enjoyed
academics, often became members
of one of the academic clubs on
campus. Among these were the
four language clubs, AFS, and vari-
ous science clubs. Mu Alpha Theta
was also listed in this category,
however, membership wasn't up to
individual students. Members had
to be either sophomore, junior 0
senior, and secondly, they had t
have maintained at least an 85 avei
age in all math courses.
HERO, DECA, and HOSA wer
just a few to represent the nume
ous vocational clubs on campu
Drama and Imagination Llnlimite
were two of several creative clu
that promoted enthusiastic origina
E ach of us were a part of thi
well-rounded whole, evenlj
balancing each other. The distio
types of members, as well as all th
organizations, were different, yet
important and essential to each stu
Many club members
joined with Student Council
to work with the Elf Louise
I think that having clubs meet dur-
ing the day is a good idea because it
lets us be together and it makes it
easy for more people to participate in
Club schedule provides a good
opportunity to participate in a school
function and help out our community.
I thought the way the clubs were
run this year was good. l believe a
school club should take school time.
The organization of the clubs and the
way they were run seemed to be suc-
I feel that the clubs help students
prepare for the future. The business
clubs give an idea of what the working
world is really like. There are also
clubs that get imagainations going,
like Drama. Clubs make a school by
getting students involved.
Student Council officers are Lou Williams, spon-
sor, Mike Mascheck, historian, Corey Chandler,
parliamentariang Leonard Saenz, vice president, Vicki
Cook, secretary, Ellen Warrick, treasurer, Pam
Cromey, president, Lauri Jehl, corresponding
secretary, LaRhesa Moon, chaplain, Susan Williams,
Displaying the hall directions are ltta Held, Gay
Pendergraff, Shannon Coln, Kirsten Olsson, Aundrea
we W0 1,
Showing off the display cabinet are Brenda Mueller,
Kelley Clay, Lauri Jehl, Bo Murgo, Jamie Croft, Kevin
Dooney, Scott Foster.
Martinez, Frank Menchaca, Denise Zimmerman, Lisa
Brown, Leonard Saenz.
Setting up the popcorn machine are Lisa Felix,
Mike Ferandez, Marsha Weil, Tracy Birnbaum, Melin-
da Fritz, Corey Chandler, Scott Zook, Bobby
Renmers, Tim Jordan, Javi Trevino, A. J. Knaggs.
5 ' A ygri Q
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Showing the Great American Smokeout posters are Leah Williams, Alyssa Klein, Allison Cromey, Alan
Russell Fischer, Scott Klenke, Gail Barabe, Tracey Drum.
Jones, Vicki Cook, Dina Carpenter, Teresa Brown,
chance for i
Nl think Student Council is great!" said
Gay Pendergraff. "lt gives students a
chance to air their views and to speak
This was the main goal of Student Coun-
cil-to get the students more involved. "lt
makes you feel like you're more a part of
the school," said Chris Keefe. X
Projects to help with school administraf
tion were taken on by the group, such as
pre-registration, third period an-
nouncements and freshman officer elec-
tions. These adminstrative duties helped
take the load off of the people in the office.
Many projects were organized and sponr
sored by the Student Council to get the stu-
dent body involved in the school. They
sponsored dances, two spirit weeks fone in
October, the other in April during Fiesta
Weeki, club intramurals, the Supreme Ball,
sold popcorn and exchanged football spiril
gifts. In addition, they participated in many
service projects for the community. Thes
included the American Cancer Society'
Great American Smokeout, the Elf Louis
project, the Alcohol Awareness survey, th
Christian Children's Fund, the March o
Dimes Walk America, and the Easter Seal
Blue Bell ice cream sales, "This was th
first time l've seen a student body s
involved in the school activities," said Din
Carpenter. "lt was organized very well.'
Teresa Brown added, "They organized a lot
of things to keep the students workin
B esides all these projects, they also ha
things to do for the Student Council
organization itself. They attended many
workshops including the TASC worksho
at San Angelo State University, the district
workshop at Marshall High School, the ad
vanced leadership workshop at Del Rio,
the district workshop at La Pryor, the
Trinity leadership workshop and their own
Clark leadership workshop. They also at-
tended the Student Council district ban-
quet, the district meeting in Bandera, the
district convention in Bandera and the
state convention in Austin. Plus, they
hosted the first district Student Council
meeting and ran the district picnic. One
reason for this large involvement was due
to the fact that Clark represented the
district as honorary vice president.
S Lou Wllllams gives last minute instructions students In filling out the Homecoming court
5-gpggws mf: we:
Pam Cromey dishes out Strawberry Cheesecake
flavored Blue Bell ice cream to raise money for Easter
Mitch Finnie and Lane Bishop wait for their turn to
talk to the fifth graders at the Locke Hill Elementary
School campaign against smoking,
"' 'AWithout Student Council I think that
W -'ann V 1-g.' A FE
X I I, school would be less unrfred and active It
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"Student Council is a good way to meet
new people and to make your school a
more organized place. "
students to get involved in school affairs,
and it gives a better understanding of stu-
dent life. It 's really great." ' 5 ' R'
,g .i ,rl . .Ah
Senior r 2' L
Student Council ' ,. V 71
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"Student Council is an opportunity for ' ' '
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Guy Gadeke, Craig Hejtmancik and Leonard Saenz
represent the "hard working and dedicated Student
Council" at the state convention held in Austin,
Student Council officers and sponsor Mrs. Lou
Williams set up the Supreme bid table during fourth
W Q 'pp
8 I? P' .
Vicki Cook instructs Guy Gadeke on how to hang
the streamers for the Supreme Ball at the Granada
B esides the four top officers, six
members of Student Council, Guy
iadeke, Craig Hejtmacik, Roxanne Keller,
hannon Coln, Alison Cromey and Susan
lilliams, attended the state convention.
oxanne said, "Student Council is based
n a point system. The more you do, the
more points you receive. The six members
'ho had the most points were asked to at-
end the state convention."
Amid all of the bustle and work, one per-
on showed through as the leader. "l think
lot of the credit for this year's Student
ouncil's success goes to the president,"
X id Adrianne Greaves. "She really worked
rd." Pam Cromey, Student Council presi-
nt, along with the other officers, put
any extra hours of hard work and dedica-
n into promoting the ideas of the student
dy and urging students to get more
volved. Vicki Cook, this year's secretary
d next year's president, said, "Our par-
ipation was really good this year. I'm
forward to just as good a year next
students enjoyed the popcorn that Student
members like Jim Burchett, Dawn
ski and Stephanie Bixby sold during lunch.
Setting up for the apple pie walk during Fiesta week
are Holly Beavers, Brigetta Llmschied, Mike
Helping serve the ice cream are Mitch Finnie, Scott
Lesley, Stacy Ferguson, Marcie West, Parker
Hineman, Tina Santos, Craig Hejtmancik, Lisa Scott,
Putting up the marquee are LaRhesa Moon,
Stephanie Bixby, Bob Knaggs, Dan Piechowiak, Kim
Nunley, Steve Jones, Ken Fisher, Kim Quiroga, Kira
Meissner, Guy Gadeke.
Mascheck, Kay Lynn Greer, Chad Gunter.
Ellen Warrick, Dawn Jaroszewski, Tracy Jehl, Tara
Engberg, Adrianne Greaves.
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Showing the Supreme decorations are Kathy
Wagner, Pam Cromey, Stephen Portnoy, Marla
Pilloff, Cindy Farrar, Jim Burchett.
Making the announcements during third period are
Chris Keefe, Susan Williams, Kristy Green, Cindy
G, L, fx-
Prichard, Sally Spaeth. 35
AFS. FRONT ROW: Ellen Warrick, vice president,
Pam Cromey, secretary, Darry Ohlenbusch, historian,
Jenny Baron, exchange student, Julia Barton,
president, Marlene Kotzur, public relations, Pat Zinn,
treasurer. SECOND ROW: Benton Barton, Jennifer
Bentley, Stacy Ferguson, Sonja Miller, Heather
Prentice, Kelly Johnson, Madelon Yanta, Felise
Michaelson, Wendy Lane. THIRD ROW: Pat Bibb,
Leo. FRONT ROW: 'Katherine Braden, board
member, Sondra Pickard, board member, Marilyn
Cowan, secretary, Kathy Wagner, president, Shawn
Markey, vice president. SECOND ROW: Monica
Hildebrand, treasurer, Sandy Mezzetti, Eva Rivera.
LAST ROW: Mark Brister, Tom Bailey, Ken Newell,
Jill Tucker, Judy Baum, Terry Buchanan, sponsor,
i ' V f l
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C-Club. FRONT ROW: Irene Mora, chaplain, Dawn
Phinney, treasurer, Sherry Christopher, president,
Melissa Caro, vice president, Shelly Stewart,
secretary, Shawn Wilson, sergeant-at-arms, Kelley
Clay, sergeant-at-arms. SECOND ROW: Dee
Hammer, sponsor, Libby Chaskin, sponsor, Leslie
Cleveland, Susan Stone, Becky Kendrick, Kim
Nunley, Trecie Shinn, Kelly Gipson, Carla Chernesky,
Brenda Montalbo, Laurie Shoff, Tricia Hernden, Shari
Thompson, Lisa Brown, Maureen Murphy, Rhonda
Loftin, Sue DeNisio, Martha Cadena, Becky Arreaga,
Helen Miller, Jeanine Paulk, Molly Bush, Connie
Woodworth, Marissa Gonzales. THIRD ROW: Dee
Dee Davenport, ltta Held, Stacy Psencik, Jackie
Morrison, Amy Andrews, Laura Moreno, Karen
Steve Scarpino, Andy McKenzie, Linda Kuhns, Laura
Villareal, Monica Hildebrand, David Scarpino, Jackie
Miller, Betty Payne, Jolane Nickell, Mary Ryckman,
Annie Hennig, sponsor. LAST ROW: Jason Donovan,
Scott Klenke, Karl Koch, Mike Brakey, Lisa Tuschak,
Kevin Dooney, Claudia Buesch, Anne Carroll, Angie
Peterson, Lisa Laursen, Alison Trueblood, Yutaka
Wajima, Garry Turner, sponsor.
Octagon. FRONT ROW: Larry Anthis, president,
Cammie Morrison, treasurer, Merritt Strunk, vice
president. SECOND ROW: Rebecca Nicks, sponsor,
Wendy Butler, Barbara Moczygemba, Leslie Tierney,
Joan Duncan, sponsor. LAST ROW: Roxanne Keller,
Gerri Wartel, Alan Drum, J. D. Story.
McDonald, Susan Allen, Kim Taylor, Rochelle
Wendland, Elaine Roberts, Diane Hollingsworth, Holi
Swayze, Becky Buckhorn, Joyce Henry, Melissa
Carabaza, Markay Ward, Barbara Maley, Barbie
Molinar, Dani Gallegos, Monica Castaneda, Dawn
Howard, Kim Kilgore, Tracy Rapier, Juna Martin.
LAST ROW: Basma Attisha, Cindy Farrar, Lorie
Braun, Lisa Carver, Lynne Cody, Gisela Triana, Sara
Eichor, Angie Christenson, Patsy Collazo, Laura
Villarreal, JoAnne Behnke, Liz Trevio, Karen
Kendrick, Teresa Lashbrook, Pam Farnell, Karen
Pyka, Coleen Mullen, Joan Naughton, Angie Peterson,
Vvonne Wilburn, Paula Salvitti, Nancy Pearce, Lee
Edwards, Helene Seeman.
off of doing
good deeds l
T o some, the American Field Servic
club QAFSJ was the next best thing tl
summer vacation. For 50C the club pr:
vided that prized package of Gummi Bearl
Most students didn't know that all of thi
money was put towards either the sponso
ing of foreign exchange students or th
hosting of students for the week of Fiesta
Public Relations Correspondent, Marlenl
Kotzur summarizes, "lt's nice to meet th
students from different countries and lear
about their culture. lt's amazing to find ot
that people are basically the same every
where in the world,"
T he Leo club is synonymous with seri
ice and the activities they did wer
aimed at helping people or the communit,
and school. Activities included a visit t'
the Four Seasons Nursing Home. "Sin
the Leo club is strictly a community ser,
ice club, our membership and interest h
dwindled dramatically during the past co
ple of years and l'm afraid this valuab
club may not be around in the future.
really is a shame," said Kathy Wagne
I n its first year, this Optimist spor
sored club worked for Elf Louise an
Christmas time, and worked with th
American Cancer society by helping therr
stuff envelopes. Through a bake sale, thej
helped raise funds for Easter Seals. "Thi
is the first year for the club on the Clari
campus. Membership has grown and thf
majority of the members work with the se
vice projects," said Ms. Rebecca Nic
C -Club, like all other service club
helped to better the community by c
lecting books for juvenile detention, spo
soring a family at Thanksgiving, and vis'
ing a children's shelter at Christmas. T
girls had pot luck dinners, tennis tourn
ments, and a secret sister corresponden
that brought the juniors and seniors close'
The banquet at the end of the ye
revealed not only the identies of the secr
sister, but also next year's officers. Juni
member Lynne Cody said, "C-Club is
good opportunity to get together wit
friends and at the same time gives you
chance to help others out."
Leo club board member, Katherine Braden, brings a
little bit of happiness to the Children's Shelter, as
they throw a Valentine's party for them.
AFS members Wendy Lane and,Ellen Warrick help
out Elf Louise, as they pick out gifts to brighten some
"I have really enjoyed being in C-Club this
year, not only has it been a lot of fun, but
also it has been very rewarding helping
people in the community. "
zanbpug Qual lol0lld
Jeff Bennett and Gal Schweiki show that raquet
ball players certainly are laid back and easy going".
Members of the Bowling Club enjoyed bowling with
friends and havmg fun as well as competing in local
"Most kids went home after school and did
homework or whatever. We got to go to
World of Sports and have fun and talk to
people, and just ha ve a bunch of laughs! "
Alan Klenke, team captain prepares to try for a
goal at the soccer game against the Randolph
, 1 ws
A. f ,S
1 he Soccer Club will become the Clark
soccer team next year, therefore, the
tcer Club this year had to work hard to
aw that Clark could have a winning soc-
team next year. Matt Reiter said, "We
yed well this year because we all knew
:h other, and when you know the other
yers you can anticipate what they will
and you work the ball better." Besides
:ting in hard work, the team members
have a lot of fun togther. They like to
around, as shown by Ben Hicks who
, "When the pressure gets to be too
ch for the team, they put Mickey
inones and l in. We're their secret
he members of the Bowling Club had
several reasons for being members of
a organization. The most obvious reason
is to enjoy the sport of bowling. Brett
eb said, "lt gives you something to do
r school and it's a fun sport to play."
club members attended a city tourna-
t in which Renee Smith and lke Pauli
ced. They also attended the state tour-
hent and the Coca-Cola State High
Hool Championship. Some other
sons students chose this club were to
ialize with friends at World of Sports on
esday and Thursday afternoons, and,
one member, even to apply for a bowl-
scholarship for college.
'amela Craven, Runners Club sponsor,
lsaid, "Our club is appealing to the
sically fit student who enjoys not only
ing, but all kinds of sports." The club
many runs in the community including
Roadrunners Club run and the run
nsored by the Pepsi-Cola company.
ina Overfelt said, "Although there are
nnly track people in our club this year,
hope that next year it appeals to those
in track as well."
he students in the Raquetball Club en-
joyed taking some time to unwind
ther on Wednesday nights. Jeff Ben-
, Gal Schweiki, Shawn Wallis, Ray
ierrez, Ron Bonham, Raul Moreno,
ncer Bradshaw, Todd Jehl and John
xander placed in their competitions.
co Gamboa said, "The people in the
uetball Club are very modern-day peo-
because raquetball is a modern-day
rt. We're all very laid back and
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Soccer Club. FRONT ROW: George Novoa: Mickey
Quinones: Steve Hinitt: Alan Klenke, captain: Mr.
Felix Martinez, sponsor: Victor Lucero. SECOND
ROW: Larry Hicks: Chris Park: Donnie Denton: Ben
Bowling Club. FRONT ROW: Ivan Lopez, president.
SECOND ROW: Rhonda Lafreniere, secretary: lke
Pauli, vice president. THIRD ROW: Edward Holub,
Nelda Lopez, Marc Picacio, Martin Briers, Marshall
Welch. LAST ROW: Brett Loeb, Eddie Svoboda,
Robbie Kessler, Chris Lowman.
Barton: Matt Reiter, captain: Mark Stehouwer. LAST
ROW: Joel Park, Nate Downing, Doug Duross, Larry
Jackson, Shawn Wallis.
Runners Club. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jeff Hayes: John
Lull, sergeant-at-arms: Rachelle Barabe, president:
Hal Diggs, vice president: Shannon Kelly, secretary:
Donna Overfelt: Ms. Pamela Craven, sponsor.
Raquetball Club. FRONT ROW: Todd Jehl: Tessie
Schultz, secretary: Albert Salas, president: Javi
Garcia: Gal Schweiki. SECOND ROW: Lisa Gill, Lisa
Makris, Kevin Dunlop, Pete Zoppoth. LAST ROW:
Mr. John Luther, sponsor: Shawn Wallis: Ron
Bonham: Joe Hester: Vance Walton: Blair Rogueness:
Spencer Bradshaw: David Justice: Jim Gallego:
Rollerskating. Left to right: Parker Hineman,
Javier Medellin, Patricia Mayorga, Sigal Bondarevsky,
Frisbee. FRONT ROW: Mario Menchaca, vice
president: Karen Stein, secretaryg Albert Cavazos,
president: Juna Martin, treasurer. SECOND ROW:
Becky Whiting, Nancy Saldana, Danny Rushton,
Everett Garcia. LAST ROW: Matt Reiter, Mike
Carcher, Wayne Couch, Keith Lomax, Berto
Scott Sloter, vice president, Nancy Frederickson,
Susie Blazi, sponsorg Ms. Laurie Keller, sponsor.
Chess. FRONT ROW: Orlando Calderon, Mark
Lyons. SECOND ROW: Tara Whitehead, Mr. Gary
Baker, sponsor. LAST ROW: Wes Ward, John
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Camera Club. FRONT ROW: Ms. Carole Wood,
sponsorg Chris Lozano, president, Kim Hill, Scott
Sagor. SECOND ROW: Mr, Gerald Mason, sponsor,
Lori Embrey, Beverly Salazar, Melissa Maguire,
Debbie Ellen, Lisa Ybarra, Belia Almecia. LAST
ROW: Keith Gutschke, Benny Sales, Patrick
Camargo, Robert Michels, Yvonne Escobedo, John
Stafford, David Alexander.
T he Rollerskating club was on camp
simply to allow students with an in
est in rollerskating to get together w
friends and have a great time . . .
wheels. The club consisted of mos
underclassmen. Sponsor Ms. Laurie Ke
adds, "This year we had more responsi
leaders and therefore got a gc
response." At the end of the year, l
members got together for a club picnic. '
Although you won't see the Frisbee cl
having a bake sale or going to'
children's shelter, they did provide ,
escape during club schedule to enjoy '
all-american frisbee game. Members F1
Grover, Matt Reiter, and Todd Mai
unanimously agree that, "lt's a good soc
sport to play, but most important, it gl
you in shape for some coastal action."
T he purpose of the chess club was ol
ously to play chess . . . competitive
The word "compete" however, was w
brought the club attendance down. '
organization that used to sponsor toul
ments, no longer provided the tornam
they were interested in. When there wa
competition, there was no motivation
practice, Club sponsor, Mr. Gary Bal
reflects, "l'm disappointed in the way
club interest has slackedf'
A hobby in photography was alway5
good one, for camera buffs never 1
out of things to photograph. The Cami
club was for students who liked to co
pare their pictures with others. Presid
Chris Lozano, who was himself a f
place winner in a district contest, said tl
one of the purposes of the club was t
. . . give someone a chance to get reco,
tion for a hobby."
Members of the Camera club critique a photo as
president Chris Lozano points out both good and bad
Tom Clayton shows off with some pretty fancy
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"Playing frisbee is an exciting and popular
sport. The club gives everyone a chance to
practice for things like the coast and con-
test and above all everyone has fun doing
Rodeo Club members patiently await the beginning
of the Helotes parade.
Connie Chan and Marcus Mallette look at the
calculations for their scientific problem.
"I really enjoy being involved in Rodeo J
Club. It gives people with the same in-
terests the chance to participate in ac- I 'R' 5 r
tivities together. The most exciting event f N ' ' .
was the parade which started off the V
rodeo. It went real well. " ' I 5 "f f , ff 'lx
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Rodeo iirt. .
Playing Dungeons and Dragons, Scott McLeo
rolls the dice to see how much damage his monster
have done to Walter Welch's, Sidney Swetman's an
Jerry Smith's characters.
rodeos, D 8 D
l"' tudents with vivid imaginations have
N grouped together to play Dungeons
id Dragons and other games for enjoy-
lent. Dungeons and Dragons, sometimes
ascribed as "a complicated chess game"
played a lot in colleges and worldwide.
rrell Zimmerman, president said,
ungeons and Dragons is a game you can
1 far in as in your imagination." Other
opular games were Traveler, a game of
ie future, Gamma World, also a game of
e future but the earth is radio active, and
op Secret, an espionage game. Even
ough these games range from the past to
e future, they were all of a similar type.
Role playing games are the only games
at incorporate the fantasy type at-
osphere where you could really become
e character you play," said Kevin Snow,
T uture Problems Solvers was a club
designed to give students experience
working out every day problems. They
tained problems from teachers such as
dies and skipping out of class and work-
to come up with as many solutions as
ssible. "lt's neat because you learn to
lp people solve their problems," said
thy Motley, co-chairman. The ex-
rience gained helped members in every
y life. According to Kelly Strate, "l've
ined more confidence in solving my own
blems." Club members contributed
ir time wrapping presents for the Elf
uise project during the Christmas
odeo Club members kicked up their
heels for the annual stock show and
eo parade. According to the president,
cy Hightower, "The San Antonio
rade was exciting to be in because it
wed we were proud of our school and
t we wanted to take an active part in
r community." The club also took part
the Helotes parade for the first time.
ey were the only group representing our
ool. The Rodeo Club had many gather-
s throughout the year. "We got
ether for the barbeques to have a good
e and to discuss upcoming events,"
d Greg Mongomery, program director.
mbers also purchased jackets and t-
rts to show their club support.
Dungeons and Dragons. FRONT ROW: Kevin
Snow, secretary, Darrell Zimmerman, president, Larry
Trombley, sergeant-at-arms, David Miller, vice
president, Sidney Swetman, treasurer. SECOND
ROW: Rocky Reid, Robert Smith, Bruce McBroom,
Walter Simpson, Tom Holmes, Chris Meyer. THIRD
ROW: Tom Bailey, Jerry Smith, Bill Gallaher, Henry
Fuchs, Mike Sweeney. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Al
Future Problem Solvers. FRONT ROW:Marie
Quinones, co-chairman, Cathy Motley, co-chairman,
Ms. Judith Hooper, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Marcus
Mallette, Connie Chan, Steve Portney, Brad Eastman.
Rodeo Club. FRONT ROW: Greg Montgomery,
program director, Stacy McGhee, secretary, Scott
Cardwell, sergeant-at-arms, Tracy Hightower,
president, Carol Jackson, treasurer, Steve Willhoite,
vice president. SECOND ROW: Julie Liaci, Lisa
Coffman, Debbie Elliott, Linda Wolff, Kris Jackson,
Trish Turner, Kathy Cervantes, Janea Janca, Mr.
Gary Abernathy, sponsor. THIRD ROW: Tom Burch,
Casey Mucho, Vicki Eastman, Kathy Koepp, Kel
Morris, Lori Colsten, Dean Gallaway, Audra Rose,
Clay Sachs. FOURTH ROW: Doug Moody, Lisa Gill,
Don Willhoit, George Alberty, Andre Montwell, Jay
Ruiz, Jim Riley, Linda McCoy, Mike Clifton.
VICA Electronics. FRONT ROW: Steve Sykes:
Aaron Salinas: Mario Rios, secretary. SECOND
ROW: Charlie Villarreal: Craig Crawley: Robert Hogg:
Richard Wachter: Mr. R. C. Sudolcan, sponsor. LAST
ROW: David Woller, president: George Chlebowski,
sergeant-at-arms: Bill Whitehead, treasurer: Gary
Turner, vice-president: Joe Herring.
VICA Auto Mechanics. FRONT ROW: Joe Riley,
sergeanteat-arms: Gary Hammer, vice president: Bill
Schroeder, president: Carlos Barrera, reporter: Jeff
Nordsiek. SECOND ROW: Mr. Rex Owen, sponsor:
Rino Simpson: Jim Elliott: Eddie Kramer: Jerry
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VICA Metal Trades. FRONT ROW: Karl LeJune,
Eddie Gillette, Clint Flores, Kell Morris. SECOND
ROW: Chris Huey: Danny Saenz: Andy Squires: Mr.
Larry Waltisperger, sponsor: James Flores. LAST
ROW: Rex Reding, Jim Riley, Dean Callaway, John
Burns, Ray Thomas.
Harris: Bruce Rickerson: Scot Lilly: Randy Nelson:
Kenny Siar: John Harris: Rene Esquivel. LAST
ROW: David Bahr, Troy Tackette, Walter Bell, Eddie
Svoboda, Cliff Tatum, Beau Szalwinski.
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VOCT. FRONT ROW: Lina Garcia, treasurer: Millie
Velarde, secretary: Lori Haines, vice president:
Caroline Alvarez, president: Dennis Bush,
parliamentarian. SECOND ROW: Steve Vennerbeck:
George Vernon: Shawn Sahm: Cindy Tomerlin:
Gerald Delgado: Tim Lopez: Mr. Myron Short,
sponsor. LAST ROW: Tracy Miller, Jack Morris,
Mike Munos, Jesse Flores.
VICA-ICT. FRONT ROW: Velma Munoz: Russell
Fischer, sergeant-atarms: Bernard Anderson, vice
president: John Franklin, reporter: Roger Brigance,
treasurer: Donald Anderson, secretary: Sean Gordon,
president: Mr. Mike Stark, sponsor. SECOND ROW:
Robert Corte, James De La O, Mike Swiercinsky, Jeff
Bielefeld, Ted Armstrong, Marc Scholtz, Larry
Daniels, John Maldonado, Terry Tree. LAST ROW:
David Pittman, Steve Reinemund, Ron Oling, Walter
Wiles, Doug Dupler, Randy Lafreniere, Steve
Wegmann, Doug McDonald.
V ICA Electronics helped students
learn how to think in a logical, step-b
step method. They were taught the syste
for analyzing defective circuits. "lt was ft
to learn how to use hand tools to test ar
repair radios and television sets," said Ga:
V ICA Auto Mechanics gave students
the auto mechanics class a chance
enter the area contest where three st
dents, Billy Schroeder, Joe Riley and Edd
Kramer, placed. After that, Eddie Kram
went on to place first at state contes
Being in the club was a device to aid st
dents in learning to work on cars for a lat
career, as well as to give them a chance
work on their own cars. David Bahr sai
"I'm hoping to get a job with a car cor
pany and have them pay my way throu
trade school. Being in the club has help
me get the experience I need."
R ichard Garcia, Chris Huey and Joi
Ruis each placed first in the VICA cc
test for metal trades. VICA Metal Tradl
gave students the experience they needf-
to enter the fields of welding and mach
ery after high school. "I like the clt
because I really enjoy working wi'
things," said Rex Reding.
HVOCT is the club for CVAE students.
said Mr. Myron Short, sponsor. "Tl:
students learn responsibility to thc?
employers, their community ani
themselves." To say thank you to the:-
employers, the club members had their al
nual employer-employee banquet. To he
in the community, they held a canned fo X
drive. And to do something for themselve
they had an end of the year pizza party.
T he students in VICA-ICT learned ho'
to develop youth leadership by getti
jobs and working through the progra
The students were presented wi
technical information relating to the fie
of work they were in, as well as general i
formation on how to succeed in the wor
of work. The club members entered t
Area V contest. Ron Oling placed third a
Skip Dixon placed second. At the end
the year, they also had their annu
"VICA-ICT is a club that gives you a
chance to learn a trade and go to school at
the same time. The two years I 've spent in
the club have been fun and exciting. I
especially liked our Employer-Employee
banquet at the end of the year."
VIC A-IC T
Welding takes a lot of extra protection, as Brett Gor-
man discovered when he entered VICA Metal Trades.
Victor Dean Installs a tlming gear in his car. VICA
Auto Mechanics gave members a chance to work on
their own cars as well as on others.
"FBLA, Future Business Leaders of Amer-
ica, has given me a chance to particiate in
business competition on district and state
levels. lt's given me the opportunity to get
a better outlook on the business commu-
nity and the careers available."
Michaela Lassetter and Rena Sardo enjoy
themselves as they pass out bags to the children for
the Easter egg hunt.
Ms. Peterson, secretary, looks over the goodies ss
out by FBLA for National secretaries week.
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Members of FHA and FHA HERO sell various
during the club's Food-a-rama for Fiesta week.
F uture Homemakers of America was
divided into three chapters, FHA, FHA
lero ff l, and FHA Hero 42. FHA members
:onducted many bake sales, attended a
rrogram called "Healthy Babies, Chance
ir Choice," and went to the state conven-
ion in Fort Worth. The club also visited
he nursing home over the Christmas
iolidays where they addressed cards and
ielped the elderly write their friends or
mily. "They are used to us coming each
hristmas. They really enjoy it and we
iave a good time," said Shelly Friend.
l-I ero 'fl and 32 were for students in
the work programs. Both clubs held
n annual worker-employer dinner. Speak-
ig from experience, Hero 'fl member
'ish Bugg said, "lt's a good program to go
to because you learn about what you
ant to do after high school." Hero W2
Dok several field trips to restaurants like
ioneer House. "FHA Hero is fun because
ou're always doing something different,"
raid Charlotte McLeon.
E' uture Teachers of America helped to
make teachers feel appreciated on
eir birthdays by giving them a card and
pcake. They got involved in the com-
unity by taking two food baskets to a
ssian woman who spoke very little
nglish and by giving an Easter party at
e Children's Shelter. "The Easter party
as personally rewarding to see the little
ds happy," said Rena Sardo, secretary.
e club sold candy, attended a conven-
n in Houston and concluded the year
ith a banquet at the Magic Time
uest Speaker, Dr. Thomas Newcomb,
Chief of Staff at the VA Hospital, talk-
to students in Future Business Leaders
America about the various types of
siness careers in the medical profession.
e club entered contests and attended a
nvention in San Antonio. To show their
preciation for secretaries in the business
orld, members set out refreshments for
e secretaries in the office during National
cretaries Week. FBLA contributed their
e to Elf Louise and held a banquet to
d the year. "You can really learn a lot
om FBLA because it teaches you many
luable experiences," said Bob Katzman.
FHA HERO ah. FRONT ROW: Latricia Smith,
Valerie Anderson, Nora Williams, Laurie Magnus,
Karen Clarkson, Elena Negrete. SECOND ROW:
Albert Tameren, Russell Tranbarger, Patricia Bugg,
Julie Zaike, Julie Smith, James Lucas, Denise
J X 7
Zimmerman, Ms. Linda Hanson, sponsor. THIRD
ROW: Michelle Lee, Kristi Webb, Christina Luevanos,
Mike Mutchler, David Schmid, John Dotson, Tony
Lee, Robbi Nichols, Audrey
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FHA HERO 82. Left to Right: Ms. Barbara Friedson,
sponsorg Moe Robinson, Robert Hight, Bonnie Bolser,
Bobby Estrella, Donald Villareal, Mellany Scholts
FHA. FRONT ROW: Shelly Friend, parliamentariang
Becky Richardson, secretary, Jill Friend, presidentg
Jill Tatum, vice president. SECOND ROW:Ms,
Barbara Friedson, sponsorg Virginia Allen, Sandra
Born, Leslie Popham, Julie Humphrey, Kim Houck.
Judy Salinas, Buffy Shields.
FBLA. FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Zapata, secretary,
Bob Katzman, parliamentariang Randy Tuning,
treasurerg Chris Wilson, vice president, Chris
Newcomb, historian-reporter: Brenda Burris,
president, Charlotte McLeon, Stan Bruner, JoAnn
Gonzales, Ms, Nancy Dechert, sponsorg Denise
FTA. FRONT ROW: Michaela Lassetter, Suzy
Alexander, president, Rena Sardo, secretary, Joy
Packard, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Barb Caughey,
historian, Karen Trueblood, Ellie Sardo, THIRD
ROW: Ms. Susie Blazi, sponsorg Paula Stewart, Chris
Ruiz, Shari Nussbaum.
president. SECOND ROW: Dave Rice, Ms. Delores
Atkins, sponsor: Wendy Hamel, Mona Jordan, Estela
HOSA. FRONT ROW: Frank Morales, Amy Lettman,
Alice Pruitt, Mollie Bush, Debbie Quick, presidentg
Caryn Rabinowitz, Carlos Leal. SECOND ROW:
Roland Huriega, Shawn Miller, Jenea Janca, Robin
Bond, Tara Engberg, Rhonda Clark, Kathleen
McCabe, Amy Zaike. THIRD ROW: Lewis Cole,
sentinel, Chris Garcia, Paula Salvitti, Gary Alexander,
Qtr mon scnoot
DECA ffl. FRONT ROW: Mike Harwell, Shawn
Holliman. SECOND ROW: Lisa Cothren, Tracy
Hightower, Rosemary Velasquez, Noelle Walbran,
Amy Reeves, Sheila Attisha, Colleen Durost, Mr. C. B.
Helene Seeman, historian, Renee Train, treasurer,
Janet Hejtmancik, vice president, Ike Pauli. LAST
ROW: Ms. Diana Bason, sponsor, Eugene Chapa,
Darryl Storbeck, Caryn Colley, Donna Werner, Lisa
Battles, Chris Keefe, Kathy Konze, secretary, Teresa
Lashbrook, Bobby Greenberg, Karl Lindholm, Rob
I 6 I i I
DECA 32. FRONT ROW: Paula Donnelly, secretary,
Jennifer Fincher, vice president: John Bellett,
reporter, Gay Pendergraff, presidentg Mark Merryman,
treasurer, Lori Gee, parliamentarian. SECOND ROW:
Debbie Hill, Donna Garza, Ronda Crouch, Diane
Pizzini, Marqua Swope, Kari Bowman. LAST ROW:
Mike Cannon, Chris Goetz, Bruce Olian, John
Dunnam, Don Simmons, Chris Boyd, Mr. Tom Griffin,
OEA. FRONT ROW: Cheri Doten, Michelle Friend,
vice president: Susan Dunker, Janora McLean, Angie
Branchizio. SECOND ROW:Christy Carney, Ruth
Hemerly, Shelia Worsham, Lisa Hoelscher, vice
president: Angie Crenshaw, Lupe Paleo, Deborah
Coronado, reporter: Teresa Griffin. THIRD ROW:
Sheryl Barrett, Lorin Zucker, Marsha Weil, Heather
Davis, Christy Miller, historian: Yvonne Garza, Anne
Heer, secretary. FOURTH ROW: Cheri Parker, Barbe
Kirtland, Jo Jo Orosz, Kerrin Kendrick, Connie
Woodworth, Shelly Stewart, Suzy Alexander. LAST
ROW: Jenny Cross, treasurer, Carol O'Connell,
Rebecca Dolan, Jennifer McMaken, Stephanie Green,
Daniel Collins, Debra Blumberg, Ina Rupe, president,
Robin Grona, Melissa Caro.
H ealth Occupations Students ol
America CHOSAJ helped members tc
appreciate the ability to help people whd
need health care, The club sponsored noi
only a blood drive, but also a blooc
pressure screening for teachers. They hac
a bake sale and also visited Four Seasons
Nursing Home. "I think HOSA is great! li
gives you a chance to experience youi
goal at an early stage in your life," saio
Helene Seeman, junior member.
A lthough there were two Distributive
Education Clubs of America on cam
pus, DECA I and ll weren't really tw
separate clubs. DECA ll was chartered i
September in order to re-distribute th
large number of people, whose main pu
pose was to " . .. develop future Ieaderl
for marketing and distribution". DECA
president, Lisa Cothren, was proudly nam
ed DECA student of the year in area IV. A
this same contest, DECA I member, Col
Ieen Durost, won first in Restauran
Management. DECA ll student Gag
Pendergraff won first in her area in Appar
and Accessories and went on to stat
Both clubs also participated in a Fre,
Enterprise Rally at Laurie Auditorium, tha
not only involved the members but als!
San Antonio Mayor Henry Cisneros an,
Dallas Cowboy, Harvey Martin. DECA
sponsor Mr. C. B. Baker calmly adds, "W
tried to get Ronald Reagan to spea
because who else promotes free enterpris
more than him? The President said he wal
busy though, "but that he would have Iilri
ed to come." '
T he Office Education Association was 1
club that practiced leadership skill
and professionalism in office occupations
They entered contests, sponsored fun
raisers, and gave banquets. This year th
club had three major contest winner
Teresa Griffin, information Communic
tions I, Jenny Cross, Bulletin Board, an'
Anne Heer, Records Management Clerk
all went to state. Anne Heer, however, mar
aged to get a trip to Tennessee as she qual
fied for nationals. One big event man
looked forward to was the Employe
Employer luncheonfbanquet at San Fra
cisco Steak House. "It was a very busy an
productive year and we all had a great tim
together," said Ina Rupe, club president.
,Qui ,,,, ,I-5
OEA award winners, Patty McDonald, Shelly
Friend, Heather Davis, and Jenny Cross proudly
display the bulletin board that took fourth in state.
HOSA club members ham it up at a pep rally, as
they mime words from different songs to produce a
K --MM- .. 7
fflgf ,A -ix,
.W i rA.,, 1 Q '11,
Copycats member Craig Cavaness and sponsor Mr.
Rudy Delgado strip up negatives for the Northside ln-
dependent School District course description booklet.
Imagination Unlimited gave Shawn Wallis a
chance to try his hand at sculpting in terracotta clay.
"I think it was a great experience for
everyone that was involved, not only in the
learning aspect, but also in teamwork and
cooperation from everyone. I really think
that it will influence me in my future
f' X Q
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those with '7
ability in art
L he Imaginations Unlimited Club
members had a lot of fun building their
in creation-a free formed, lifesize struc-
re made out of many weird and unusual
terials. They attended workshops and
.nt out to see different art forms as well.
awn Wallis said, "The club gives
embers a chance to see what goes on
tside of a classroom in art." The club
mbers also had a candy sale to raise
ney. "The candy was a big
neymaker and it helped us have a nice
quet," said Wendy Bryant. The ban-
et was by far the biggest event of the
r. Mike Mascheck said, "We had a real-
ice banquet this year. l think it was the
tone the club has ever had."
ammy Nicholson, a member of the
Copycats, said, "l like working in the
b. We take pictures, develop them and
nt them. We also do printing for other
ools." This year, the Copycats had two
mbers, Brian Lozano and David Garza,
o placed in regionals. For their service
ject, the club members were this year's
icial printers for the-:Elf Louise project.
ndustrial Arts combined the talents of
students in many different fields. ln-
ded in the club were students from
odworking classes, metal trades classes
general drafting classes. Their biggest
ject this year was the constructing of a
storage building to be used by all
letic departments. The building was
structed not only to aid the athletic
artment, but also give the club
mbers an added learning experience.
ke Crawford said, "lt's been a lot of fun.
arned a lot and it gave me a lot of ex'
rience for in the future." As well as this
ject, industrial Arts members also at-
ded the district, regional and state con-
ts and placed in many different areas.
ny students placed at state. Taking first
his competition was Tom Gillette. Tom
nos, Kevin Rolen, and David
lebowski each placed second. Taking
rd in their areas were John Burns, Mark
huler, Kevin Hollingsworth, Steve Hoyt,
ke Register, Scott Hartford, Howard
tch, Rene Garcia and Elly Goldberg.
lmagainatons Unlimited. FRONT ROW: Pattie president, Simone Hierholzer, Brian Blackwell,
Pena, Shari Bieker, Gay Lynn Karnei. SECOND Wendy Bryant, Ms. Becky Vitola, sponsor.
ROW: Mr. David Miller, sponsor, Shawn Wallis,
Copycats. FRONT ROW:
sponsor, Jesus Garcia, Andrea Goodwin, Virginia
Cervantes, David Garza, Clay Dullnig. SECOND
ROW:Craig Cavaness, Peter Gomez, Mark Nees,
Mr. Rudy Delgado,
Industrial Arts. FRONT ROW: Mr. Randall Shurr,
sponsor, Scott Hartford, reporter, Kevin Daniels,
treasurer, David Kirby, secretary, John Burns, vice
president, David Smith. SECOND ROW: Howard
Motch, John Bailey, Rene Garcia, Mike Crawford,
Dave Dalkowitz, Parker Hineman, Rudy Flores. LAST
ROW: Shane Self, Tammy Nicholson, Jeff Kiholm,
Troy Dragoo, Rose Russell.
Mickey Quinones, Matt Girard. LAST ROW:Trey
Krisch, John McFarland, Chris Sandlin, Kevin
Hollingsworth, Mike Sanchez, Kent Daniels, Todd
Jenkins, Mike ldrago, David Sykes.
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Spanish Club. Mr. Jimmy Gonzales, sponsor, Laura
Zambrano, Diane Sokol, Denise Hernandez, Yvonne
Ozuna, Gracie Arredondo, Casey Scherb, Ms. Maria
Gonzalez, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Irma Rodriguez,
Debbie Smith, Sandy Wiedermann, Barbara Gonzalez,
Michelle Fleming, Sandra Rivera. THIRD ROW:
Cecilia Rivera, Kim Keller, Randy Goya, David Sokol,
Becca Dixon, Esther Magaloni.
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Spanish Honor Society. FRONT ROW: Ms. Maria
Gonzalez, sponsor, Sherry West, Monica Hildebrand,
Randy Goya, vice president: Teresa Griffin, treasurer:
Sandra Wiedermann, secretary, Kathy Wagner, Carol
Reinemund, Marissa Zepeda. SECOND ROW: Allison
Vordenbaumen, Rena Sardo, Chris Van Vooren,
Graziella Arredondo, Yvonne Ozuna, Debbie Smith,
Ken McFarland, Rebecca Kendrick, Cammy Morrison,
Kirsten Olsson. THIRD ROW: Sonya Ortiz, Holli
Swayze, Nlichelle Fleming, Chris Keefe, Katherine
German Club. Left to right: Mary Tolle, Robbie
Arnold, Chris Bell, Stephen Jones, Diana Adair, Ms.
Angelina Daniel, sponsor.
Braden, Cindy Hunt, Sonja Miller, Stacy Ferguson,
Mary Wilson, Denise Hernandez. FOURTH
ROW:Waunita Seidel, Laura Moreno, Lisa Scott,
Elizabeth Zapata, lvan Lopez, Lowell McEIfresh, Tony
Montalvo, Ray Hernandez. FIFTH ROW: David Lewis,
David Sokol, Katrina Bozell, Joy Packard, David
Ferrell, Tom Stewart, Paul Orsak, Yakir Siegal. TOP
ROW: Pat Budlong, Joel deJesus, Scott Stevens,
Dennis Nobles, Stephen Boenlert, Trey Pfeiffer, Mark
Stenhouwer, Karl Koch.
L- , af' Tiff,"
69 f p' I
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Latin Club. FRONT ROW: Dawn Sherwood,
historian, Susan Johnson, Deanna Crow, secretary,
Ehyal Shweiki, president. SECOND ROW: Sandy
Rodriguez, Shraddha Chokshi, Fred Grover. THIRD
ROW: Susan Nutt, Hiroshi Wajima, Mark Greaves.
French Club. FRONT ROW: George Hanna, Lisa
Greehey, vice president, Jo Beth Jordan, historiang
Mike Brakey, treasurer, Meaghan Kirk, Leticia
Castilleja, Paige Coln. SECOND ROW: Kelly
Johnson, Laurie Embrey, Sean Maloney, Margie
Thorne, Teresa Estrada-Berg, Kim Wallace, Marie
Quinones. THIRD ROW: Ms. Janice Traugott,
sponsor, Jeff Easto, Jean-Marc Spini, Pat Green,
Melanie Weiner, Julie Porter, Chris Wilson, Jeff
M any hours went into preparation
foreign language competitions.
work paid off for the many individuals w
won. Students from both the Spanish Cl
and Spanish Honor Society took part ir
contest sponsored by San Antonio Colle
in which they received third place overs
Students took sweepstakes at Fren
Symposium in Dallas and George Han
received a summer study scholarship frc
Austin College in Sherman, Texas. Sy
posium was a unique affair according'
Kelli Johnson. "lt was an extremely full
ing opportunity. l can't say that l've ei
experienced such a range of emotion
such feeling of genuine comraderie," sz
E ven though not all were winners, cr
tests were rewarding experiences. G
man Club member Chris Bell said, "Go'l
to the state contest in Houston was a gr
experience because we met a lot of peo
and got to compete with schools from,
T he Spanish Club and Honor Soci
were closely allied since they st
from the same language, According
Randy Goya, "Through these clubs wasi
good way to get to know the Spanish a
Mexican cultures." The Spanish club to-
part in Elf Louise, held a get-together ax
conducted a bake sale with the Span
Honor Society. The Honor Society was
ly active the latter half of the year. Sin
it's major purpose was to give recogniti
to students who had done well in th:
Spanish classes, the major concern wil
conducting an induction ceremony in tl
spring for the forty-five new members. T
ceremony included entertainment and rl
giving of the pledge in both English a
T he Latin Club also competed in t
competitions. They had a bake s
and participated in Elf Louise. The cl
had one party and a banquet at Yvon's
end the year. "Spending a lot of time wi
a lot of interesting people while still lear-
ing about Latin is what made the club
enjoyable," said Eyhal Sweiki.
I n addition to their symposium victor!
French Club had a Christmas par
and a banquet to finish off the year.
ark Yanta grabs for a spoon at the Latin Club par-
but someone has beaten him to it
"I think that the French club is a club that
requires a lot of participation from each of
its members. but everybody likes it
because it's so rewarding. Every year we
go to symposium to compete with other
schools, It is a lot of work, but it is also a
lot of fun. "
Spanish Honor Society members watch as the rest
of the new members cross the stage.
Meaghan Kirk and Jason Donovan celebrate at the
French Symposium banquet where they took
Photoj Darryl Ohlenbusch
Corey Chandler and Ted Gistaro discuss their
coln Douglas debate topic while waiting for the tr
nament to begin.
A little squeamish, but still interested, Science Club
members look at brain speciman during their tour at
the Health Science Center.
Lance Mandell brings back one of his many awards
which helped win him the S450 scholarship.
"I feel the Science Club is a great club to H
be involved in. It gives students an oppor-
tunity to see different environmental areas.
One of the unique places we went was at
Lost Maples, which provided outdoor
a wareness. "
t enriched by
' he National Forensic League gave
recognition to students for their effort
speech and debate contests. Member-
'ip was acquired through a point system
sed on contest work. "You have to love
because it takes a lot of dedication to
e up your weekends," said Rynn Freil-
. NFL hosted a novice tournament for
ools in our area and also two receptions
new members. Several of the members
:ld a demonstration debate and gave
leeches to encourage Hobby students to
:t involved in forensics. Members par-
:ipated in Elf Louise.
T he Science and Field Biology clubs
were originally the same club but
'cording to Margie Maytum, "A whole
up of us were mainly interested in
rine science, whereas the group already
ablished had other interests, so we took
vote and decided to split." Therefore,
ld Biology wasn't chartered until after
ristmas. During their short existance the
b made two trips, one to the San Marcos
er and another to Medina Lake, in order
catch fish for their aquarium. Both trips
re unsuccessful. The club had a bake
he Science club had several bake sales
to raise money for their trips. The club
ited the Health Science Center. Accord-
to Danielle Willis, "We got to see a lot
the labs that you normally would not see
ause Ms. Corcoran used to work there."
e group also went on a campout to Lost
u Alpha Theta was an honor for
students achieving mathematics ex-
llence. Mu Alpha Theta hosted a contest
November. "The contest is a lot of work
d we got a lot of people that helped, and
cause of that it was a big success," said
nce Mandell. The club also went to the
ate convention in Austin where they at-
nded workshops and competed in math.
udents brought back sweepstakes with
nce Mandell and George Hanna receiv-
g a S450 and S250 senior scholarship,
spectively. The club sponsored a tutor-
g service for students needing help in
ath. The club had a picnic, took part in
lf Louise, and won second place overall
gf , M
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NFL. FRONT ROW: Dana Stevens, Kris Schneider,
Corey Chandler, l.E. squad captain, Chris Brown,
debate squad captain, Scott Foster, George Hanna.
SECOND ROW: Teresa Estrada-Berg, Felise
Michaelson, Rynn Freiling, Alison Klassen, vice
Field Biology. FRONT ROW: Darryl Ohlenbusch,
vice president, Wendy Lane, treasurer. SECOND
ROW: Marlene Kotzur, Becky Whiting, Diane James,
Sheri Ward, Mark Green, Nancy Saldana. THIRD
ROW: Carlos De La O, Kevin Dooney, Dane
Popowich, Dan Kellman, Mr. Scott Taras, sponsor.
Mu Alpha Theta. FRONT ROW: Mr. Sutton,
sponsor, Ken McFarland, Lance Mandell, Yutaka
Wajima, Lowell McElfresh, George Hanna, Chris
Keefe, Kevin Klenke, Ms. Isabel Zsohar, sponsor.
SECOND ROW: Allison Vordenbaumen, Miya
Buxbaum, Phillip Morales, Alan Drum, Kirsten
Olsson, J. D. Story, Carol Reinemund, Kathy Wagner,
Teresa Estrada-Berg. THIRD ROW: Patti Brogan,
Mark Greaves, Shraddha Chokshi, Becky Kendrick,
Kelly Clay, David Lewis, Cindy Hunt, Theresa Koch,
Lauri Jehl. FOURTH ROW: Patrick Budlong, Rena
Sardo, Karen Trueblood, Susan Blumhardt, Kiki
Lindholm, Pat Greene, Waunita Seidel, Sonya Ortiz.
president, Ted Gistaro, president, Madelon Yanta,
Bob Betchel, secretary, Tracy Duncan, treasurer,
Anne Carroll, Ms. Bettye Moon, sponsor. THIRD
ROW: John Reinhart, Meaghan Kirk, Lowell
McElfresh, Joel deJesus, Pat Zinn.
Science Club. FRONT ROW: Heidi Sarner, sergeant-
at-arms, Amy Lazzell, president, Danielle Willis, vice
president, Adrienne Greaves, secretary. SECOND
ROW: Ms. Beka Corcoran, sponsor, Sarah Nasser,
Lee Lindsay, Victor Lucero.
QL "Seann 1
FIFTH ROW: Joel Park, Eial Bondarevsky, Bobby
Hilliard, Basma Attisha, Brenda Burris, Julia Barton,
Darryl Ohlenbusch, Sonja Miller, Michele Helm.
SIXTH ROW: Hiroshi Wajima, Yakir Siegal, Joel
deJesus, Kim Nunley, Sondra Pickard, Sarah Eichor,
Allison Trueblood, Tho Pham, Michele Fleming.
SEVENTH ROW: Keith Fowler, Corey Chandler,
Kathlynn Brown, Jason Donovan, Mary Tolle, Susan
Nutt, Vicky Mencio, Wendy Lane, Katherine Braden.
EIGHTH ROW: Paul Herrmann, Paul Orsak, Ray
Hernandez, Mike Brakey, Melinda Fritz, Scott Klenke,
Karl Koch, Mark Yanta,
Thespians. FRONT ROW: Travis Reese, Matt
Hedlund, Barry Lanford, Jerry Evans, Corey
Chandler, Chris Brown, Pat Zinn, Dan Stephens,
Jason Bell, George Hanna, Jeff Allen, Scott Ingalls.
SECOND ROW: Jessica Jennings, Lisa Lovelace,
Linda Hughes, Cathy Schmidt, Kim Bencivenga,
Rennette Hill, Kim Haines, Dana Stevens, Sara
Larson, Kathlynn Brown, Leslie Juenke, Doreen Hill,
Tonie Gonzalez-Roque, Mr. Richard Hoag, sponsor.
THIRD ROW: Allan Spurgeon, Steve Garza, Trisha
Garcia, Mark Greaves, Elizabeth Key, Laura Villarreal,
Sheri Thomson, Naomi Dawson, Donna Overfelt.
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Drama Club. FRONT ROW: Corey Chandler, Lisa
Lovelace, Jerry Evans, Mark Greaves, Chris Brown,
Leslie Juenke, Doreen Hill. SECOND ROW: Mr.
Richard Hoag, sponsor, Kim Bencivenga, Rennette
Hill, Sara Larson, Tonie Gonzalez-Roque, Liz Key,
George Hanna, Stefanie Barenblat, Jessie Burstein,
Anne Jones, Kim Keller, Debbie Smith, Ester
Magaloni, Rebecca Dixon, Graziella Arredondo, Kris
Schneider, Rachelle Rudd. THIRD ROW: Dana
Stevens, Laurie Schmidt, Naomi Dawson, Donna
Overfelt, Trisha Riviera, Francine Gorelic, Stacy
Moran, Gae Lynn Carney, Heidi Sarner, Tim Grant,
Clark Godfrey, Terry Tucker, Kathy Melton, Denise
Donavan, Laura Villarreal, Kathlynn Brown, Kim
Haynes, Steve Garza, Cathy Schmidt. FOURTH
ROW: Julie Christie, Mark Brister, Pat Zinn, Vickie
Davis, Jessica Jennings, Sheri Thomson, Suzanne
Brune, Michelle Lindberg, Sean Johnson, Jeff
Chamberlain, Danny Rushton, Dan Stephens, Scott
Ingalls, Jason Bell, Jeff Allen, Chris Gonzales, Alan
Spurgeon, Trisha Garcia, Linda Hughes, Travis Reese.
FCA. FRONT ROW: Kim Britton, Rick Angel, Ronda
Karnei, Kris Kemmerzehl, Laura Potthast, Pam Henry.
SECOND ROW: M'Lisa Rothe, Patti Hayes, vice
president: Karen Gee, Marion Brookhouse, Kim Wiley,
Lifeline. FRONT ROW: Carla Loredo, Sharon Flake,
chaplain: Barry Lanford, vice president: Kathy
Fahlberg, program director: Dan Stephens, president.
SECOND ROW: Kim Jacobs, Angie Branchizio,
Melton, Kristen Crenshaw. THIRD ROW:
Poole, Velma Munoz, James DeLaO, Ann
Fisher. FOURTH ROW: Tracey Randolph, Cecilia
Rivera, James Falbo, Ken Fisher. FIFTH ROW: Julie
Alyson Reynolds, John DiPaola, Peter
Holland. SIXTH ROW: Randy Reynolds, Dean
Callaway, Sandy Rivera, Tommy Livaudais.
SEVENTH ROW: Lisa Cisneros, Jennifer Cummins.
TOP ROW: Steve Bumpass, Patricia Rios, Tim Poole,
Trudy Engle, Dawn Jaroszewski, Mike DiFranco.
Rod Smith. THIRD ROW: Ms. Janice Miller, sponsor,
Brian Brookhouse, A. J. Knaggs, Bob Knaggs, Mr.
David Reyna, sponsor.
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for drama, ,
S upportiveness was the dominatiq
characteristic of Thespians, Drani
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and Li
line. The theatrical clubs provided acto
set crews, ticket barters and everyone nt
essary to produce a play. Mr. Richa
Hoag, drama director, described the clu
as "booster clubs". Thespian troop 3
was an honor society for drama studen
Members were voted in by the senior me
bers based upon the nominee's perfor
ances and technical work. "We recei
national news from the thespian publif
tion about what's going on around t
country, theatrically," said Chris Brovx
Members from both clubs attended a
workshop at the University of Texas
Austin and a spring play at the San Art
nio Little Theater entitled Elf Man. - X
' 'FCA is a place for athletes and coach
to talk about Christ and to strength
their beliefs," said LaRhesa Moon, pro
dent. The club was not only supportive
its members and the problems they face:
athletes but also of the community. T
club delivered food baskets at Thanksgf
ing and at Christmas to needy families,
San Antonio. Caroling at a hospital w-
another Christmas activity. Members
FCA worked together to win first place
intramurals. The club had two speaker
Coach Don Eddy, LITSA basketball coa
and Scott Appleton, FCA national re
L ifeline, also a club centered about t
Christian faith, had numerous spe
ers including Anthony Corso, Living W
Fellowship Church in Universal City, Er
James, Youth director of Castle Hills B
tist Church and Rev. Edward Kern, Sh
erd King Lutheran Church, According
Ann Fisher, "We had speakers come a
talk about the problems that Christia
face in the world and how we can sol
them through Christ."
Other speakers were Rev. Fr. Kenne
Mitchell, St. Francis of Assisi, Danny C
tro, a LITSA juniorg and Rev. Geor
Speece, formerly of the Assembly of G
Each speaker enriched the club with
words. The club also conducted a ba
sale and concluded the year with a pic
at Brackenridge Park.
A members, Laura Mosel and Kara Curl, sell
freshments at the basketball game.
were in it. "
James Falbo, Freshman
Julie Christie, Luanne Williams, and Dana Stevens,
the wives of Dracula, greet the play goers to usher
them to their seats.
Laura Villareal applies mime make up to Tommy
Adair for the mime presentation before Romeo and
"I liked Lifeline a lot because of all the fun
things we did and the kind of people who
"NHS is an opportunity for meeting new
people and involvement in school ac-
tivities as well as recognition in scholastic
achievement. lt encourages personal
growth and scholarship."
President Lance Mandell helps earn money to keep
the stolls clean by selling homemade pastries.
Jill Koch, recording secretary, lights a candle to
NHS senior member, Liz Zapata, helps out at the in-
duction ceremonies by passing out programs to pro-
ud parents such as Mr. Ken Klassen.
5, ' ,, ,
K s always, the most prestigious club on
l campus was the National Honor Socie-
'. Juniors qualified for membership with
90 grade average and seniors with a 88
'ade average. Once a student applies for
embership, faculty members vote on
tospective students on the basis of ser-
ce, character, leadership and
' he ceremony for new members was
quite a solemn occasion, complete
ith candlelight and a musical presenta-
n by the choir. "Being president of this
ar's NHS was quite a learning experience
,r me. l think that overall we had a very
mod year, due mainly to our excellent,
-Fdicated membership and the continued
liidance and support of Mr. Harkreader",
id Lance Mandell.
he club had a bake sale, helped with
' Elf Louise and participated in in-
murals. All dues and money earned
nt towards keeping the stolls clean.
rough the club, scholarships were also
ered. The biggest service that the NHS
-ovided was tutoring, which was offered
students during all four lunches.
N enior Keith Fowler, who was a new
1 member, proudly added, "NHS ac-
pted me this year because l finally decid-
1 to quit blowing everything off in order
i get ready for college. Like my dad
ays said, 'Some are wise and some are
erwise '." "All in all, l'm extremely pro-
of the overall membership-old and
'w-as it now stands. The future of the
rk NHS looks bright as we continue to
w in number year by year," said Mr.
NHS fOId membersj. FRONT ROW: Mr. Robert
Harkreader, sponsorg Lowell McElfresh, treasurer,
Chung Chu Cha, parliamentariang Poorna
Thyagarajan, sergeantaat-arms, Julia Barton, vice
president, Lance Manclell, president, Patti Brogan,
corresponding secretary, Jill Koch, recording
secretary, Madelon Yanta, chaplain. SECOND ROW:
Susie Alexander, Wendy Lane, Kim Bencivenga,
Heather Prentice, Joan Naughton, Kim Janysek,
Stacy Ferguson, Ellen Warrick, Brenda Elliott, Liz
Zapata, Brenda Burris, Diane James. THIRD ROW:
Allyson Reynolds, Yutaka Wajima, Vicky Mencio,
Laura Marshall, Dawn Phinney, Maureen Murphy,
Markay Ward, Jennifer Bentley, Teresa Koch, Karen
Westine, Stephanie Green, Allison Trueblood, Robin
Blumhardt, LAST ROW: Mark Curtis, Ken
McFarland, Chris Brown, David Sokol, Jeff Isbell,
Pam Farnell, Noelle Walbran, Laurie Flieller, Lisa
Tuschak, Clare Alsobrooks, Daryl Ohlenbusch, Jaye
Hefner, Cathy Green.
NHS QNew membersj. FRONT ROW: Sheri
Stephanie Smith, Miya Buxbaum, Vicky
Jackie Morrison, Becky Kendrick, Marilyn
Rebecca Arreaga, Shari Thompson,
Lashbrook, Kathy Wagner, Gail Barabe, Dee Dee
Davenport, Helen Miller, Meaghan Kirk, Marlene
Kotzur, Liz Key, Elizabeth Montgomery, Robin Bond,
Leticia Castilleja, Shraddha Chokshi, Terri Sando,
Jackie Miller. SECOND ROW: Pat Bibb, Mark Vanta,
Ray Hernandez, Lisa Laursen, Alison Klassen, Kevin
Webb, Teresa Griffin, Rebecca Wiegreffe, Melinda
Fritz, Cindy Hunt, Sarah Eichor, Angela Christenson,
Waunita Seidel, Sonya Ortiz, Lauri Jehl, Teresa
Estrada-Berg, Chris Keefe, Basma Attisha, Eilene
Finkelstein, Karen Klein, Sandra Wiedermann, LAST
ROW: John Reinhart, Jason Donovan, Steve Bodden,
Scott Klenke, Paul Orsak, Karl Koch, Mike Brakey,
Mark Greaves, Keith Fowler, Russell Snider, Russell
Tranbarger, Mitch Finnie, David Nunley, Holli
Swayze, Mary Ellen Vetters, Allison Vordenbaumen,
Jo Beth Jordan, Pat Zinn, Dan Stephens, David
Scarpino, Joel deJesus, Jeffrey Sattler, Kim Wallace.
f,-3 - s l'l
Long hours of practice were on-
ly natural for all our Clark
teams. Teams giving it their all to
gain recognition and pride. Practic-
ing to an athlete meant before and
after school, as well as, weekends
and some holidays.
Competition was tough in all areas
but the athletes strived to be winners
and always seemed to finish a game
with that very feeling. Although they
didn't always win, they could smile
and be proud that they were a part
of a hard working team that never
The girls athletics seemed to
prevail against all others. The varsity
basketball team, through a deter-
mination of their own, succeeded in
getting as far as bi-district where
they were unfortunately defeated.
Although senior Valerie Domingues
felt that "water polo would never get
the recognition it deserved in this
area fpart of the countryJ", the girls
completed the season with a second
place victory in state competition.
In each athletic event we wat-
ched and supported we began
to see large doses of strain a
stamina displayed by each athl
Although playing their best me
sometimes trying to hold each ot?
together as a team, in spite o
definite lack of enthusiasm, ea
athlete showed a driving force
become the best. They were pro
Each and everyone of them, and
were proud of them.
Pride-you couldn't touch it li
we all felt it as players scored and
cheered. Each athlete must h
wondered sometimes if the pg
sweat, and tears were all worth
knew it was, however, when we
the smiles after a victory or the
of encouragement of how
would get them next time after
inning took place in all of usg
not only on the field or gym
t in each student on campus. We
ere all seeking to be and perform
e best we could. We were all
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I really had a great time being in ath-
letics this past year. I think the worst
part of being in the program is that it
all has to end.
Athletics have always been good to
me. I know nothing but sports. If we
have a free day and get to go home, I
ha ve a hard time finding something to
do. That's when you get in trouble!
Clark has an excellent athletic depart-
I really like the sports program at
Clark. I have had a great time playing
on the basketball team and hope next
year's season is as good as this one
Everyday I walk out on the field and
ask myself "What am I doing here?",
but I know the answer. There is noth-
ing I would rather do. When we work,
sweat, win and lose together, it brings
teammates and coaches to a close-
ness that is unbelievable. I guess it
could be called a love for each other. I
know those guys would help me any-
time, and I in return will help them.
Delving Gantt leads the Cougar pack onto the field
An incredible block is thrown for halfback Robert for second half play. He was one of five seniors nam'
Beard as he looks for an opening.
ed to the all district team,
' r -1
Varsity Football Team. FRONT ROW: Robert Hight,
Mark Martinez, Bart Touchstone, David Lewis, Mike
Register, Kevin Wolff, David Peters, Robert Beard,
Eddie Valla, Chris Pope. SECOND ROW: David
Dalkowitz, Joe Molinar, Mitch Finnie, Doug Casper,
Devlin Gantt, Robert Saenz, Javi Trevino, Bobby
McKinney, Larry Anthis, Jimmy Register. THIRD
ROW: Rex Redins, Keith Norris, Kent Daniels, John
Williams, Chris Meeks, Brian Brookhouse, Shawn
Groff, Kevin Daniels, Jim Baylor, Chris Jones,
FOURTH ROW: Lawrence White, Scott King, Scott
Zook, Scott Nelson, A. J. Knaggs, Andy Hunter, Ron
Anderson, Lane Bishop, Jay Herridge. FIFTH
Coach Bob Jaklich, coach Beco Maldonado,
Bob Pottratz, Coach Danny Padron, Coach
Robbins, Coach Lloyd Alexander, Coach Mark
Coach Kevin Ott, Coach Larry Martin.
New coach sparks team
Young team compiles 7-3 season record
Every football coach and his team
begins a new season with hard training and
high expectations. But by the end of the
season the hard training has left a dull
ache and the high expectations are put on
a shelf for use in the seasons to come. But
each season is remembered for one reason
or another. This season was remembered
for rebuilding and change. With a new
head coach and only six returning starters,
the varsity football team had a long season
ahead. But the players went in with a
positive attitude and worked hard to post a
final record of 7-3.
The Cougars averaged about 15 points a
game and gave up only nine. Robert Saenz
rushed for an average of 136 yards a
game, while Mitch Finnie and Lane Bishop
gained the majority of the passing
The Cougar defense was stronger
against the rush than they were against
the pass. The rush defense ranked sixth in
the city. According to several team
members the defense's key to success was
in the fact that the squad worked as a unit
and not as individuals.
Seven varsity players were named to
the all-district first team. They were
seniors, Lane Bishop, Devlin Gantt, Scott
King, Robert Saenz, and Scott Zook. The
two juniors were Chris Meeks and Keith
Robert Saenz breaks away from Jefferson
defender. Saenz rushed for a total of 1335 yards and
was named to all-district first team,
The attitude going into the season
was great. Mainly because Coach
Robbins cared about the players,
P' ' . .
, 'C' and so we enjoyed playing more. It
- also made us want to work harder.
if .,.. t Lane Bishop
4. C I
V 'tyFootball 63
Coogs challenge Huskies
Team falters in fourth quarter comeback
Although the team did not place
number one in their district the
Cougars won some highly emotional
and important games. Even one of
their losses, the homecoming con-
test against the Homes Huskies, was
a game the varsity players could be
proud of. The Cougars felt good
about the match up and were
prepared to upset the state-ranked
ln a tension filled stadium the
Huskies took control in the first half
by scoring twenty points to our zero.
But the Cougars were not to be
discouraged. Coming in to the se-
cond half the Cougars failed on a
promising drive, but Scott King sav-
ed the quarter by recovering a
Huskie fumble. The quarter ended in
a twenty-six yard touchdown drive.
The Cougars, hoping for a fourth
quarter comeback, suffered a heart-
breaking loss when Holmes scored
another touchdown to match the
Cougars second score of the game.
The final tally was 26-13.
Senior Lane Bishop reaches to bring down a pass.
Lane received 25 passes in nine games through the
Bobby McKinney is on his own as he attempts to it - J fl
gain yardage on the ground.
Our record was better, we did better ul'
than anyone thought we could do,
better than anyone predicted. We
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knew we could do it, and we did it. ff f-gt f
Mitch Finnie ' , ,A T'
Junior L , 4" ' '
Lt at ' . ' . l
64 v 'tyFwtbaii
Jimmy Register is brought down as he fights for
Injured Bart Touchstone supports his teammates
with enthusiasm on the sidelines.
Coach Mike Robbins instructs his players at one of
the team's many after school practices.
4 ,w.,iwff,mm, f-
vafsny Fwwau 55
Jim Register and Jim Baylor cheer for the Coogs on
From the sidelines Coach Mark Reeve signals to a
player on the field.
We're a real competitive team, our
defense kept us in the game. We're
coming up. Next year we'll have
strong returning players. But our
best thing is a good attitude.
se vamiy Football
, 4 riff
Volunteers offer first season victory
im Burdsall, trainer for the Coog gridders, helps
ike Register cool down in between plays.
Rams fall in finale
The Cougars showed future promise in
two major victories of the year. The first
victory, over the Lee Volunteers, was a
"first" in two respects. lt was varsity's first
taste of victory in the season, and it was
also the first time the Cougars had ever
beaten the Vols. The Cougars triumphant-
ly shut out Lee High School by a score of
l4'0. The offense worked together to rush
for 296 yards. The defense held together to
allow the Lee offensive line only 106 yards.
The second great victory for the Coogs
was over the Marshall Rams, a win which
established Clark as the school that had
made the break. Led by junior quarterback
Mitch Finnie, whose season total on pass
completion was 50 percent and with
Robert Saenz' ability as a fullback, the
Cougars closed their season with an easy
14-3 victory over the Marshall Rams.
Jay Herridge moves down the field in an attempt to
put the Cougars on the board.
v 'iyroomaii ev
Gutlook changes season
28-22 Jay victory turns season around
The junior varsity football team had a
season that started slowly and did not
show much promise. But by mid-season a
change in attitude and a new outlook on
the word winning had taken place. The
junior varsity made a noteable turnaround
in their season. They scored major vic-
tories over such teams as Holmes and Jef-
ferson. According to Mike Benson, "The
biggest win was over Jay, because we
wanted it for ourselves and especially for
Coach Maldonado." The Cougars played
well through the remainder of the season,
and they had come down to the last game
of the season. A game which meant the
winning or losing of the district title.
ironically the game was played against
their big rival, the Marshall Rams. The
Cougars lost the game 10-6, but they put
up an admirable fight. They ended their
season with a 5-5 record, and a new
outlook for future seasons.
Junior Varsity coach Larry Martin draws out last
minute strategy plays before his team hits the field.
This year has been a stepping stone for us
and it helped a great deal, We had the
talent, but most of all, the will to do it. I
think we 're headed in the right direction.
68 Junior V ty
Quarterback Jessie Garcia, well protected by
Cougar defenders, goes back for a pass.
Leonard Saenz is brought down as the junior varsi-
ty moves down the field in an attempted scoring
Junior Varsity Football Team. FRONT ROW: Hal
Diggs, Steve Reczek, Byron Barber, Darnell Mathews,
John Mathew, Willie Alvardo, Bob Cadenhead, Mike
Benson, Jeff Milburn, Todd Walton. SECOND ROW:
Derrick Flack, Jessie Garcia, James Snook, J. D,
Story, Lance Stoops, Grant Morris, Alan Drum,
Carlos De La O, Brett Gorman. THIRD ROW: Dave
Fuchs, Kyle Kracknell, Brian Martin, David Garrett,
Guy Gadeke, David Alexander, Randy Kelley, Charles
Davis, Curtis Dudney, George Gaiser. FOURTH
ROW: Phillip Morales, Jeff Bonnett, Chuck Giddings,
Travis Reese, Rob Stone, Jim Simpson, Tommy
Malone, Jeff McCullough. FIFTH ROW: Mike
Motley, Shawn Self, Jon Bennett, Scott Rollins, Larry
Trombley, Jeff Schorr, Leonard Saenz. LAST ROW:
Coach Bob Jaklich, Coach Kevin Ott, Coach Blanco
Maldondo, Coach Larry Martin.
Junior varsity Football 59
Coaches Kevin Ott and Larry Martin watch intently Dino Acosta asseses the field as he moves for more
as Coog gridders move down the field. yardage in the game against Marshall.
Freshman Football Team. FRONT ROW: Jim
Burchett, Jerry Weatherman, Bobby Teer, Sergio
Castilleja, Brad Martin, Mike Bertani, Mario Castilleja,
Steve O'Hara, Kenny Betchel. SECOND ROW: John
Witt, George Mark Lutz, John Taylor, Mark Miller,
Craig Hejtmancik, Chuck Miller, Todd Trcka, Tony
Highwood. THIRD ROW: Kurt Miller, David
Schorlemer, Mark Kline, Mike Beck, Brad Dudney,
David Malone, Jeff Shults, Craig Christopher, Randy
Tatum, David Martin. FOURTH ROW: Chris Dupree,
Ben Keckler, Tommy Kaples, David Spann, John
Mullen, Dino Acosta, Gene Phillips, Kurt Klassen, Jeff
Prevost. FIFTH ROW: Robert Perrotta, Tim Brown,
Billy Troutz, Lane Griffin, Guy Walters, Brandon
Davenport, Tai Nuygen. SIXTH ROW: Coach Bob
Jaklich, Coach Kevin Ott, Coach Beco Maldonado,
Coach Larry Martin.
Frosh post best season
Marshall loss crushes district hopes
The freshman football players are in-
deed a new talent. The boys, led by
coaches Kevin Ott, and Larry Martin
posted one of the best seasons a freshman
team has ever scored. The freshman prov-
ed to be strong in every sense of the word,
Clark, and as all other competitive teams,
they too, wanted to be winners over the
Rams. Faced with a similar fate to the
junior varsity team, they ended up losing
to Marshall 14-21. This loss ending all
hopes for a first place in district, and this
also being the loss that ended their regular
Randy Tatum breaks a tackle and rushes with con-
centrated effort to put the Cougars in scoring
with a final record of 4-3-1 for the black
ei Q ' team. Led by quarterback Tony Highwood,
if 1 the boys defeated Holmes, which was a
3 major upset, Lee, Churchill, and MacAr-
thur. Even as freshman, the boys sensed
the great rivalry between Marshall and
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quite get it together,
We had a good season but we could have
done better. We beat a lot of good teams.
We also had team work and cooperation.
But at the end of the season we didn't
F hmanFootball 7l
Q NB' ff
. h .qu
1 .7 41
Dennis Nobles goes up against the Kennedy defense
as he attempts to score for the Cougars.
Del Rio 46-33
Del Rio 60-25
Boys score no major wins
Two major losses to Marshall
The varsity basketball team looks to the
next season with hopes of experience, con-
sistency, and team work. These are several
aspects the team lacked in play this year.
The season was less than successful but
the boys all have one redeeming quality,
the fact that the players have a common
goal and they have decided to pull together
and work for that goal. The boys never
seemed to get a winning streak going. They
were unable to win more than two games
in a row. They ran over such teams as Del
Rio, by a score of 60-25 and Edgewood 73-
42. The major loss was suffered at the sea-
son's end, to Marshall by a score of 42-53.
The starting team consisted of only two
seniors, Russ Snider and Lane Bishop. Like
so many of the athletic teams of the year,
it was obvious basketball lacked experi-
ence. The boys, being a young team, faced
a tough schedule, and just hope next year
they can maintain Clark's name for basket-
V tyB ktbll 73
out the ball, and moving down the court is
Paul Escamilla concentrates solely on the basket as
he attempts to gain free throw points.
Wes Ward goes over the arms of a Kennedy Rocket to
put two more points on the board.
We didn 't do as well as we could have, but next
year I think we will really come together and play
as a team.-Joe Gimblet, Junior
Vnrslty Basketball 75
Junior Varsity plays tough
Boys end season with loss to Marshall
"We were a small team, but we were
well coached, and we worked hard and
played together," said Buddy Morris of his
team members. The junior varsity's
season was hampered by a lack of height
and inconsistency of play by the team
The team faced a tough preseason
schedule, but the boys did not give up.
Coach Robert Jacklich made a few
changes in the roster by adding freshmen
Kurt Klassen and Sean Senlebach to the
junior varsity team. The Cougars proceed-
ed to make an adequate showing in district
play. The players felt the defense was their
strong point, when it was done right, and
that made the offense click. The junior var-
sity ended their season with a tough loss to
the Marshall Rams, a bitter rival they
would have enjoyed beating. The Cougars
final season record was
Rob Cline aims for two to raise the Cougars score.
1 'An-s 1 1 ff ,f m I I
2:14-tw ' ,me tix-iii-12k . A - i
The attitude of most of the players was
pretty good. Everyone wanted to do good
but we never could really get going. We
would win a few here and a few there.
76 J r Varsity Basketball
mziikfbff ' "Q.??'WfI 13Y'?w"?
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Buddy Morris is
...Vf A... is
, I RUIN3
Boy's Junior V
Darrell Keller jumps up to net two points, with an
assist from teammate Randy Rayes.
zh Bob Jaklich gives important instructions to
ayers during a time out.
Boy's J.V. Basketball 77
David Schorlemer goes up against a Kennedy Brad Dudney shows good form as he looks to the
defender and successfully makes two more points for net for more freshman points.
the Cougar scoring.
Boys Freshman Basketball. FIRST ROW: Robert Dino Acosta, Mike Junkin, Chad Jowers. THIRD Larry Martin, Gene Philips, Chris Dupree,
Esquivel, Jason Ward, Tommy Kaples, Sean ROW: Mike Garza, Scott Stewart, Tim Walsworth, Schorlemer, Kurt Klassen, Dannie Carder,
Sendelbach, Chris Smith. SECOND ROW: David Brad Dudney, Steve Daniel, Joey San Martin, Chad Rangel, Robert Perrotta, Coach Kevin Ott.
Coffey, Randy Tatum, Chuck Miller, Tai Nguyen, Gunter, Craig Christopher. FOURTH ROW: Coach
78 Freshman Basketball
Madison Jay 26-24
Freshmen shoot to win
Basketball program shows new
The freshman basketball team showed a
promise of new excitement for our future
basketball program. The boys played
aggressively and with a great deal of confi-
dence. The team was said to be one of the
best and strongest to ever play for Clark.
The Cougars played a defensive game that
was tough to beat. This success was due to
the fact that coaches Larry Martin, and
Kevin Ott decided to run man to man cov-
erage instead of zone. The freshmen ended
their season with a tournament at North-
east Stadium where they lost in the semi-
The freshman faired well in district play,
with their statistics of 13-3 overall record to
show it. The freshman basketball players
are ones with a great deal of talent, and
they are looking forward to moving onward
to the junior varsity team.
Sean Sendleblch. later playing junlor varsity ball.
shoots for two extra polnta as, 13, Randy Tatum
5 This is the best team to hit Clark in a long
f ':.- time, we'll be great on Junior varsity. We
had a solid season with good coaching.
F hmanBaskelball 79
Girls open season with hope
End in glory
A team that played like champions.
That is the best way to describe the
girls' Varsity basketball team. The girls
were major contenders for their district,
with three returning starters. After play-
ing the toughest preseason schedule the
cagers have ever encountered, the girls
went into regular season play well ex-
perienced. They proved it by winning
their district opener over the Marshall
Rams. They won their second round of
district play by defeating the Edgewood
Red Raiders 69-38 the girls proceeded to
be the only team in the district to re-
Patty Hayes guards a Holmes Huskie like a
"hawk" and obviousy will let no one in her way.
Varsity Basketball. FRONT ROW: Jay Hefner, Auken SECOND ROW Cindy Hunt Karen Strate Melissa Gonzalez
Cindy Musser, Terry Enriquez, Celeste Van Engelhart Patty Hayes Natalie King Kelley
80 Varsity Basketball
. 7 Q . p
girls district win
A team that played like champions.
That is the best way to describe the
girl's varsity basketball team. The girls
were major contenders for their district,
with three returning starters. After play-
ing the toughest preseason schedule the
cagers have ever encountered, the girls
went into regular season play well ex-
perienced. They proved it by winning
their district opener over the Marshall
Rams. They won their second round of
district play by defeating the Edgewood
Red Raiders 69-38.Thegirls proceeded to
be the only team in their district to re-
Varsity gridders threaten to score against
Highlands, in the district playoffs.
Varsity Basketball Bl
'Marshall Who' signs inspire cager win,
Team loses to Highlands in regional tourney
The girls now needed only to beat the
Marshall Rams to win a chance to play for
bi-district. They had already beaten Mar-
shall four times, but the team psyched
themselves up by giving themselves sup-
port and firing up the school by passing
out little signs that read "Marshall Who?",
with a drawing of a Marshall Ram crossed
out. The girls played aggressively and won
the game by a score of 62-59. The girls
ended their season with an impressive 13-2
record. The cagers advanced to bi-district
play where they beat South San in a close
game that left everyone on the edge of
their seats. The final score was 46-47. The
cagers advanced to regionals where they
met up with Highlands. lt was an early
morning game during school that even a
few lucky pep squadders were able to at-
tend. Despite the extra support the girls
suffered a heartbreaking loss of 55-67.
There, the girls ended a fine season, one fit
Patti Hayes attempts to score two points as two
opponents attempt to block her shot.
82 Glrls Varsity Basketball
Senior Celeste Van Aulken shows great concentra-
tion on the net, as Patti Hayes covers.
Cindy Hunt, once referred to by her coach as the
"jack of all trades", speaks at a pep rally.
it ,,, X,
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Our team worked really hard this year we went far
in city competition. I was proud to be a part of such a
great team effort, I will really miss it.-Celeste Van
Karen Englehardt comes off the ground to score
two more points against Memorial High School.
Girls' Varsity Basketball 83
Junior Varsity works on
goals and togethernessg
Big win over St. Gerards
A junior varsity team is one seen as
hope for the future varsity teams. The cur-
rent junior varsity team fits that expecta-
tion perfectly. The team was predicted to
do very little in their districtTl'heyjust set a
season goal to improve their team with
hard work, and playing together. Their
main problem was inexperience. But the
team improved as the season progressed.
Their goals became higher, as their win
column grew. The girls eventually won
their district title with a win over the Mar-
shall Rams. Their final record stood at
The junior varsity made for some games
"The season overall was a lot of fun. I real-
ly enjoyed my teammates and the
coaching staff. -Carla Rangel, Junior.
B4 J.V. Basketball
that rivaled in excitement to those of varsi-
ty girl's games. One that stood out in the
mind of Coach Janice Miller was the game
against St. Gerards. lt was pressure pack-
ed and required two hours to play. The
clock malfunctioned in the second quarter,
and due to neccessity, time had to be kept
by stopwatch. Robin Blumbhart was in-
jured in the game, an injury that required
seven stitches behind the ear. The game
grew so close, the girls went into overtime.
But they pulled it out and won 44-46.
The junior varsity gets a last minute strategy ses-
sion, and a cheer before the start of a game.
X Junior varsity
St. Gerards 46-44
Kristine Boeke shows excellent form as she Junior Varsity cagers go for a jump ball, while
Sh00fS fOr two. playing against their big rival, the Marshall Rams.
1 N f',- J Me,
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Junior Varsity girls, Kim Wiley, Melissa Rothe,
Kristine Boeke, and Patience Diaz ham it up at girl's
Freshmen girls look for better performance
Playing without two of your star
freshman can definitely become a hin-
drance in the strength of a team. With the
girl's freshman basketball team this was
definitely a factor to be considered.
While the two "star" freshman moved
up to aid the junior varsity, the freshmen
were still left in the cold. Their -perfor-
mance faltered, but only for a very short
time. The girls worked hard and pulled out
a fine season. lt started out slowly but end-
ed on a high note. The cagers finished their
season with a 7-3 record.
Freshman girls, under the supervision of Coach
Melinda Vennable, go for a jump ball in practice.
Coach Melinda Vennable makes sure the scoring
is running smoothy and accurately.
155 , 23
1 Volleyball team ends with 18-11 record
Starting the season off with a new coach
was quite an adjustment for the varsity
volleyball team, but the girls quickly ad-
justed and played an outstanding season.
Coach Melinda Venable and senior co-
captains Jill Koch and Karen Englehardt
led the team in their victories. The girls'
hard work and the long practices after
school really paid off, and the team finish-
ed the year with an 18-ll record. Their
district record was 7-5. The team also went
to the Northside Tournament in which
they placed second. At the end of the
season the All-District team was chosen
and seniors Jill Koch and Crerina Elam
were chosen to the squad.
Karen Engalhart bumps the ball, as Laurie Flieller,
with total concentration, amply covers Karen in her
BB Varslty Volleyball
Volleyball Team. FRONT ROW: Donna Young, Jill THIRD ROW: Coach Judy Miller, Donna Young,
Koch. SECOND ROW: Melissa Gonzalez, Celeste Van Laurie Flieller, Karen Egnalhart, Gerina Elam, Melinda
Auken, Cindy Musser, Carla Rangel, Kami Hyatt. Vennable.
Laurie Flieller works with Cindy Husser, as a team Celeste Van Auken will do anything to move the
as they attempt to win another point for the Coogs. over the net as her opponent eagerly awaits
Volleyball Team FRONT ROW Donna Young Jill VanAuken Cindy Musser Carla Rangel Kami Hyatt. Laurie Flieller, Karen Englehart, Gerin
Koch SECOND ROW Melissa Gonzalez Celeste THIRD ROW Coach Judy Miller Donna Young, Melinda Vennable.
Jai' 1 1-15
Holmes 15- 3
Kennedy 15-1 1
Edgewood 15-1 1
Donna Young attempts to spike the ball over the
net using all of her athletic skills as teammate Karen
Engelhart looks on.
Varsity Volleyball B9
Girls finish with winning attitude
Finishing the year with 12 wins and 12
losses, the junior varsity volleyball team
had an evenly good year.
"The girls' winning attitudes attributed
to their success and they finished the
season with five straight wins," explained
Coach Angela Becker. Some of the key
players were Karen Gee, Michelle Long,
Terri Latimer, and Miyo Goto, the foreign
exchange student from Japan. When the
season ended, the team's record was 7-5
for the district.
Monica San Martin bumps the ball to Barby Siess,
as team work wins out and the Cougars work the ball
over the net.
Junior Varsity Volleyball. Front Row: Lisa Dietrich,
Karen Gee. Second Row: Gail Alex, Kami Hyatt,
Lynetter Pruitt, Lee Anne Watson. Third Row:
Coach Angela Becker, Rochelle Barabe, Monica San
Matin, Amy Griesenbach, Danielle Peters.
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90 J.v. Volleyball
Lisa Dietrich spikes the ball, bitingly close to the
net, as her opponent prepares to smash back a return
to the Coogs.
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Alamo Heights 15-6
Sam Houston 6-15
South San West 12-15
South San 9-15
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Brigetta Clmsheid shows great style as she posi-
tions herself for a return shot, and Marcie Armstrong
Laurie Potthast, as she moves from the ground,
uses a one fisted style to return the ball.
Fish gain new initiative,
and,look to future
92 Freshman Volleyball
The freshman volleyball team finished
the year with an ll-7 record.
"The team displayed outstanding
talents which should produce state
champs," explained Coach Melinda
Venable. As the season progressed and the
team gained experience and confidence,
their hard work really paid off. To top off
an already great record, the girls placed se
cond in the Northside Tournament.
Marcie Armstrong goes to her well padded knees to bump the bal
over the net and retain the Cougar's lead.
Fish show good sportsmanship as they perform the traditional handshake after their
game against Holmes.
5-A-,.,: my M.
, 'I '
1 Volleyball. Front Row: Kristi Klinger, Jenny Burghard, Baeck Schievelbein, Laurie Marion Brookhouse, Michelle Long, Laura Mosel,
Lattimer. Second Row: Marcie Armstrong, Potthast. Third Row: Coach Melinda Vennalbe, Brigetta Llmscheid.
Freshman Volleyball 93
Lifetime challenges met with stamina
Cross Country is one of the most chal-
lenging and enduring sports an athlete can L L
take on, and Clark's girls and boys Cross
country teams were surely ready for it.
The girls had a good year and improved
with every meet. Most of the best times
were made by Rochelle Barabe and Shan-
The boys cross country team did equally
as well although they suffered a loss when
runner Steve Wonder injured his ankle and
was out for the rest of the season. At the
end of the season the team went on to the
Northside Tournament in which they
placed third in the 3OAAAAA District
Rochelle Barabe finishes a lonely first as she posts another one of her mind bog-
gling "seasons best" times.
Rick Angel "makes the moves," against his opponents as he pulls in front with
grinding effort. Steve is the boy wonder for the cross country team.
94 Cross Country
Cross Country Team. FIRST ROW: Kathlyn Brown, Sardo, Barbara Mazetti, Coach Janice Miller,
Gerina Elam, Rochell Barabe. SECOND ROW: Rena
Mario Sherman shows excellent form as he sprints
to a glorious finish, in a district meet.
Cross Country 95
A tradition of winning
C3irl's water polo team brings second in
The girl's water-polo team set a season
goal for themselves. A goal that would
eventually give them the final victory in
state competition. With eight seniors retur-
ning, four of whom were named All-
American players, the team was sparked
by both ability and the will to succeed.
They not only had the competitive ex-
perience, but also talented newcomers to
take them to the state play-offs in
With an ll-O record overall, the girls
traveled to Houston to compete for the
state championship. They proceeded to
defeat Houston Fairlake, Ball High, and
Killeen. From there the girls moved to the
finals where they were challenged by the
Marshall Rams. The score was 4-4 up until
the final seconds of the game, but after a
penalty was called against the Cougars the
Marshall Rams scored in the last second to
win state. lt was a heartbreaking loss for
Water polo is a great sport that's really coming up. I
enjoy it more than swimming because it's more of a
challenge and more exciting. l think it just needs
more support from the school.
96 Water Polo
our girls, but they maintained a state-
winning tradition to be proud of.
The boys also performed in a hard work-
ing manner and never gave up throughout
a season of tough competition. Ranked
number one in state, the boys competed in
an Alamo Area tournament where they
placed second. They defeated such teams
as Alamo Heights, Lee, and Llniversity of
The following week the boys competed
in the state competition. The boys first op-
ponentwas Houston Northside,whogavethe
Cougars an easy victory. Then the Coogs
moved to the semi-finals where they were
defeated by the Holmes Huskies who went
on to win state. However, the Cougars
made a comeback and easily defeated
Houston Clear Lake to grasp third in state
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Passing the ball overhead, polo player Robert 1 , I
Cude, shows great form in the water. , t'
Cougar water polo team takes a break in
get instructions from Coach Elly.
Girl's Water Polo. FIRST ROW: Valerie Domingues, Shelley Tffiulman, Diane DeWitt, Betty Payne, Lisa
Mary Ellen Vetters, Tracy Rapier, Tracey Hull, Anne TUSCh3k, Beckb' Rice-
Fisher, Terry Sardo, Laurie Frey. SECOND ROW:
Boys Water Polo. FIRST ROW: David Hunsicker,
Ken Fisher, Phil Munns, Todd Dorn, Jeff Buell, Chris
Canning, Robert Cude.
Valerie Domingues handles the ball with skill as
she sets up the ball for a pass.
Water Polo 97
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Golf Team. FRONT ROW: Jeff Bennett, David Suescan. SECOND ROW: Pat Camargo, Raul THIRD ROW Coach Lew Weber Kyle Bacor
Moreno, Lance Cypert, John McDonald, Mauricio Moreno, Chris Camargo, Mike Long, Steve Peyton. Steve Bodden Tony Nichols Chris Garcia
offer valuable e perience
Mrs. Carole Wood, geometry teacher
looks at two empty desks once again. She
knows without taking roll it's the golfers.
Missing classes, practicing after school,
and waking up at ungodly hours is all part
of a "swingers" life, particularly for those
on varsity who led the Cougars to the top
at various tournaments.
Even though the golfers missed a lot of
classes during the spring, tournament play
such as Woodlake were a valuable
teaching aid. "lt gave us the most ex-
perience because it was a long course,"
said Steve Peyton. The experience gained
from this helped the Coogs to capture se-
cond place in district and a chance to go to
Led by senior Jeff Bennett at the tourna-
ment, the regional team of Bennett, Chris
Camargo, Mike Long, Raul Moren, and
Peyton were disappointed in their 13th
place finish, but acquired a good
According to most players, they have
their Coach Lew Webber, to thank for giv-
ing them direction to be a team of winners.
Sophomore Raul Moreno practices his winning
form that helped the team advance to regionals.
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Checking the score of fellow teammates, Steve
Bodden watches to assure accuracy.
V Thanks to Coach Weber, we were able to play at
l l our highest potential and excel to the regional
Golf Team. FRONT ROW: Sarah Brown, Amy
Gail Alex. SECOND ROW: Lew Weber,
Hlght, Michelle Manna, Tracy Kienne.
Varsity Baseball Team. Front Row: Bret! GOYFDHD. Beco Maldonaldo, Jeff Reczek. Joe Cortez, Mike l
Phil Read, Victor Llresti, Pete Flores. Jeff Collignon. Benson, Steve Reqzek, Chris Smith, Berto Villareal,
Dave Peters, Victor Grant Second Row: Coach Coach Kevin Ott. Back Row: Grant Morris, Lane Bishop, Scott Lesley. Curtis Tillery, Mitch Finnie.
1 , A .15 A '
Varsity Baseball strikes out for season
End with 4th in
The boys varsity team had a rough year
to say the least. With the loss of such
valuable players as James Hardin and J. R.
Davenport the team had a definite disad-
vantage. The team started the first round
with losses to Churchill, Jay and Jefferson
all tough teams that were too much to han-
dle. The boys were hindered by lack of ex-
perience and enthusiasm. It seemed as
though the simplest infield defensive
plays were executed sloppily and with lit-
tle precision. The team also lacked pit-
ching. But there was one saviour. That
was in the beginning of the second round
of district when Grant Morris pitched a win
against Memorial , after coming to relieve
Curtis Tillery on the mound. Another ex-
citing game came when the Coogs con-
flicted with the Jay Mustangs, a run-in that
lasted for three hours and thirty minutes.
The game was down to the ninth inning
with two outs and bases loaded when Jay
got a hit. A hit that would put them over
the top to beat our Coogs by a heartbreak-
ing score of 16-15.
100 Varsity Baseball
Curtis Tillery shows gritting form as he lunges forward on the mound to throw another railing pitch to
ponent who awaits at the plate.
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When Coach Beco Maldonado says, "pick up
the balls" he means business. Steve Rezcek was
one of many players who had to carry a ball to his
classes for failure to follow Maldonadds orders.
Curtis Tillery delivers a pitch, as his defensive
unit prepares itself for a hit.
Varsity Baseball lOl
Varsity maintains spirit
Centerfielder takes city
Although the boys had a rough season
on the field, they had their moments of
light heartednesses, and personal triumph.
At one point of the season, every member
of the varsity baseball team had to carry a
baseball with them everywhere they went.
The reason for this being, because they
didn't pick their baseballs up after prac-
tice, like they were told to do a million
Their personal triumph came for one
particular centerfielder named, Steven
Rezcek. What makes Steve so special?
Well, he was chosen to be an all-city team
member. This was a great honor but what
made it an even more spectacular fact was
that Steve is only a sophomore. lt was a
personal triumph for him, but something
he shared with his teammates. Maybe this
was not an outstanding season, but it was
a season of outstanding moments.
Coach Beco Maldonado goes over some game signals
with Brett Gorman during a called out in a game against
the Churchill Chargers.
Senior Lane Bishop shows great form and excellent Grant Morris surveys the rest of the action on
concentration as he awaits the pitch at home plate. the field, HS he COVCFS his P0Siii0f1 of third DHSC.
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A pause in the action, allows Steve Reczek to enjoy
a light-hearted moment during an exciting game,
Varsity Baseball 103
Junior varsity coach, Kevin Ott, kneels by the dug-
out as he looks onto the field where his team is play-
ing out his strategy.
a lot of talen t,
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l really like being able to play baseball. We ' A ,
have a lot of potentialg I think we're gonna V 'iii 3
take this team to the top in the next few L ' 2 ,VV 1 5
years. We have a great bunch of guys with L 4 M
Grant Morris A ' ,t ' i V r 3
Sophomore ,fm L , .
John Jay batter, readies himself for a pitch from
Brandon Davenport, as Grant Morris prepares himself
for a hit.
104 Jv Baseball
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sity player Mike Benson, rotating in a Junior Varsity
me awaits his designated pitch at the plate.
'71 00" - x qhqnhaq'
Churchill 5-3 6-2
Marshall 3-1 5-4
Jefferson 7-1 3-4
The junior varsity boys seemed to follow
the patterns of their varsity counterparts.
A season that was small in production and
big on heart. Plagued by injuries and the
loss of a brilliant sophomore, Steve Rec-
zek, to the varsity team, the junior varsity
Cougar baseball team had its problems.
The boys baseball program involves long
hours of practice and many "extra"
games, even in the summer. The team also
had several junior varsity players who
rotated from junior varsity to varsity, this
also, hindered the progress of the team but
the shining, however for this junior varsity
team was, as it is in the cases of many
other junior varsity teams, the show of
promise for the future. The freshmen had
to be full of talent, drive and enthusiasm
and a love for the game because it takes a
lot of talent and work without the support
that other major events receive. Freshmen
receive their talent from such players as
outfielder John Wiles whose power and
size allowed him to hold his own on the
team, while another freshman, Brandon
Davenport, obviously follows in his fami-
ly's footsteps as a talented pitcher. The
Junior varsity exists as a "farm system"
for the varsity team, who has solid and tal-
ented outlook for future success at Clark.
Girls softball team drowns in rain
The girl's softball team is one team that
receives relatively no attention. lt is a
seemingly non-existent sport at our school.
But those girls go out on that diamond and
give that game everything they have got.
They play only six games. Their schedule
is so small because only three other
schools form softball teams for district
play. This is due to either lack of interest or
lack of grades at the other schools. lt is
strictly a spring sport, with only even a
handful of girls playing at Clark. Those
girls had a tough season too, with the bet-
ter percentage of their games being rained
out, the team pulled out a fine season
record of 3-1. Their other games were can-
celled due to rain, and because the season
runs too close to the end of the school
year, the games were never made up.
Terri Enriquez follows through on her swing and
watches the ball sail over her opponents' heads.
Natalie King warms up in the waiting deck, prepar-
ing to approach the plate and come up with a base
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ching a throw to her
she covers the bag against a Jay , '
opponent. , , '
of second, as
Shortstop, Melissa Rangel fields a hard hit line drive,
and surveys the field for her next move in the play.
Celeste Van Auken carefully tags the base as a
play is being made against her, while the umpire
Ex Jay 6-4
h x Holmes 4-7
Sym S Jefferson 3-2
Varsity runs the limit, set best times eve
The field and track competition at Clark,
as it is at many other Northside Schools, is
often underrated, and at times justifiably
so. Track is a sport that is not taken
seriously at Clark because it is mainly us-
ed by athletes in the off-season of their
lt is a means of keeping their bodies and
minds in the best condition. Although
there are several talented athletes in
several events, the Cougars have riot been
able to establish a winning record for
The boy's varsity season got off to a
slow start, and Clark's competitiveness
seemed to drop.
But near the middle of the season things
started to pick up. The relay team led by
Alan Drum and Larry Anthis began to
move up in place as the season progress-
ed. The strength of runners like David
Lewis in the 100 yard dash also helped the
Juniors Joe Molinar and David Lewis discuss
events at the track meet.
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108 Boys' Varsity-Track
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Renee Rodriguez shows a great amount of s
jumping over the high bar,
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Track runs into problems at finish
"Stretch, Stretch!", was that the cry?
Oh, the pain! No, this is not a dance team
practice, but a workout of the Clark varsity
track team. With long hours of practice
and grueling training sessions, the girls
soon got into good condition.
Track is very much the individual sport.
You run by yourself and for yourself. You
are your own source of comfort and your
own source of drive and determination.
Only you know your limits and capabilities
and how far you can take your talents. The
girls track team proved that this year.
They did well at the beginning of the sea-
son, but slacked off after spring break. But
the team made a fine showing at an
N.E.l.S.D. meet right before spring break.
The outstanding achievers in that meet
were Karen Engalhardt, with a third in the
shot put, Donna Jung with a 6th in triple
jump, and Shannon Kelley with a llth in
the two mile run. Another "team" of Shel-
ley Hunsicker, Rena Sardo, Cindy Hunt and
Carolyn White, placed fifth in the 880
relay. All of these girls did a fine job this
year, and worked hard to place where they
did which was a great, fourth in district.
Donna Jung stretches to reach the waiting hand of
Barbara Mazaetti and make a perfect handoff to vic-
Barefooted Shelley Hunaicker throws up her arms
and hurls herself with great force over the bar.
110 GlrI's Va tyT k
3irl's Varsity Track. First Row: Donna Jung, Rena Overfelt, Carolyn White, Ellie Sardo, Kathy Koppe,
Sardo, Sandy Rodriguez, Sandy Mazzetti, Jenny Brigetta Umshceid, Shelley Hunsicker, Barbara
Burghard, Kathlyn Brown. Second Row: Donna Mazzetti. Third Row: Assistant Coach Janice Miller,
Rachelle Barabe, Camie Hackett, Jennifer King, Kim
Wiley, Karen Engelhardt, Head Coach Angela Becker.
Running for Clark has been really enjoya-
ble. It's been a lot of hard work, but we also
had our fun. This is my last year and I 'm
really going to miss it and everything that
went along with it.
Susan Blumhart leads the pack as she concen-
trates on moving forward and keeping her opponents
GirI's Varsity Track lil
Junior Varsity "A' T' n
The junior varsity track team did well for
their years. Much of the team was com-
posed of Freshmen who lacked experience.
They made good showings at meets
against Marshall and other Northside
schools. Showing opposing schools they
will be a threat in the future. With effort
being the team's biggest point the girls had
strong season, and some girls placed stead-
ily in certain events. These girls being, Ellie
Sardo in the 100 meter hurdle and Patience
Diaz in the triple jump. Junior Kathy
Koepp placed in high jump and Jenny Bur-
ghard placed in 100 meter hurdles.
Girls Junior Varsity Track. Front Row: Cindy Keefe, Hackett, Brigetta Llmscheid, Laura Potthast Patience Diaz Jennifer King Jenny Estes 'l
Ronda Karnei, Donna Hildebrand, Donna Overfelt, Margaret Hsu, Jenny Burghard. Third Row. Frazier HeadCoach Angela Becker
Barbara Gonzalez. Second Row: Ellie Sardo, Camie Assistant Coach Janice Miller, Kathy Koepp
Camie Hackett gives it everything she's got as she
pushes her way towards the finish line.
Running track for Clark was a lot of fun, - V b N EY T 'rt'
hard work, and a great experience. I learn- j W , KN Q: '
ed a lot this year and it was very -fi'. V. "
rewarding. ,X ,?7i"'1fi1 I 13.17 ff-
Jenny Burghard-Sophomore. gfgrgfm, C
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112 Girls J lV.TrnCk
1 Junior Varsity stumbles and falls
he Junior Varsity track team did well for
ir 1981-1982 season. Much of the team
s composed of freshman who lacked ex-
ience. However, they made good showings
meets against Marshall, other Northside
ools, and district meets. They showed op-
ing schools that they would be a threat in
future. With effort being the team's big-
t asset, the junior varsity performed to the
t of their potential.
ome girls placed steadily in certain
nts. These girls being, Ellie Sardo in the
meter hurdles, Patience Diaz in the triple
p, and junior Kathy Koepp placed in the
h jump. Jenny Burghard placed in the 100
ter hurdles, also. Girl's as well as boys
ck consists of a great deal of stretching to
rm up, as well as a great deal of stamina
t only comes with a great deal of time and
reat deal of practice.
na Jung leaps into the air to place more points for
'Coogs track record."
Girls Junior Varsity Track. FRONT ROW: Cindy Sardo, Camie Hackett, Brigetta Llmscheid, Laura Patience Diaz, Jennifer King, Jenny Estes,
Keefe, Ronda Karnei, Donna Hildebrand, Donna Potthast, Margaret Hsu, Jenny Burghard. THIRD Tina Frazier,HeadCoach Angela Becker.
Overfelt, Barbara Gonzalez. SECOND ROW: Ellie ROW: Assistant Coach Janice Miller, Kathy Koepp,
Junior Varsity Track 113
Varsity track members look on as their junior v
ty teammates compete in the district meet.
Junior varsity exhibits determination
The track program is quite a strong one.
There are many contributing factors to
this. Track is a sport built on stamina and
strength. These two points have always
been strong characteristics of the athletes
The junior varsity consisted of many
strong runners who were freshman,
sophomores, and juniors. The team gained
momentum as the season progressed.
Fifth and sixth place finishes began to im-
prove to third and fourth.
The team participated in several district
and city meets.
Coach Danny Padron talks with Marshall coach,
Terry Hall, at the district track meet.
H4 Boys JV Track
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Register looks uninterested in it all, as he cat-
a quick nap in between races at a district meet.
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B0y's J.V. Track 115
Tennis, a sport
Varsity tennis has been quite suc'
cessful in keeping with a winning tradi-
tion for the Cougars. As far as doubles
are concerned, Kevin Kaase and David
Proctor stole the show. The two boys
placed between fourth and second place
in several important district
ln boys singles Ken McFarland and
Adrian DeSilva fought it out for top rank-
ing. DeSilva placed first in several key
tournaments, while Senior Ken
McFarland also finished strongly.
The varsity girls followed suit, by tak-
ing a third in district play. The girls are a
young team. They were led mostly by
sophomores and juniors. The girls played
well together and really enjoyed being a
part of the team.
Tennis is a sport that takes a quite a
bit of natural talent and many hours of
hard work. lt is probably one sport you
cannot just pick up and be really good of.
The Cougar tennis team is hard working,
gaining more maturity and becoming
stronger every year.
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Junior Kevin Kaase practices with doubles partner Playing "up", Sophomore Randy Tuning makes
H6 Varsity Tennis
a move to return a volley over the net.
Katherine Braden prepares for the return of her
doubles partner's serve. Her partner for the season was
sophomore Suzie Edwards. .-I
Varsity Tennis Team, FRONT ROW: Coach William Strange. SECOND ROW: Sundae Williams, Manager: Edwards, Maria Barger, Mark Yanta, Randy Tuning.
Q1-llg, Orlando UFCSU, Pal-ll Orsak, Kevin Kaase, Ken Anna Barger, Annette Keller, Wynette Hadnott, Angie
MCFBFIHHCL Sandy SUOIVICFS, Adrian DESHVB. Brian Peterson, David Proctor, Katherine Braden, Susie
Varsity Tennis 1 I7
Kevin Kaase and David Proctor were probably the r
successful doubles team we had, here Kevin makes anc
Mark Yanta serves at the baseline and
awaits the return, all with perfect timing
Varsity player Paul Orsak waits for the ball to rise and
as he concentrates on smashing back a baseline return.
Tennis is here
The varsity tennis players, partici-
pated in both spring and fall competitions.
The fall competition is considered more
for warming up and practice for the
more competitive springline-up.
The girls turned out some success-
ful matches. They were led by junior
Angie Peterson, and sophomores Suzie
Edwards, and Annette Keller. The boys
were led by seniors Ken McFarland and
The junior varsity and freshman tennis
teams remained, "relatively inactive" this
year, according to tennis coach William
Quig. But he hopes to bring them along in
Sophomores Randy Tuning and Orlando Llresti played well as a doubles team for Clark.
J,V. Tennis 119
The girl's swim team stand at pool side awaiting
results of their meet.
Tracey Hull prepares to enter the water in one of
her many races. Tracey was an outstanding per-
former as a freshman.
Post lifetime bests """' "
Girls take state winning honors
Girl's swimming proved to equal the
boys in success with such outstanding
competitors as Mary Ellen Vetters, Valerie
Domingues, and freshman Laurie Frey.
At League Cup the girls finished fourth.
Mary Ellen Vetters had an outstanding
meet with a first in 110 yard freestyle and
third in individual medley.
' At city meet Valerie Domingues nabbed
two seconds in individual medley and buff-
terfly. Laurie Frey took fourth in
backstroke. Vetters placed first in 200
freestyle, and second in 500 freestyle.
In district competition girls placed se-
cond behind Marshall with a score of 182-
110. Vetters, giving it her all again, took
'first in 500 freestyle and second in 200
freestyle. The medley relay came in se-
cond and free relay placed third. Dom-
ingues got second individual medley and
butterfly, while the fine freshman Laurie
Frey, placed second in backstroke.
The season ended, on that note. Accor-
ding to coaches it was quite productive,
mainly due to the fact that some life time
bests were posted at the major meets.
fs , fr
Team. FIRST ROW: Val Domingues, Becky Hunsicker, Aaron Adams. THIRD ROW: Betty Rene Gonzales. Not pictured: Coaches Mr. Scott
e, Tracey Hull, Laurie Frey. SECOND ROW: Payne, Lisa Tuschak, Chris Kanning, Jeff Buell, Phil Zolinski, and Mr. Elley.
Ellen Vetters, Anne Fischer, Ken Fisher, Dave Munns, Todd Dorn, Randy Reynolds, David Justice,
Boys' swimmers make their mark
ln League Cup swimming the boys fared
well. They finished third in the competi-
tion. Chris Kanning placed first in butterf-
ly, while Phil Munns got third in 100 meter
freestyle. Mike Denisio received sixth
place in the breast stroke. The medley
relay team got first and a chance at state.
Randy Reynolds chalked up a third place
The boys received more recognition as
they took their medley to a third in the ci-
ty. Randy Reynolds took fourth with his
ln district competition the boys took
third place behind Marshall. The boys had
a fine season, that proved beneficial to all.
The coaches are also looking to a promis-
ing future that is filled with some very
e ,Wt ,.., ...t
. MnM-.., W W M
Q Z .
r V "
122 Boys Swimming
future with freshman
Phil Munns contemplates the start of another race,
as he mounts the starting block.
Jeff Buell prepares to dive off the blocks at
start of another race.
Swimmer and diver Randy Wells rests after an ex-
NT ROW: Valerie Domingues, Terry Sardo, Lisa Tuschak, Kris Kanning, Jeff Buell, Phil Munns,
ey Hull, Laurie Frey. SECOND ROW: Mary Todd Dorn, Randy Reynolds, David Justice, Reno
n Vetiers, Anne Fisher, Ken Fisher, David Gonzales.
sicker, Erin Adams. THIRD ROW: Betty Payne,
Boy's Swimming IB
School just couldn't be school
without the small computer
print-out sheets frequently known as
schedules. With the start of each
new school year we often wondered
what had possessed us last February
to sign up for such boring classes.
Odds had it that those "put off"
courses were mandatory for gradua-
tion and, for many of us, time was
running short. The days of complain-
ing were over and all those classes
we had put off fespecially in our
sophomore and junior yearsj had to
be taken care of. No, there was not a
mistake on our schedules when we
saw such courses as government,
health, or that second year of
science printed on it. The day of
reckoning had come. Oh, sure, we
had been warned not to put off what
could be taken care of now, but we
all seemed to know what we were
Llnderclassmen didn't face such
problems, as of yet, anyway.
Freshman and sophomore schedules
were fairly inflexible. They simply
chose from the wide variety of elec-
tives that were offered, ranging from
W -"" v - ...ww l
homemaking or home and family '
ing to accounting, shorthand, or t1
ing. A couple of years to a fish see
ed forever so they watched a
made plans so as not to end up
health their senior year.
TO most students a day cf
sisted of six, one-hour class
However, there were those who 1
their time would be better spl
away from the campus. Thd
students were those who chose q
of the six programs offered. Tl'
spent half a day at school while 1
other half was spent working, m.
six weeks proc-
cat in their
E money, and getting to know a lit-
about the business world.
iMany who chose six classes often
d a problem with filling all six slots
sily. "Blow-off" classes were
ually the solution. For some, the
sy course worked to their advan-
ge, while others began to
cognize theirs as their worst
But, no matter, what the course,
ether it be mandatory or just a
ss to fill a slot, we were all here
r learning, regardless if we liked
at we had chosen.
Our senior year will be remembered
by all of us. Academically this year,
teachers haven 't guided us as strongly
as before. We have had more inde-
pendent study. One thing never
changes though. Teachers are still
assigning homework and we're not
Clark High School offers a wide
variety of courses to prepare us to
meet the main challenges of the
Clark academically is one of the
most outstanding schools in the sta te.
Besides having state ranked students,
the teachers were also involved. Miss
Zsohar and Mr. Sutton have taken the
math team all over Texas. The team
has placed first in every contest we
went to. Being on the team had made
this year more enjoyable.
One thing that stands out in my
mind is the constant repetition from
earlier years. That is not to say that all
my classes have been the same, but
anyone reading this knows what I
mean. I 'm speaking of the classes we
have all had since 5th grade. There
have been a few new twists, but very
few. These classes are important but
there should be a better way to pres-
A dmics l25
Always helpful, Mr. Jerry Daniel directs a lost stu-
dent to her class during the first week of school.
126 School Board, Administration
Cody's seventeen years
ends with his retirement
T he end of an era, perhaps. lt seemed
that way at least for Clark. As the first
four year graduates left Northside district,
so did the man who had run the district
throughout the school's history. With sore
row, the students took the resignation of
the district superintendent, Mr. Edmund
Cody, ending his 17 years at the post. He
had accomplished his goals. As he put it,
"Northside district now has the finest peo-
ple in education." Though Cody would be
missed from his post, his succesor, Mr.
Jack Jordan, was welcomed as the new
Welcomed even more, however, at least
by the students was the approval of the
building extra classrooms and an addi-
tional parking lot. Overcrowdedness,
especially in the parking lot, became a big
problem inspite of the relative newness of
the school. After many problems with il-
:inf xv rgwsswg- f
legal parking, problems with overcrowdn
classrooms, and many irrate letters to tl
Chronicle, the administration put in a 1
quest to the School Board for the buildii
funds. This did not solve the immedia
problem, therefore, the administratim
limited new parking registration to junic
and seniors. This relieved the futu
drivers, but the seniors were a little disz
pointed with an ineffective immedia
Mrs. Winn Murnin, assistant principal, takes tim
catch up on school news by reading the Clark Chr
cle. She does not need to do much catching!
because it was up to the administrators to know at
NISD superintendent Edmund Cody accepts
award for promoting reading in the Northside Dis i
from Mrs. Barbara Bush. Cody was one of the
two recepients of the award. 1John Jay States
Taking it easy while the students are busy in class,
Vice Principal Mike Watts contemplates the solution
to one of the school's major problems.
without his suit, Assistant Principal Ray Hill Assistant Principal Ken Patranella laughs at some-
before a football game. thing his son Luke said.
Administration, School Board 127
Mr. Garland Aber-
nathy. Biology l,
Mrs. Linda Aceves.
Mr. Lloyd Alexander
Mrs. Delores Atkins.
salesfbusiness law, per-
Mr. C. B. Baker.
Mr. Gary Baker. Com
puter Math I and ll
Mrs. Diana Bason.
Health Education Coop
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. FRONT ROW: lf
Burnett, Kirsten Ollson. SECOND ROW: Joy Mil
Cindy Prichard, Marie Wood, Dawn Sherwood.
Varsity Cheerleaders. FRONT ROW: Cindy Fa
Markay Ward, Dee Dee Davenport. SECOND Rl
LaRhesa Moon, ltta Held, Yvonne Wilburn. TH
ROW: Maureen Murphy, Paula Salvitti. l
J .V. wins fifth at nationalsg
varsity promotes school
4 'Cheerleading is very special to me and
taking a squad to the National Com-
petition was truly a very rewarding experi-
ence, for me as well as for the girls," stated
Miss Sharon Garrett, cheerleader sponsor.
After winning best all around JV cheer-
leaders at the Texas State Cheerleading
Championship, the JV cheerleaders went
to the National Competition in California.
Out of 17 squads participating, they
received fifth place.
T he Varsity did quite well this year also.
At the St. Mary's Competition, they
K ,V .rr' f qgkswmwfmsyw ffwb -ff-
received second place in cheers, and at
summer camp, combined with JV, they
won three superior and one excellent rib-
bon. ln addition to these ribbons, they
brought home the spirit stick which is the
highest award available.
JV cheerleader Joy Miller remarked, "l
like cheerleading because it makes school
go by faster, and it's better than just com-
ing to school and going home."
a cheerleader took more than just athletic
lt took spirit and enthusiasm, as LaRhesa
pep rally was planned by the cheerleaders. ltta
fires the crowd up at the Jay pep rally.
I' .ez .1 425'-.L
The J.V. and Varsity squads combine to boost the
spirit at the Holmes pep rally in the gym.
Sophomore Dawn Sherwood executes a winning
collegiate that helped get the JV squad to National
. t l
Pep squad prepares for
drill, dance team tryouts
C heerleaders, dance team, and drill
team may have had the spotlight, but
in reality, the pep squad was the basis of
the Cougarette organization.
Through the top officers, Colonel Joyce
Henry, Lt. Colonel Suzy Alexander, Major
Carey Niemeyer, and Captain Sondra Pick-
ard, the new recruits learned discipline,
basic dance steps, and devotion to the
Throughout the year, the girls in pep
squad were kept busy making spirit
projects and spirit posters, going to all the
games and yelling their hearts out, and pre-
paring for dance team, drill team, and
At the Holmes and Marshall football
games, the pep squad performed a pom
pom routine. Commenting on this, Julie
Morrison said, "I loved performing and the
Cougarettes. It was a great way to meet
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1981-82 Pep Squad. Tish Akerly, Virginia Allen,
Debra Anderson, Amanda Andrews, Kelli Arnold, Lisa
Atkinson, Stefanie Barenblat, Irene Barger, Kristi
Bartlett, Pamela Bates, Carrie Baylor, Holly Beavers,
Clementine Becker, Vicki Bell, Tracy Birnbaum, Sue
Blaine, Christy Blakemore, Tracy Bauman, Elizabeth
Blohin, Jennifer Blohn, Stephanie Boeke, Tracie
Bourne, Janette Bowers, Lisa Bridges, Gi Gi
Broekhove, Tania Brown, Becky Brune, Suzanne
Brune, Wendy Bryant, Brenda Bunce, Mollie Bush,
Angela Burch, Shannan Canavan, Jennifer Charles,
Diane Colson, Debbie Coben, Michelle Collingsworth,
Lisa Costello, Jamie Croft, Janette Cukierman,
Machelle Curtis, Kathrina Davis, Victoria Davis,
Marty Desmond, Patricia Devados, Mary Dolan,
Shelly Domingues, Morgan Downing, Lauri Doyal,
Julli Eddy, Ann Ehman, Patricia Enny, Jennifer
Erben, Melinda Estrello, Terri Evilsizer, Susie Fielden,
Janet Flake, Martha Gannon, Lisa Garcia, Amy Giffin,
Lisa Gill, Valerie Girard, Tonie Gonzalez, Stacy
Graham, Adrienne Greaves, Karen Green, Janice
Greene, KayLynn Greer, Dilene Griffin, Denise Harris,
Kelly Harris, Michelle Harris, Stacy Harris, Jennifer
Hazel, Alicia Heintz, Darlene Heer, Selena Hernandez,
Tina Hidy, Lisa Hurst, Kami Hyatt, Cassie Gage,
Jennifer Herndon, Amy Hoelscher, Linda Hoffman,
Kim Houck, Sheri Hueter, Heather Hunter, Trish
Isbell, Lynn Jackson, Kristine James, Dawn
Jaroszenski, Tracy Jehl, Tracie Jenschke, Michelle
Jockers, Audra Jung, Gay Karnei, Lisa Kauffman,
Kim Kendrick, Jennifer King, Kristi Kitchen, Alyssa
Klein, Kathy Koepp, Amy Lazzell, Laurie Le Gallo,
Leslie Levine, Kim Levine, Michele Lindberg, Leslie
Livingston, Melissa Livingston, Michelle Long,
Courtney Lumpkin, Laurie Lyon, Debbie Magnus,
Natalie Majorak, Lisa Makris, Andrea Martinez,
Norma Martinez, Lisa Maykuth, Shauna Mayo, Kelley
McCullough, Laura McLaughlin, Patsy McNeill, Pam
Miller, Angie Mills, Donna Mitchell, Stacy Moran, Lisa
Morris, Lori Morris, Julie Morrison, Susan Moy, Kacie
Mucho, Cammie Morrison, Lisa Mullen, N-
Majerus, Sam Marrin, Karen McMillan, Mel
Newby, Elizabeth Nicholson, Allison Oakes, L
O'Berg, Becky Ohlenbush, Patti Oliver, Ann Ol
Jana Owens, Joy Packard, Kay Lynn Patrick, Cl
Pieper, Shelly Poole, Leslie Popham, Jill Prai
Sherrin Quinn, Kim Quiroga, Margie Ramos,
Rast, Peggy Rehm, Faith Reynolds, Sarah R
Laura Rivera, Laura Rodriguez, Sandra Rodri
Trisha Rivera, Audra Rose, Marnia Roth, Amy R
Rochelle Rudd, Chris Ruiz, Michelle Ruther'
Christina Santos, Ellie Sardo, Laurie Schmidt,'
Semrad, Michele Simmons, Stephanie Simpson,
Spruce, Michele Stewart, Paula Stewart,
Stokes, Amornsee Tawinwong, Chris Treger, -
Valdez, Tammy Vollmer, Dana Warwick, S
West, Becky Whiting, Johna Williams, Corey
Candace Yeager, Lisa Ybarra, Gay Lynn Vau
Top officers, Carey Niemeyer, major, Joyce Henry,
colonel, Suzy Alexander, Lt. colonel, and Sondra Pick-
ard are chosen on the basis of leadership qualities and
enthusiasm for the Cougarette organization. They
were voted in by the entire Cougarette group.
Pep squad girls await the beginning of the Marshall
Sponsors, Miss Missy Barborak, Mrs. Sandi Petri,
and Miss Sharon Garrett share the responsibilities of
sponsoring the 300 member organization.
Performing to the song "Crazy Train" at EI Mer-
cado, the drill team dances their hearts out, despite
the freezing rain,
l32 Drill Team
Drill team officers. Susan Allen, cc-captain, Patti
Storbeck, captain, and Angie Christenson, cocaptain,
perform to "Need your Lovin" at the Youth Festival
for San Antonio Art Association at El Mercado.
80 members keep busy
competing, backing teams
B eing in drill team meant more than just
fame and glory for the 80 member pre-
cision group. lt meant endless practices,
sore muscles, and lots and lots of spirit pro-
jects, posters and just plain work.
The year began in July as the drill team
attended the Superstar Drill Team Camp in
Dallas at SMU. Although they brought no
trophies home, they made an excellent
showing. Patti Storbeck, Lorrie Braun,
Sarah Eichor, Angie Christenson, and Alli-
son Cromey returned home with five blue
ribbons, the most any girl could win.
ln February, captained by Patty Stor-
beck, co-captained by Susan Allen and
Angie Christenson, and sponored by Miss
Missy Barborak, the group particiated in
the Lone Star Drill Team Competition.
Combined with the Top Cats, they brought
Dressed in their baseball uniforms, the drill team
prepares for their basketball routine. The drill team
was required to attend four games.
home a sweepstakes trophy. The three rou-
tines in which they performed were cate-
gorized in pom pom,j'hilitary, and novelty.
Out of six chances f r a they got five
"l"'s, which the o ly other school to
accomplish that wa X Madison. Laurie
Embrey said, "There were a lot of good
teams there, and we came out on top."
Beyond competition and camp, the drill
team performed at half-time at football
games, three basketball games, a St.
Mary's basketball game, Youth Festival for
San Antonio Art Association, the Rey Feo
parade, and the Fiesta Flambeau.
"We had a rough go of it at the begin-
ning, but as the year progressed and every-
one gave a 100 percent effort, we proved
ourselves," said Miss Barborak.
ill Team. FRONT ROW: Angie Christensen, co-
tain, Patty Storbeck, captain: Susan Allen, co-
tain. SECOND ROW: Caryn Colley, Debra
derson, Suzy Alexander, Sarah Eichor, Lisa
eehey, Lorrie Braun, Stacy McGee, Gail Barabe,
ssie Schultz, Rhonda Lofton. THIRD ROW: Roe
, Desiree Stich, Abby Pickett, Lisa Pisano,
Sylvia Sanchez, Michelle Dupre, Dolores D'Souza,
Adrianna Ernst, Wendy Butler, Michelle Taylor,
Gabby Allen. FOURTH ROW: Kelly Taylor, Kira
Meissner,Grace Butler,Margare!Baker,Kim Kenworthy,
Becky Martinez, Karen Trueblood, Julie Liaci,
Michalla Elasitter, Barbara Coy, Kim Jacobs, Kim
Wetta, Laurie Embrey. FIFTH ROW: Leslie Tierney,
Barbara Moczygemba, Roxanne Keller, Carol
Reinemund, Shannon Coln, Carolyn Homeier, Lillian
Salazar, Debbie Elliot, Suzanne Meyer, Julie Todd,
Cheryl Rogers, Allison Cromey, Karen Gee, Danita
Tarr, Dee Dee Jones.
Drill Team 133
Group boasts individual, group victors,
service, talents, efforts aid community
L ong hours of practice, polishing and re-
polishing routines, and tears and
cheers paid off for the 81-82 Top Cat dance
team as they remained the "top cats" of
The 46 member dance troupe, led by
Captain Melissa Carabaza, Co-captains
Annette Rodriguez and Kathy Konze, and
Sponsor Sandi Petri, participated in vari-
ous competitions. These included the
Channelview competition, East Central
competition, Lone Star competition, and
the American Drill Association Tourna-
ment of Champions.
At Channelview, the Top Cats returned
with a sweepstake trophy. Kathy Konze
and Melissa Carabaza were finalists in the
Miss Crulf Coast contest, and Kathy went
on to make fourth runner-up.
Individuals were sent to East Central.
Melissa Carabaza, Kathy Konze, and Elaine
Roberts particiated in the advanced divi-
sion, while Monica Casteneda, Lisa Felix,
and Lisa Holland performed in the interme-
diate division. Lisa Felix and Elaine went
on to the finals while Elaine made Miss San
At the Lone Star competition, dance
team combined with drill team, came
home with a grand sweepstakes trophy.
Lisa Holland was second runner-up to Miss
Lone Star. "lt was really great being in the
spotlight. l felt so proud to represent
Clark's dance team," she said.
A fter doing so well in previous competi-
tions, the Top Cats were one of the 21
Texas dance teams invited to the Ameri-
can Drill Association Tournaments of
Champions. They received a bronze plaque
in the 5A division.
Along with these various competition
the Top Cats performed at all of the foc
ball games, several Clark basketba
games, a Spurs basketball game, and dt
ing Fiesta at Hermans' Happiness. For tl
Muscular Dystrophy Association, some 1
the dancers kicked for pledges. Da
Gallegos won a television set for turning '
the most money overall. l
Sponsor Petri commented, "This hr
been an extra long year, or so it seem
since the Top Cats had no breaks sind
summer practice in mid-August. Our go
was to represent Clark in the State Chai
pionship again this year, which we wel
able to achieve. l'm proud to say they a
truly the 'Award Winning Top Cats"'.
Top Cat Dance Team. FRONT ROW: Kathy Konze,
co-captain, Melissa Carabaza, captain, Annette
Rodriguez, co-captain. SECOND ROW: Karen
Vaught, Carole Valdez, Carey Niemeyer, Joyce
Henry, Lisa Miller, Elizabeth Trevino, Diane
Hollingsworth, Rochelle Wendland, Elaine Roberts,
l34 Dance Team
Dawn Myers, Amy Andrews, Laurie Shoff, Brenda
Montalbo, Tracy Jones, Dani Gallegos. THIRD ROW:
Debbie Crouch, Dene Granata, Kim Kilgore, Kelley
Clay, Stacy Psencik, Monica San Martin, Linda De
Hoyas, Paige Howard, Lisa Holland, Donna Werner,
Lori Johnson, Monica Casteneda, Jeannine Paulk.
FOURTH ROW: Shannon Carpenter, Dawn
Kim Taylor, Susan Stone, Becky Kendrick,
Rangel, Sondra Pickard, Kim Hunley, Dana
Robyn Sendelbach, Tammy Morris, Lisa Felix,
ique routines were prevalent in the award winn-
Dance team hopefuls practice a difficult step at the
dance team clinic prior to tryouts.
h kicks, splits and jazz held fans' attention dur-
Being a dance team captain takes a lot of work, but
Melissa Carabaza does the job justice. Beyond mak-
ing up routines, the captain and co-captains have to
call roll, teach the routines and do routine officer
Ms. Angela Becker.
Mr. Robert Bet-
chel. Air Force
Mrs. Suzie Blazi.
Mr. Richard Bolt.
Math l, geometry,
B u c h a n a n .
Mrs. Irene Buck.
Dance Team 135
Mr. Eddie Burkett.
Mrs. Pat Burrier.
Mr. Ben Chasan.
A Band, B Band, C Band,
Ms. Beka Corcoran.
Biology I, Chemistry I
Ms. Pam Craven.
Algebra, Algebra ll
Mrs. Angelina Daniel.
Spanish I, German I, Il,
Twirler Roxann Hill shows how the band took first
division at Alamo Stadium. Each of the band
members had to look his best because
was important for a first place band.
-ar-Wj-wld -f bw. Q' ,
Cougar Band. FRONT ROW: Lauri Sehl, Roxann
Hill, Vicki Cook, Marilyn McGinnis. SECOND
ROW: Liz Zapata, Naomi Dawson, Lisa Hoover,
Marsha Weil, Monica Hall, Diana Adair, Joan
Murray, Danielle Willis, Julia Christie, Diane
James, Todd Kaiser, Joe Murgo, John Bonnell,
Phil Anderson, Brian Herrera, Jeff Allen, Lonnie
Prather, Carl Junco, Ron Emmons, Eric Cantu,
Allison Skuravy, Kelly Hill, Hiroshi Wajima,
Barbara DeArmond, Trey Stockert, Lori
Colsten, Julie Nadell, Merilee Godwin, Rocky
Reid, Cindy Camarillo. THIRD ROW: Mr. Ben
Chasan, Assistant Director, Gary Rosenblattg
Director, Pam Thrower, Katrina Bozell, Amy
Lettman, Darryl Onlenbusch, Tracy Neely.
FOURTH ROW: Terri Latimer, Susan Latimer,
Susan Nutt, Blair Rogeness, Carl Jackson, Mike
Karnavas, Amanda Johnson, David Read, Steve
Scarpino, Randy Kline, David Saldana, Ehyal
Shweiki, Mike Camarillo, Steve Malesky, Diana
Simons, James Wood, Brad Shill,Scott Adams,
John Feezell, Nathan Wiegraffe, Russell Sloan,
Gal Shweiki, Merrie Newby, Ted Dennis, Yakir
Siegal, Edmund Beck, Mark Dan, Mike
Fernandez, Marlene Kotzur, Cathy Hammon,
Brenda Burris. FIFTH ROW: TroyWarden, Karen
Westine, Benton Barton, Jessica Howard, Mark
Yarbrough, Kartik Thyagarajan, Christy Holman,
Laura Kline, Tracy Stevens, Sven Westine, John
Gentz, Scott Stevens, Chip Skaggs, David Gentz,
David Cohen, Rebecca Wiegraffe, Larry Trager,
Keri Dennis, Marcie West, Craig Gordon, Frank
Menchaca, Susan Williams, Robert Reynolds,
Jack Law, Steve Waraksa, Mary Tolle, Lynn
Breland, Tom Adair, Kurt Scherffius, Collin Cole.
BACK ROW: Camille Moody, Karen Mills, Lissa
Cisneros, Cindy Lott, Laura Weaver, Becca Dixon,
Poorna Thyagarajan, Paula Kohls, Cathy Motley,
Kristen Calvert, Preston Kent, Mike Hernandez,
Allen Green, Becky Lopez,Scott Kneuper, David
Swanson, Joe Hanna, David Whan, Jeff London,
Jim Clark,Clay Dooley, Steve Krenz, Bebe Camp,
Camie Hackett, Allison Trueblood, Ellen
Swiercinsky, Robyn Dennis, JenniferCummins,
John Stokes, Andy Moody.
lictories, honors, medals
Jersonify win '
Cymbals clashed and drums beat.
ist students wondered how the band
:mbers could stand the noise, but to the
Hd members it was just a part of life.
e sounds greeted the band students
oughout the early hours of the morning,
ring class, and during frequent after
iool practices. Being a member of the
hd required hours of hard work and
dication, two things synonymous with
sleep, no senior lunch, tired feet,
winnings, and losses-mainly wins.
victories seemed to be a very big
part of the year. A winning streak started
out November IO when the band received
a first division in inspection and marching
at the UIL city wide contest held at Alamo
Stadium. The show consisted of a routine
that the band presented during football
As they exit the field, the marching band displays
the precision in which it is famous.
Calvert, Howard place in All-State band contest
F rom this early start, the band's streak
just got hotter. Thirty-seven members
made district, held at Jefferson high
school. Six students returned from Area
contests as state contestants. Finally,
Kristen Calvert and Jessica Howard won
chairs in the All State Band.
Along with the individual accomplish-
ments, the band also received many hon-
Assistant Director Ben Chasan gives the band
members instructions from his "perch".
UIL Woodwind Solo First Division. FRONT ROW:
Lauri Jehl, Roxann Hill, Kristen Calvert, Laura
Weaver, Yakir Siegal. BACK ROW: Monica Hall,
Rebecca Wiegreffe, Poorna Thyagarajan, Frank
Menchaca, Liz Zapata, Joan Murray, Julie Nadell,
Vicki Cook, Cathy Motley, Steve Frenz.
ors as a whole. The band was scheduled
be the featured band at The Battle of t
Bands, but unfortunately, the contest w
cancelled. The Symphonic band was hc
ored by being one of only four bands ask
to play in Kansas City, Missouri on Junel
at the National Band Association's ann'
LllL Woodwind Ensemble First Division. FR0l"
ROW: Lauri Jehl, Roxann Hill, Keri Dennis, Krist
Calvert. SECOND ROW: Ted Dennis, Marilj
McGinnis, Poorna Thyagarajan, Liz Zapata, Arr
Lettman, Yakir Seigal. BACK ROW: Marcie We
Solo First Division. FRONT ROW: Ehyal
Howard, Mark Yarbrough, Amanda Johnson,
David Whan, Joe Hanna. BACK ROW:
The leader of the band. Drum major Darryl Ohlen-
busch leads the band to victory at one of their many
Band Boosters prepare the goodies at the spaghetti
Junior Kelly Hill puts all his concentration into
keeping up with the music.
District Band. FRONT ROW: Matthew Sherwood,
Rocky Reid, Robin Bond, Ted Dennis. BACK ROW:
Laura Kline, David Saldana, Marcie West, David
Gentz, Brad Shill.
Julia Barton and Roxann Hill munch-out at the
band's spaghetti dinner.
Region Band. FRONT ROW: Laurie Jehl, Roxann
Hill, Joe Hanna, Carl Jackson. SECOND ROW: Scott
Stevens, Collin Cole, Poorna Thyagarajan, Marilyn
McGinnis, Melinda Fritz, Amy Lettmas, Mike
Camarillo. BACK ROW: Andy Moody, Chip Skaggs,
David Cohen, Julie Nadell.
Parents join members in
I n order to sponsor all their trips, band
members set about organizing fund
raisers. One of their first endeavors was a
spaghetti dinner held at school. They also
had a gift wrapping booth at Central Park
mall during the Christmas season. All
these projects they did with the help and
support of the Band Boosters.
It wasn't all work and no play, though.
The band members had plenty of fun. Few
people will forget getting drenched at 1
football game or the all-you-can-eat dinn
The fun times and the humorous tin
made the practices and long hours wo
Senior Marlene Kotzur gives it her all at the Ala
Stadium. lt took hours and hours of work, but
band took first division ratings there and at m
other contests throughout the year,
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All State Band. Kristen Calvert, Jessica Howar-
SN -M. H " D . f' '
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a Band. Ehyal Shweiki, Liz Zapata, Mark Yar-
llgh, Yakir Siegal.
Mr. Jim Davis.
Mrs. Nancy Dechert.
Mr. Rudy Delgado.
Mrs. Karen De-
Mrs. Susan Denton.
English I, English ll
Mr. Ervin Doudney.
General Drafting I, Archi-
tectual Drafting l, II
Mrs. Joan Duncan.
World History, World
Miss Becky Ebner.
English I, Ill
Mrs. Magali Eddlemon.
Mr. Mark Elley. Swim-
Mrs. Gail Ellison. Basic
Reading, Reading lm-
Mrs. Judy Enderlin.
Mrs. Peggy Escue.
Home and Family Living
Choir involvement growf
with increasing demands
With an inquisitive expression, junior
Stephen Macias walked into the
choir room wondering whether or not sign-
ing up for choir was the right choice. "l
have not had any experience and I don't
know how to sing." Choir director, Gordon
Ivers replied, "Did you walk before so-
meone taught you how?" Another fre-
quent question Mr. lvers asked students
signing up for choir was, "Are you serious
or are you just interested in filling your
schedule?" lf the students were serious
about singing, Mr. Ivers pushed them to
their highest potential.
Because the challenges were higher and
more demanding of students as far as
leadership was concerned, the stude
got more involved and demanded mon
themselves this year. Senior Irene N
said, "Singing is a lot of hard work, bu
the end it's worth it."
Treble Choir Officers. Sheila Worsham, libra
Jana Smoot, president, Michelle Jockers, secre
Marty Desmond, treasurer, Yvonne Pfeiffer, sergi
at-arms, Julie Eddy, vice president.
Concert Chorale Officers. Shraddha Choi
librarian, Alyson Reynolds, vice president, I
Mora, president, Carla Swayze, secretary, II
Adair, chaplain, Chris Helms, uniform chairmanf
Montgomery, sergeant-at-arms, Tim Burd
historian. Not pictured: Kathy Lowman, treasurer
:iam M- y, J
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Tenor Bass Oflicers. Clark Godfrey, historian, John
Miller, treasurer, Rod Smith, president, Randy
Hodges, librarian, Terry Tucker, vice president. Not
pictured: James Archer, secretary 1 sergeant-at-arms.
Betsy Clark and Gretchen Simmons rehearse
"They're Playing Our Song" during class for the fall
The Concert Chorale performs "I am a Woman in
Love" at the September assembly.
Senior Albert Cavazos displays his musical talent
with "Weep Oh Mine Eyes" at the mid winter concert
featuring music wr iuen of Shakespearean text.
Greg Riley, Doug Moody, Greg Montgomery, Dan
Stephens, and Chris Helms have a rehearsal for the
November pops concert.
Choir receives sixteen ones at contest
The Concert Chorale, Treble, Tenor
Bass, and Tom Clark Singers per-
formed for the student body for the fall
pop and Christmas presentations. The
choral department also performed for the
PTA. Not only did the choir spend much
time learning and preparing new numbers
for these special presentations, but they
also found time to rehearse for UIL and
other contests. "The choral department
exposes its students to various styles of
music, providing an extensive education in
choral music. Students in the choral pro-
gram also have the opportunity to exhibit
their individual skills and through such ac-
tivities as the UIL solo and ensemble con-
tests and the Texas Music Educators
Association choir auditions," said three
year all state choir member, Dan
Stephens, senior. On March 6, choir receiv-
ed 16 division one ratings at the UIL solo
and ensemble contest at Ed White Middle
The main difference as opposed to
previous years was the growth in
department. When the department beg
four years ago six students composed
choir. This year the choir consisted of i
students. "lt's a really good experiei
and l'd love to see even more people
volved," said Teresa Brown, sen
Another major difference was the addit
of the tenor bass chorus. Mr. lvers' goa
to have 10 to 15 percent of the stud
body in the choral department.
The Concert Chorale performs "Do You Hear What l
Hear" at the Christmas presentation under the direc-
tion of Mr. Gordon lvers.
Dan Stephens' long hours of practice pay off as he
is recognized for all-state choir for the third year in a
row. On February 13, he and 256 other allfstate choir
members performed with the North Texas State Llni-
versity Symphony Orchestra at the Theatre of Per-
w . ,
mimew' ' we
rict Choir Finalists. BOTTOM ROW: Greg
, Diana Adair, Merilee Goodwin, Teresa Brown.
ROW: Kurt Scherffius, Dan Stephens, James
son, Tim Burdsall, Pat Budlong.
ronal Choir Finalists. Kurt Scherffius, Diana
r, Dan Stephens, Teresa Brown, Pat Budlong.
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Choir Finalists. Pat Budlong, Diana Adair, Dan
Mrs. Barbara Fried-
son. VEH Food, Home-
Mrs. Yvonne Gadeke.
Journalism I, ll, IIIA, IIIN,
Mrs. Ivan Galindo.
Miss Sharon Garrett.
English II, Cheerleading
Mr. Jimmy Gonzalez.
Spanish I, ll
Miss Maria Gonzalez.
Spanish Il, III
Mr. Tom Griffin. DE I,
Mr. John Griffith.
Mrs. Dee Hammer.
Algebra l, I-H
Miss Linda Hanson.
Mr. Bob Harkreader.
English Ill, lll-H
Mrs. Judy Harris. At-
Mrs. Pearl Hedlund.
Ms. Annie Hennig.
Geometry, FOM ll,
ROTC earns two stripes
with a three year course
Although the curriculum for the AF-
JROTC remained stable from year to
year, the invplvement had grown
significantly. Not only had the number of
activities increased but also the quality of
Being i olved in the ROTC program in
high sc ol enabled the students to gain
rank i the service. After three years of
AFJR TC, a student was allowed two
stripes upon entering the Air Force, provid-
ed they passed the examination re-
quirements. This year 25 students
graduated with three years of AFJROTC.
John Miller and Bob Betchel received con'
gressional and ROTC nominations. They
both were chosen nominees to attend a
naval academy. A larger number of
students in the ROTC program decided to
attend a collegiate ROTC program or join
the flservice in comparison to previous
years. The ROTC consisted of 91 males
and 21 females. Major Bob Betchel said,
"l'fd like to see more girls affiliate with the
program, but it is hard to compete
other extra-curricular activities."
The students had classroom s'
three times a week in which the
ject was aerospace science. On Mon
Wednesday, and Friday, they lea
about space meteorology and the theoi
flight. The remaining two days of the v
the ROTC students performed both
dividual and flight drills. Not only did
students perform the drills but they
learned to call them. The squadron c
trained individuals in officer positions. ,
The students' activities did not halt 3
the required curriculum. Many el
curricular activities, such as helping!
community, were a major bar
ROTC's itinerary. A few of their
included presenting the colors at the
meeting, acting as guides at a
seminar, acting as color guards, '
and cordons at the games, and the i
and lowering of the flag every
afternoon at school.
Cordon Honor Guards, Chris Meyer and Robert
Heaslet, lead the troops at the football games.
The AFJROTC raise the flags, a part of their daily
routine, starting with the first day of school.
Greenwald stands among the Lackland Air
Unit, Red Barrets, at the Central Catholic High
Sherry Greenwald and James Lucas take a ride
over Six Flags in a helicopter..
Color Guards, Bill Moore, Trish Garcia, and Shawn
Self, prepare to march in the Veteran's Day Parade.
Students prepare for officer positions
C o-curricular activities were also a ma-
jor portion of learning for ROTC. The
many field trips combined a learning ex-
perience with fun activities. On September
27, the students visited a helicopter plant
in Grand Prairie and on the following day
went on to Six Flags. On November ll, the
cadets marched in the Veteran's Day
Parade downtown. On December 3, they
visited and stayed overnight at Ft. Hood.
The students had the opportunity to tour
the army posts, drive the amtracs trucks,
and ride in tanks. Other such activities in-
cluded an overnight camp-out at Camp
Bullis on April 3 and a tour of NASA on
April 9, followed by a trip to Astroworld.
Sgt. Norman Smith commented on the
students' activities, "Many activities we
can not participate in due to school con-
flicts." Not all activities that were planned
were "official". ln November, the ROTC
students had a swim and pizza party. On
April 17, the annual Military Ball and
Awards Ceremony was held at the Officers
Training School Officers Club.
Bob Betchel was awarded the American
Legion General Military Award and John
DiPaola was awarded the American Legion
FIRST ROW: Bob Betchel, Sheri Kepler, Marcui
Mallette, George Chlebowski, Tom Stewart, Jame.
Archer, John DeSaIme, Trish Garcia, Jeff Sattler, Bil'
Moore, John Miller, Debbie Smith, Stephanie Smith
Steve Medlock, James Weaver. SECOND ROW:
Major Betchel, Bruce McBroome, Dave Miller, Scotl
Clark, Cecelia Holland, Elva Bosquez, Beth Allen
Chrissy DiPaola, Paul Stolilza, Christopher Sander
Ursula Martinez, Steve Garza, Sherry Greenwald, Ml
Sgt. Smith. THIRD ROW: Ronnie DeCarlo, Jennifer
David, Elloise Alicea, Nancy Fredickson, Mary
Rollins, Pete Stolitzo, Matthew Allison, Robert
Heaslet, Harold Hayden, Tommy Livaudais. F
ROW: Phillip Balem, Mario Herrera, Daniel
Missy Kittell, David Reisch, Richard Hunt, "
Motch, Nick Tovar, Tara Whitehead, Micheal
Steve Albert, Tommy Holmes. LAST ROW:
Nixon, Richard Wachter, Tommy Bailey, Bill
Terry Hand, Mike Vance, Chris Meyer, Mike
Ady Chlewbowski and Lynn Shielder take a ride in
an Aerospatial Helicopter in Grand Prairie.
Clark Centurians performed the cros's rifles during
the Veteran's Day Parade.
Perfectly in position, the Centurians march at
the Central Catholic drill meet.
Officers. John DeSalme: A-flight commander,
Stephanie Smith, material officer, Jeff Sattlerg
information officer, Bill Moore, personnel officer,
Bob Betchel, special assistant, Tom Stewart, D-
flight commander, Lonnie Pratherg C-flight com-
mander, Steve Garzag B-flight commander.
After three hours of marching, Trish Garcia and
Terry Hand seem inseparably bound.
Mr. Richard Hoag.
Drama l, Il, lll, IV, Techni-
cal Theater I, ll
Mrs. Judy Hoo er.
Biology I, I-H, Anatornyf
Mrs. Micki Hudson.
Athletics, Physical Edu-
Mrs. Janice Hughes.
Mr. Gordon lvers. Cho-
ral I-B, Choral l-G, Choral
ll, Music Theory, Small
Ms. Laurie Keller. Gen-
eral Physical Science,
Biology l, l-B, l-H
Mr. Bob Jaklick. Ath-
letics, Biology I, Applied
Mrs. Ann Maiden. Gov-
ernment, American His-
Mr. Lawrence Martin.
Biology l, Athletics
Mr. Gerald Mason.
World History, World His-
Mr. Jack Massa. Ameri
can History Basic Learn
ing Lab, FOM, Typing
General Physical Sci
ence, FOM Il
Mr. Earl Meyer. Basket-
ball, Physical Education
Mrs. Janice Milam.
Mr. David Miller. On'
150 Literary Magazine, English, Reading
Editor Anne Carroll and Lauri Baker laugh at a
humorous piece of literature at one of the many after
President David Coffee tries his hand at ad-
ministration during English, as his fellow actors look
Alisa Heintz grins widely during her portrayal of
eceive paper exemptions
esearch papers-the dread of every
'high school student. Well at least, the
prs and seniors dreaded these writings,
'new freshman and sophomore English
lents had the great fortune of not hav-
zo deal with this drudgery. A new policy
iired that the two lower classes only be
iired to do the preliminary work to the
r, but not the actual writing.
tting out of writing a research paper
not mean the freshmen and
iomores got out of writing, far from it.
l ur levels of English found themselves
ped with essays, "short answer"
stions, and the ever popular five
.graph themes, complete with an in-
ction, thesis statement, support, and
clusion. Before these masterpieces of
ng could be produced, the student
usually required to read an "exciting"
r those who had trouble with this par-
iciular skill, help was as near as the
ing room. This class offered the stu-
dent a chance to improve his reading skills
lf, however, the student's weakness was
in another area of the curriculum, the
resource department was more than willing
to be of assistance. The department
worked closely with the teachers to aid
those students who were unsure of their
W hen we last left our hero, he was
stranded in the library without a pass
and still in search of the perfect literary en-
try. Well, maybe M. T. Morphosis never
made it out of the library or found the
perfect entry, but his adventures proved to
be the most popular announcements of the
year. M. T., created by the literary
magazine staff, helped promote the staff's
need for literary works for the magazine.
The response to this plea was astounding.
Over 200 pieces were received. Each piece
was carefully evaluated by the staff and
compiled in the Metamorphosis.
Byron Barber seems a little frustrated with his
W . ' Y
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Jim Burckett, Heidi Sarner, and Brad Eastman pre-
sent their Honors English l play during fourth period.
LITERARY MAGAZINE STAFF. Front Row:
Michelle Maykith, Arthur Nombrano, Heather
Prentice, Donna Overfelt, Dana Stevens. Second
Row: Peter Holland, Kelli Johnson, Meaghan Kirk,
Denise Hernandez, Jackie Miller, Anne Carroll, Kim
Wallace, JoBeth Jordan. Back Row: Pat Zinn, Tracy
Duncan, Debbie Smith, Lisa Brown, Sherry
Christopher, Becky Arreaga.
English, Literary Magazine, Reading 151
Photo! Wild Wes
Cropper chaos conquers crazed staff
"W hat happened to all the croppers?"
"I don't know. Have you seen the
color picture for the senior section?"
"We don't have it. Just use a vertical
one for the horizontal one. Who will
"Sell ads? Why?"
"Anyone seen the receipt book. This per-
son wants to buy a book."
A mad house? No, just a typical year for
the Witness staff. A year marked by suc-
cesses and failures, smoothness and
chaos, friends and even a few enemies.
Through it all the group worked toward
their goal, the completion of the yearbook.
The interviews, the Mo-Ranch Workshop,
the gathering of quotes, the wading
through piles of pictures, and all those lay-
outs made the class interesting and defi-
T he yearbook staffers were not the only
ones with hectic lives. The same
description held true for the Chronicle staff
members. The Chronicle required constant
effort on the part of the staff in order to get
the li issues of the paper out on time.
Many Sunday and after school hours were
spent by the staff readying the paper for
the printer. The hard work paid off w
the paper received the Award
Distingushed Merit at the state conven
Another aspect of the journalism del:
ment was the Journalism I class. The '
pose of this class was to train the studt
for the Witness and Chronicle staffs. Q
students did story write-ups, layouts,
headlines. They also helped the two
out by helping mail the three papers
went to the parents or helping with
advertising letters sent out by
THE WITNESS STAFF is not all work as evident in
the group shot. FRONT ROW: Marilyn Cowan, Lisa
Scott. SECOND ROW: Julie Todd, Dawn Phinney,
Teresa Griffin, Mrs, Yvonne Gadekeg sponsor, Kristi
Webb, editor, Anne Carroll. BACK ROW: Scott
Gregory, Kim Wallace, Brent Bates. NOT
TURED: Laura Morena, Michelle Lee, Terri Enr
Jenny McCarthy, Paul Brunsvold, D
Coach Janice Miller.
Mrs. Beverly Moody.
General Physical Science
f Q is Mrs. Betty E. Moon.
Taking time out for a picture, Ellen Warrick, Cathy
Green, and Madelon Yanta take a carriage ride in Cen-
tral Park. They and sponsor, Mrs. Yvonne Gadeke at-
tended the Columbia Scholastic Press Association
meeting in March.
THE CHRONICLE STAFF. FRONT ROW: Marilyn
Cowan, Linda Kuhns, Tara Whitehead, Lisa Scott,
Marlene Kotzur, Ellen Warrick, Wendy Lane, Madelon
Yantag coeditor, Mrs. Yvonne Gadeke, sponsor,
BACK ROW: Brad Dietrich, Jeff Reczek, Paul
Brunsvold, Scott Gregory, Cathy Green, coeditor,
Reviewing a layout, yearbook editor Kristi Webb
rushes to meet the March deadline,
Speech l, ll, lll, IV
Mrs. Paula Moore. Eng-
lish Ill, English lll Basic
Mrs. Katsy Morris.
English lV, English IV
Mrs. Cindy Myers.
Home and Family Living
Ms. Betty Nazary.
Mrs. Rebecca Nick.
Chemistry I, Chemistry I
Mr. Michael Ott.
Health, On Campus Sus-
Mr. Rex Owen. Auto
Mechanics I, II
Mrs. Mary Ann Peter-
Mrs. Janice Peyton.
Mr. Walter Potter.
Physics I, II
Mr. Herbert Pyka.
l54 Drama. Speech
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Piglet Jenny Hamilton attempts to purchase sup-
plies for her house from Randy Reynolds.
Kim Benciverga and Shawn Holliman give a mime
preformance at the fall presentation for the P.T.A.
The tree worn by Dana Stevens shows another
design created by the Stagecraft class.
Pigs, royalty, peas, kids
invade drama department
iT he spotlights were few. The curtain
calls were rare. They were, at least,
kompared to the hours of training in the
classroom. Drama students spent most of
their time not under the glamorous
spotlights, but in the drama room learning
to express their emotions, to project their
voices, or just learning the difference bet-
een stage left and stage right. The
tudents performed improvisations, mime,
nd short skits to get a feel for acting.
hey also worked hard on the children's
lays they presented. The drama depart-
ent presented the two plays, "The Three
ittle Piglets" and "The Princess and the
T hey not only catered to the interests of
actors, but also to those students in-
terested in sets, lights, and make-up. The
stagecraft class built the elaborate sets for
the fall play, "Dracula". They also design-
ed the lighting and special effects for all
the performances of the drama
T he other campus group known for its
out spokeness was the speech classes.
The students of this class spent long hours
preparing speeches, learning expressions
to convey their point, and learning to
speak in front of a group. The highlights of
the year were the various contests in
which the students participated.
Ted Gistaro argues his affirmative case as partner
Chris Brown and opponents Bob Betchel and Scott
Foster look on. Debate required much research and
encouraged speaking skills.
Applying make up. Mr. Richard Hoag ages George Han-
na for "Dracula".
Drama. Speech 155
Language oriented skits proved helpfu
Spanish, Latin, German, and French
were the four foreign languages of-
fered for the academic curriculum. Each
language class utilized video and audio
tapes to aid the students to understand
better the culture of the language and the
usage of the language itself. Writing was
stressed more on the students in each
class. The Spanish classes wrote horror
stories while the German classes compos-
ed short papers. Spanish teacher and
department head, Miss Maria Gonzalez
said, "The students had a better opportuni-
ty to utilize the language by writing
stories." Dialogues and skits were also
among the activities of the foreign
The advanced Spanish students attend-
ed a lecture and film performance, "Don
Quixote de Ca Mancha", at Southwestern
University in Georgetown. The Spanish
students competed April 3 and 17 at UTSA
Last year's French teacher, Mrsi Sophie Fairley,
and Kelda Kreusch await the final results of the state
French contest at the Fairmont Hotel in Dallas.
Mrs. Olivares' Latin students display their most reli-
able companion, a Latin dictionary.
156 Foreign LanguagefSocial Studies
and SAC with categories ranging from
prepared speaking to bolta drinking.
O ther Latin classroom activities in-
cluded certamens and games, such
as "Romans and the Gauls". "I would
recommend that other students take Latin
because it helps very much in English,"
said Paris Schiller. Five out of the seven
Clark participants were awarded at the
On the Friday before Spring Break the
German classes dined on homemade Ger-
man foods, such as sauerkraut and
Apfelkuchen sausage in the homemaking
room. They also participated in contest on
March 26 at Houston Klein High School.
S ixteen French students brought
home 22 awards at the state sym-
posium in March. Of the 75 schools par-
ticipating, Clark won the sweepstakes
Just as our country is constantly chang-
ing, so does the social studies curriculu
Mr. Garry Turner said the departmt
strength was "enhancing the curricull
with carefully selected multi-media pres
tations." Commercially produced movi
such as "The Candidate", "All the Pri
dent's Men", and other timely docum
taries, proved successful and enjoyable
unique aspect in the department was 1
European Studies class. This lecti
oriented class studies from college te:
and developed skills helpful for college. X
Reorganization within the departmi
affected three semester long class
PsychologyfEconomics was changed
PsychologyfSociology and Economl
was offered as one semester class. Dep
ment head, Mr. John Griffith said, "
staff is trying to move towards closer c
dination between teachers and what t
are teaching, within the department."
'Q .wN,,:M .
ring a French classroom skit, model, LaRhesa
on, argues with designer, Chris Newcomb, over her
Jessie Burstein portrays western character, Judge
Roy Bean, for an American History report in Mrs, Ann
Maiden's sixth period class.
Senior Pam Cromey prepares a sculpture of a
Mayan Indian woman for the area Spanish competi-
tion at San Antonio College on April 17.
Mrs. Mary Rucas.
MOCE, Algebra I, Il
Mrs. Rose Marie
Mrs. Kathy Schu-
macher. Accounting l,
Typing l, I-BLL
Mr. Randy Shurr. Gen
eral Metals I, Study Hall
Iish III, IIIB
Foreign lAnguagefSociel Studies 157
Mr. Myron Short.
Ms. Donna Sloan. Eng-
Mr. William Quig. Intro-
duction to Algebra ll,
Fundamentals of Math l
Mrs. Mary Ann Ratliff.
Mr. David Reyna.
Mr. Mike Robbins.
Football, athletic coordi-
Mr. Gary Rosenblatt.
158 Math, Science
M.. W 1
V ji ' l
M i if
,L ff' W ff'
Sean Jowers skins one of the cats to be dissected in David Proctor and Kyle Bacon study for a ph
Greaves and Lance Mandell enter material
the data machine.
Practical use stressed
IH math, science program
M ath was always a difficult subject, but
different approaches held students' in-
terest. ln consumer math, taxes, stocks,
and real estate were the medium used to
teach students things about everyday liv-
ing. Mrs. Elizabeth Chaskin, consumer
math teacher, said, "Students often ask in
most math classes, 'When am I going to
use this?' No one in consumer math ever
asks me that. They know the importance
of the material."
Computer math was another math
course that was not strictly math. ln com-
puter math, the students were taught three
steps to using the computer. First they
had to learn the basic machine, then the
computer language, and then they used
the computers to solve math problems.
"The computer knows only how to add,
subtract, multiply, divide, and compare
numbers. We have to teach it everything
else," said Mr. Gary Baker, computer math
T hose who really enjoyed math joined
the math team. Lance Mandell, George
Mr. Walter Potter demonstrates to his physics class
the concept of force applied over a distance.
Hanna and Mark Yarborough were selected
to travel to New Jersey to compete in a
In Biology ll, the students dissected a rat
and Wendy Lane said, "lt was the best part
of the course."
Anatomy and Physiology students were
able to see the different systems of the
human body by comparing it to a dissected
cat. "Dissecting the cat brings you into
direct contact with the different things
you've learned earlier in the class," said
senior Paul Brunsvold.
H onors chemistry was a difficult course
to get into. An "A" in honors biology
and "A" or a "B" in honors algebra were
required before a student could be admit-
ted to the class.
The Clark Science Department had a lot
of students who placed in the Alamo
Regional Science Fair. Denise Hernandez
placed third in the field of applied botany,
Chris Van Vooren placed fourth in chemis-
try, Jerry Weatherman placed fourth in
behavioral sciences, Jenny Burghard
received the General McMullen award, and
Jeff Hoberman received a special accom-
modation from the Ll.S. Army.
Denise Hernandez displays her project which
placed third in the Applied Botany division at the
Alamo Regional Science Fair.
Math, Science 159
lt's not iust a job, it's an adventure
At 8:35, Gay Pendergraff arrived at
school and three hours later she left
campus. For those hours that she was at
school everyday, she received six credits.
She and approximately 350 other students
were involved in the vocational program.
The vocational program was categorized
into pre-employments labs, shop, and cos
op programs. Whether a vocational stu-
dent was at school half a day and worked
the remainder of the day or was in shop or
lab for two hours, each individual had the
opportunity to learn the skills for a par-
ticular field of study in which they were in-
terested. A few of the programs that were
offered included office education, food ser-
vice, marketing, home economics, elec-
tronics, and health care science.
H ealth occupations was a new pro'
gram offered this year. The two year
program, taught by Mrs. Diane Bason, in-
cluded basic medical procedures, such as
giving injections and survival skills. The
HO students were expected to apply what
they learned and teach other HO students.
Mrs. Bason said the Clark program was dif-
ferent from other NISD schools. She said,
"My students are offered a wider variety of
skills, such as nursing, dental, and la
whereas the other high schools offer ju
With careful planning, the vocation
students were able to schedule colleq
preparatory classes. "The programs a
beneficial even to college-bound studen
because it allows the student to try an art
of work and if they do not like it they
be able to reassist their interests", sa
Mrs. Janell Peyton, vocational counselorq
Health Occupation students, Debbie Quick and
Teresa Lashbrook, play doctor to Mrs. Betty Moon,
giving her and many other teachers a blood pressure
Bruce Olian and his pro OJ football team get
together at McAllister Park for the vocational picnic.
Mrs. Linda Smith.
World Geography, World
Mr. Norman Smith. Air
Mrs. Sonia Solt.
Mr. Mike Stark.
Training I and Il
Mrs. Faye Stewart.
Mrs. Wilma Stone.
Health, English I, and
Biology I, Basic Learning
Mrs. Sharon Stuart.
Mr. Robert Sudolcan.
Electronics I, Il
Mr. Robert Sutton.
Trig, Analytic Geometry,
Mrs. Jolene Tapp.
Mrs. Verna Thompson.
English I, English I Basic
Ms. Victoria Tout.
English Il, English ll
Basic Learning Lab
162 Art, Industrial Arts
Drafter Marc Picacio refers to his book to find the
correct way to draw his design.
1 ll- ,,,... ,
. .8 V
The pressures of school can even get to the teach-
ers. Art teacher Mrs. Becky Vitola seems to have had
about as much as she can take.
Looking for his hammer, Mike Crawford
finish his work on a wali.
Paints, clay, sketch books,
I just used as tools of trade
Pencils and sketch books littered the
tables haphazardly. Paint dotted the
bles. Mounds of clay stood waiting for
pnds to finish sculpting them. These
ghts filled the room throughout the year
ld clearly expressed its purpose: to pro-
de a place for students to learn about and
This appreciation was developed
lrough the various undertakings of the
udents. These projects started with the
ttremely simple drawings of the four
nsic shapes: the cylinder, the cube, the
ine, and the sphere. These shapes were
fan combined to form faces, rooms, and
her objects. The student experimented
th other art forms after he worked with
e basics. Calligraphy, painting, and
qulpture were all offered to the students.
Through all their work with the different
ediums, the students were supposed to
in an appreciation of art. Mrs. Becky
tola put it this way. "I think art is impor-
nt because it makes a more well-rounded
udent, and it lets the student open their
eyes to the world and see its detail."
Details, however, were not quite as
important in another art, industrial
arts. Industrial Arts dealt with precision
regardless of whether or not it was metal,
wood, or drafting. All of these classes were
important for precise construction of build-
ings and other things.
Drafting dealt with building objects on
paper. The objects varied from extremely
simple three-dimensional objects to
houses. The possibility for drawings was
endless provided the student had the tal-
ents and enthusiasm to create his or her
own "dream plans."
Of course, plans are not much good
without someone to use them to make a
tangible object. This was where the lndus-
trial Arts wood and metal classes fit in.
These students learned the skills necessary
to construct various edifices. They worked
on many different projects including build-
ing an actual house.
Cutfing ghapeg out of the Clay, Todd Wallig makes Art student Shawn Wallis sculpts his masterpiece
masks for his Art I Clay project, Clay was just one of Shawn and the other Art III and IV students spent
the mediums the Students worked with, many hours working on their various projects.
I Arts. Ar!
,Hg ,Me Gm... .ew ..,,,,..
Wedding bells chime for
blushing student 'brides'
Nl now pronounce you man and wife"
and so married life began. It had
been a most unlikely place for a wedding,
but it had been complete with a bride,
groom, a minister, and guests. Soon child-
care and divorce would enter the picture.
Sound like someone's typical marriage?
Actually, it was a typical year in the Home
and Family Living Classes. This class
attempted to teach its students about the
responsibilities and problems of living in an
adult world through its various projects.
These projects encompassed many things
including the preparation and execution of
a wedding complete with all the trimmings.
Other areas of adulthood were also
explored in the class. The students activi-
ties included the procedure of divorce,
childcare, and personality studies.
Another course offered under this pro-
gram was Home Economics. This course
dealt with the more traditional side of
Home Ec. such as cooking, sewing, nutri-
tion, and interior design.
Traditional also seemed to describe
the business department. With its
wide variety of courses such as typin
shorthand, accounting, and notetakin
this department was a popular one. Tl
classes attracted a variety of peop
because of the usability of the skil
taught. Academic students took the cour:
to help prepare for college term paper
Other students used the skills gained in tl
courses for future careers.
Whatever the student's reason for joi
ing the class, there seemed to be differei
opinions on the class. "l didn't like tl
class because I'm not very good at typin
but l guess l learned something and l ci
type better than when l started," said Mal
Ellen Vetters expressing her views on ty
ln other areas of business, the studeri
seemed to feel a benefit from the cours
As Carla Chernesky put it, "I feel it
help me a great deal in the future." l
Surveying a basket of goodies, Denise Hernandl
Dana Stevens, and Kathlyn Brown attend the orie
tion sponsored by the Home Economics departmg
The department hoped to attract some new studer
The Home and Family Living class discusses the
current project. Discussions are an important part of
this class' curriculum.
164 Home Economics. Business
Bride and groom" Kim Janysek and Donny Anders
wait anxiously for the ceremony to start.
nother lecture! Typing was not always just typing
Linda Duncan found out.
hile explaining the correct form for a business
ter, Mrs. Mary Ann Ratliff answers questions from
Mrs. Janis Tschoepe.
Mr. Garry Turner.
G o v e r n m e n t ,
Mr. John Van Nest.
Physical Science Basic
Mr. Al Vitacco.
American History Basic
Mrs. Becky Vitola. Art
I, II, III, IV
Mrs. Becky Vitola. Art
I, II, III, IV
Mr. Larry Waltisperger
Vocational Metals l, ll
Business. Home Economics 165
Mrs. Sandy Wartell.
English l, English l
Mr. Lew Weber. World
Mrs. Nicki Weston.
Mrs. Lou Williams.
English 4, Student
Mrs. Carole Wood.
Introduction to Algebra
l, Geometry, Funda-
mentals of Math Basic
Miss Isabel Zsohar.
Algebra 1, Algebra 2,
Algebra 2 Honors
l66 Physical Education
Students attend classes
for fitness, driving skills
Physical education was the alterna-
tive. lt was the alternative for those
who did not have the time, talent, or desire
to participate in athletics. P.E. offered the
chance to participate in and enjoy sports
without having to compete.
As well as the seasonal sports, the P.E.
department did physical fitness tests,
weight training, and speedball.
Freshman Brad Steen commented, "l
enjoyed P.E. because l like sports and did
not want to be in any organized athletics. lt
gave me the chance to be challenged with-
out the pressure to excel."
A lthough the students felt a little silly
yelling, "Wake up, Annie, wake
up," to a doll, most thought that CPR was
a definite plus to the health program.
"The part l liked best in Health was CPR.
l really learned a lot," commented a stu-
dent in Mrs. Angela Becker's health class.
su. . "'.
At the end of each semester, Mrs. Becker
asked students to tell what was liked and
disliked in health. Most students enjoyed
health because of CPR, but felt that health
as a whole was repetitive.
"I did not like going over things that l
had already learned in elementary and mid-
dle school," stated Julia Barton.
ul am taking driver's education at
school because it is less expensive
and more thorough," said senior Vicki Men-
Driver's ed offered through Clark cost
8113.50 in comparison to B S B Driving
School, where it cost 3140, or the Jewish
Community Center, where it is 5135. At
Clark, the teacher went more into depth
and spent more time preparing the student
for real driving.
' 4.s7'1..... '.
In Mrs. Becker's health class, Kim Trial and Rod
Stone compare the model of an eyeball with the one in
Students in P.E. play flag football.
D Ed t H lth 167
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F reshman, sophomore, junior or
senior was the way all 2235 of
us were classified. A classification
that helped us fit into the patterns of
everyday existence as we faced
each new year.
Each of us contributed to the per-
sonality of our class through tradi-
tions and customs that had been set
or were being set. The freshmen fell
into the same trap as they always
had. You would think that an older
brother or sister would have warned
against such pranks as "hall
passes," but such blunders molded
the unique personalities of the un-
suspecting fish. The sophomores,
after finally making it through the
year of the "fish", now felt they had
a part of the school "territory" that
could be called theirs. They had seen
traditions and trends set by other
classes and had begun to set their
own. The juniors often felt a state of
confusion as they were so clos
the top, yet not quite there. They
a close look at the good and bad
periences involved in being at 1
top. The seniors showed the w
Whether it was being one of the Z
on the absentee list on "senior s
day", and not getting caught, or q
of the 120 to get two Saturd
detentions, it didn't matter beca
they were at the top. Although
seniors set traditions that could
r . - I
like Although the sophomores
3 i ygouldnft beat the seniors,even 3
witl'fZiggy'S?help, theygave the
y , V 4 M y ,mi ,353 U.,
,' fgz. wall contest aigooxdtry.
uplicated by any number of
lasses, they were the first four year
lass to go through the school and
hey were going to let everyone
Even though each student
belonged to one of four
dassifications, each as an individual
ere what made the "body struc-
ire" of 81-82.
I think that the senior class is
more united and spirited than it
ever has been and truly is THE
Our class is highly competitive
both academically and athleti-
cally, which shows our ambition.
lt consists of people who have
the qualities to be the future lead-
ers of our society.
I feel the sophomore class is a
highly diverse but unified class.
Our class is one that has a lot of
hopes and dreams for the next
three years to come. We are a
strong class as far as sports and
academics and by being united
we can make Clark the best in
18 seniors picked by classmates
Chris Brown and Lesley Juenke
Best All Around
Mark Curtis and Madelon Yanta
e,' l ,,-
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IL L-J u" -'Ll
B " is 2-elf A
170 Senlor Favorites
,f ' 'fs rr' .EQ
Most Scholarly . A -
Wendy Lane and George Hanna ' "f :L ' -
7 K -2? . B B A li
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Most Friendly , y ,
Joyce Henry and Jim Register ' 'B U , V Vyyr J
Lane Bishop and Karen Engelhan
b represent class as favorites
Mark Martinez and Pamela Cromey
Most Likely to Succeed
Kathryn Wagner and Lance Mandell x
Doug Casillas and Elaine Roberts
A Eddie Valla and Irene Mora
Senior Favorites l7l
' 2. ii
559 seniors rally together for projects
Proceeds from 'Top Hat Review' add S3300 to class treasury: Hyatt Regency
atmosphere enhances 'A Night on the Town' , encourages attendance
Spirit Week for Seniors was silent but
deadly. During the first three days, we
screetly held back money for the spirit
lain and posters for the wall. On Friday
ie wall was covered by 8:15 and at 1:34
e dumped over S120 worth of ribbons
to the jar. We came out on top, proving
ice again that the seniors of '82 rule the
. Madelon Yanta, president
W any hours of hard work went into plan-
ning and presenting this year's "Top
at Review". With the dedication of many
eople, this year's show was the most suc-
ssful in Clark's history, bringing in over
,300 for the senior prom.
l Laurie Flieller, secretary
I was really pleased with the prom this
' year. lt was probably the best so far at
lark and l'm sure no other class will be
ble to top it.
l Kathryn Wagner, vice president
I feel the Senior Trip was an excellent
example of what a class can do if they
eally want to. Not only did we outdo the
rther classes by the turn-out tover 200
ieniorsj but we also had an excellent
Jlace. We didn't just go to Six Flags, we
-vent until 4:00 in the morning!
1 Dawn Phinney, treasurer
:T he quiet class, by this I mean that
there was not any radical departures
'rom what is considered to be normal
lrehavior considering the generation from
hich they came, i.e. out of the mid 60's.
llfhey are dedicated, generous and tolerant
lmf their fellow classmates.
Mr. Richard Bolt, sponsor
Before the contract was signed for the prom loca- are: Kathryn Wagner, vice president: Laurie Flieller
tion, the class officers made two on-site inspection secretary: Mr. Richard Bolt, sponsor, Dawn Phinney
tours of the Hyatt Regency Hotel. The Class officers treasurer: and Madelon Vanta, president.
Beginner wary of slopes
M y first time skiing was an unforgettable
experience. I spent most of my time
just trying to stand in one place without
skiing right off a cliff. Campus Life gave us
a great opportunity by offering this trip.
We spent three of the five days on the
slopes and had a terrific time. The only
thing that really bothered me was the long
24 hour bus trip both to Denver and back.
Once we arrived at the slopes, we were all
relieved and anxious to give it our best
shot. Some people were already experts
and could go up on the most difficult
slopes on the very first day. Others flike
meli stayed and took ski lessons and later
went up the lifts for the first time to
attempt to ski down the mountain. Having
snowball fights and skiing down the slopes
was really fun, it's the wiping out that
Irene Mora boards the bus after a victorious snow
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i Seniors contribute 52,000 for color
Class of '82 receives distinction of being first to have color pictures in annual,
iraising money for fund proves to be fun project, chance to meet many new
ollecting the money for the senior
color picture fund was definitely an
experience! By the time we had finally got-
ten all the money we needed, I knew the
Entire senior class by name. lt was funny to
watch the expressions of seniors. At first,
they were very cooperative, but by the
end, their immediate response was, "l've
already paid!" Every time l look at those
'senior pictures and see colors staring back
'at me, l'm convinced it was more than
X I admit, in the beginning I did not think
we could get the money directly from
the seniors, but as the days went by and
the money in the fund grew, l knew we
could do it.
Mr. Daniel was great about it! He was
'behind us all the way and his support was
' ln years from now, l will be able to look
at the annual and be proud to say that l
was a part of this class that paid for their
color pictures. -
Marilyn Cowan and Lisa Scott demonstrate their
'salesmanship' abilities as they sell Gold C Coupon
books to James Stone in an effort to raise the money
for color pictures.
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Wine requires time patience
T he art of making wine is almost as old
as modern man himself. lt has become
in recent times, a field in which perfection-
ists may try their best only to try even
harder with next year's harvest. In the near
future I hope to attend college where I
might join these perfectionists.
Of all the different stages in the making
of wine, bottling is the most important.
Here even the slightest error can bring dis-
aster. lf your equipment isn't properly
cleaned, you can end up with some very
fancy bottles of vinegar. If you bottle your
wine too soon you can become the victim
of exploding bottles.
ln all, wine making is a very meticulous
art which requires a great deal of time and
Lowell M cElfresh
Lowell McElfresh uses a corking instrument to bot-
tle his plum wine.
182 Seniors 1 1
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Senior wants voice in prom d 'sion
Class vote determines
jumping, colorful dance
I wanted to have a say about the prom.
That's why l took the time to vote,
There are certain milestones in every
person's life. You're a high school senior
only once in your life, therefore it is impor-
tant to attend and enjoy your senior prom.
The prom can be given by the senior
class teachers, counselors, and officers
without any input from the students. This
is the easy route and assures that the prom
will be just what the teachers and adminis-
trators want. ln the alternative, the stu-
dents themselves can "take charge" and
plan their own prom. Instead of dead colors
in a room full of wall flowers, a jumping
colorful, night can be had-which will
never be forgotten.
Stephanie Green and Debra Blumberg submit their
ballots to Kathy Wagner and Dawn Phinney for the
188 Seniors l - -
Teen board member values experience
Model recalls expensive
clothes, fantastic friends
Here l am wearing a blue and red silk
suit in a Bridal Show over the
Christmas Holidays. One of the neatest
things about teen board was that I got to
wear expensive clothes l would never buy
Teen board has been a great experience
for me. lt has perfected my modeling, and
has given me a first hand look into the
world of fashion.
Besides the glamour and the clothes, l
have met several fantastic girls with whom
l plan to be friends for several years.
The Seventeen show was our biggest
show, but once every couple of months
the board would get together and do a big
show in the middle of one of the malls.
l will always remember my two years on
Dilliard's teen board forever, for teen board
has been one of the most exciting parts of
my high school years.
Alison Klassen models her outfit at the Turtle
Creek lnn Bridal show.
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Talent show loss disappointing
T here were a lot of good acts in the tal-
ent show this year. Rock bands usually
don't win, they are just there to attract a
crowd, but we went into this show hoping
to win. We were a little disappointed when
we didn't win but we aren't going to let that
loss stand in our way. I feel that we are a
good band and we are just getting better,
David Pittman is our lead guitarist and
vocalist. Mike McAuley plays rhythm and
lead guitar. Tom Adair is on bass, Carl
Junco is our drummer, and l play key-
boards and sing back-up vocal.
The Talent show was just a start. We
have a long way to go. We already have
parties scheduled over the next few
months. We hope to play at them all. l
know our band will have its ups and downs
in the future but l know that "PHOENIX"
will always be a band.
Phoenix keyboard player, Jeff Nordsiek, performs
with the band in the "Top Hat Review".
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Four year students leave their marks
Athletic championships, creative announcements,
zany capers help establish continuing traditions
Despite the fact that Paul and I developed a friend-
ly "photographereditor" relationship, we still had our
hostile moments. This picture is documented proof
that editor abuse ran rampant in the publications
We worked hard to get to regionals and we really
appreciated the support we got from everybody.
Morning announcements were a lot of fun and
when Joe Mora and Eric Wonderman were around
they made it really. . . interesting.
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Junior class officers find work difficult
'fundraisers lack support from students due to problems concerning publicity
Dechert finds officers cooperative, pleasantg hard work proves to be an honor
"I really enjoyed being the junior class
president. l liked getting to meet people. l
feel like I know the junior class better
Allison Vordenbaumen, president
"I learned that I did too many things this
year! Our money projects weren't publiciz-
ed too well, and therefore people who were
willing to help never heard about our
Mitch Finnie, vice president
"lt was a lot of hard work. We didn't get
as much support for the garage sale as we
Lynne Cody, secretary
"lt was an honor but a responsibility
that took a lot of work."
Susan Stone, treasurer
"The officers this year were very plea-
sant and cooperative and did much to
make the Class of '83 the best."
Ms. Nancy Dechert, sponsor
Junior class officers, Mitch Finnie, vice presidentg
Allison Vordenbaumen, presidentg Susan Stone,
treasurerg Lynne Cody, secretaryg and Mrs. Nancy
Dechert s onsor, conducted a garage sale and hat
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sale, as well as a mum sale and a balloon sale at foot' .2
ball games to raise money.
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Brookhouse loves sport
Junior gets chance to play offense and defenseg
competes with universities on S. A. lacrosse team
I started playing lacrosse when I was in
grade school playing on the Hunterdon
County lacrosse team in New Jersey.
From there I played my freshman and
sophomore years at North Hunterdon High
School. Between my first and second year
in high school, I attended the summer
lacrosse program at Rutger's University.
When my family was transferred to San
Antonio last year, I began playing with the
semi-pro lacrosse team here.
Lacrosse is a sport developed from a
game played by the Canadian Indians. lt is
a fast sport as well as a very rough con-
test. The team consists of ten players.
Brian uses his cross to carry the ball down the field
toward the goal in the San Antonio lacrosse team's
season game against the team from Lone Star of
Each player has a hickory stick called 2
cross which he uses to throw or carry e
ball slightly smaller than a baseball.
My position is mid-fielder or "Middy"
The mid-fielder plays both offense ang
defense, is constantly running up anc
down the field, and is known as the "work
ing player" of the team.
O ur season begins in February and con'
tinues through May. We play teams
such as the University of Texas, Texas A
8 M, Dallas, New Orleans, and Trinity'
This year we will be playing a team fron'
Australia. Outside of our season, we prac
tice all year around.
Come watch our games-you really
would enjoy the sport!
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Carlos De La O
Annette De los Santos
Denise De Salme
Chrissy Di Paola
Jo Beth Jordan
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Beard recounts story of breaking leg
Injury proved to be casualty of going out for football, but fear never had a part
applause from audience and support from friends helped decrease pain in leg
I was never really scared of getting hurt
during the season. l guess the guys
who are afraid of getting hurt quit football
after ninth grade! Getting bumps and
bruises is to be expected. About the third
game before the end of the season, l crack-
ed my shin. However, ldidn't get a cast on
my leg because l wanted to play out the
rest of the season. Last year my season
was cut short because of a concussion.
The whole season was leading up to the
game against the Marshall Rams. I was
running a play carrying the ball wide left
when l got tackled and the moment l hit
the ground, l knew I had broken my leg.
My uncle, the head referee, realized it, too,
and ran over and began throwing all the
other guys off of me, By this time l was in
a lot of pain. They got me calmed down
and then called for my parents over the
loudspeaker. By the time they got a doctor
out onto the field, l felt like l had been lying
out there forever. Doc and some of the
other trainers got me onto a stretcher and
carried me off to the side. As they did this,
the people in the stands began clapping for
me. Just hearing that made me feel much
l guess that's one of the casualties of
Trainers and referees gather around Robert to
study the damage to his leg in the third quarter of the
Marshall game. Robert contributed his "accident" to
the casualties of football.
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Goetz gains practical job experience
Half-day off-campus job restricts electives, but not school activities,
despite career chosen, part-time job can prepare students for later life
My counselor got me interested in getting
an off-campus half-day job. Working at
the Health Equipment of Texas store has
allowed me the opportunity to explore the
business world while remaining in an aca-
demic environment, as well as allowing me to
make some extra money. This money comes
in real handy since I pay for everything done
on my truck, as well as gas, going out on
weekends, and lunch every day,
I enjoy getting out of school after fourth
period each day, and even though l'm not at
school in the afternoon, I don't feel like I miss
out on school activities. I do enough! How-
ever, taking this job did restrict what courses I
could take at school, I only have four classes
this year CEnglish, government, math and dis-
tributive educationj, and none of them are
I'm planning to attend college after I gradu-
ate, and I haven't really decided yet if I will go
into marketing as a full-time careerg but even
if I don't, I feel like it's been good for me to
have this job because it is getting me used to
working and therefore, after college, it will be
much less of a strain to handle a steady job.
Chris fixes a bar on a weight machine at the Health
Equipment of Texas store. This is one of his many duties
as repairman, clerk, and delivery boy for his afternoon
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Stevens tells of importance of caring
gumstv a T
Dating gives opportunity
to work, grow together
W e have been together for over a year
now and love each other, although at
school, it can become hard to see each
other. Christy and I only have one class
together-band-and we have to try to
find each other in the five minutes bet-
ween classes, which can be a struggle.
However, we have managed to keep up
One of the main advantages to having a
girlfriend during the high school years is'
the knowledge that no matter how depress-i
ed or lonely one feels, he has that special
person to cheer him up and make him feel
more hopeful towards life. Christy and I
help each other gradewise, too, We often.
study physics over the phone, or help each
other on audition tapes in band.
We realize that we are still young and'
that our relationship won't continue
forever. But it is important to know that so-,
meone cares, and l will always have a
special place in my heart for Christy.
- Scott Stevens
Arm in arm, Scott Stevens and Christy Holman
share a brief moment together to talk over their day
on the way out to band practice. This was a common
sight around campus, especially in the five minutes
students had between classes.
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Mary Ellen Vetters
Mary Ann Wilson
fficers express hope for future help
Hard work, cooperation, spirit characterize sophomore class' successful year
The hard work of our officers and the
cooperation of our class had paid off in
making our sophomore year a great year
l feel that this year our class participa-
tion was outstanding. l hope that in the
future our participation will continue to
grow. For we are destined to be one of the
best classes of Clark High Schoolg "The
Class of '84".
I Alan Drulri
" :YV . .
I X' Vice President
The spirit of our class has grown every
A year. I feel like in the future we will con-
tinue to be supported by our class.
at I. 'H iam' Secretary
, The fund raising went well this year.
www 1 , There was a definite improvement fron'
. ,W g Q l J Carol Reinemuna
5 Q- Treasurer
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3 The sophomores have really applie
their talents, spirit, and effort to make th
Class of '84 the best on campus this year
It's been a pleasure getting to know and
work with them. ,
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l remember the cold and windy
practice in preparation for the Del
game. l had run with the warm up
mob of curler topped girls toward
dressing room and hurriedly pulled on X
clothes. The bell rang, but vanity prev '
ed, and I ran to the mirror anyway. l qui
ly put on my makeup and made a la
ditch effort to curl my hair. l then, headfl
for class-late once again.
Mary Jane Farias
Fernando DeLos Santos
Sophomore 2l l
Leigh Ann Haramisz
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President Story gets ' ' pie on his face' '
l-Iuman garbage disposal captures victory despite threats from one-armed bully
lt was a "hot day in November" and the
,four presidents sat together to face the
lchallenge. I sat next to the infamous
'Chuck Miller known solely for his reputa-
tion as a human garbage disposal. A melty
cream pie sat in front of me dying to be
leaten. I picked up my fork in my left not
imy right hand. The reason for this? No, l'm
not a lefty. I was competing with a broken
arm. No, the judges did not give me a head
start because of my handicap.The hand was
raised, and I whispered a threat to Chuck
Miller about what I would do to his face if
he beat me. The start of the race began. I
ate and ate as I was cheered on by beloved
ophomore subjects. In the end I lost to the
arbage disposal and exclaimed, "Dude,
ude, Dude, tell me it's not so."
J. D. Story
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Dee Dee Jones
Student reflects on class spirit, pride
Sophomore characterized by dedication, enthusiasm, excitement, helpfulness
Being a Sophomore: ln itself is exciting.
The class of '84 is a class which has
helped form a foundation for Tom C.
Clark. We are a proud class. We are a class
that is noted for our spirit and dedication.
Our enthusiasm during football season
was aggressive and was dealt with by the
backing of sponsors who-like us-are
roud to be affiliated with the Cougar
ln the years to come many people will
ook back on the Class of '84 and agree
hat it was we that helped the student
ody strengthen its spirit in every way.
Michele Harris 5 Doug Moody
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Being a sophomore on dance team was
an honor and a privilege considering only
three were selected this year.
As a team, this year was a time of learn-
ing and setting goals. Among our goals
were discipline and responsibility, but our
main goal was to practice teamwork. As
one of the youngest girls, I realized how im-
portant teamwork was, and how a team is
nothing without it.
Because l enjoyed Top Cats so much
my first year, l'm really looking forward to
my second year!
Kae Lynn Patrick
Lewis gains experience
Small business attracts many students
Junior Achievement was a fine organiza-
tion in which students learned to finance
and direct their own company. You made
a product, sold it to customers, took
inventories, paid bills, and a lot more. The
only difference between this and a real
company was that this was on a smaller
scale lsuch as the pay-40 cents an hourj.
You got commissioned ten percent on
products and sold stock at the beginning of
the year for your capital. You learned a lot
about businesses,and you had fun with it,
too. My company was Knick Knacks
Galore. We made mugs and later wind
chimes. The wind chimes gave us more
profit, too. We made almost S1000 before
March, but we began to struggle a bit after
Junior Achievement was worth getting
into. lt was a benefit when you really get
out in the business world.
J. D. Story
Huy Bad Tran
Chris Van Voorer
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Rose Ann Wood
Huck Finn loses out to good times
u Todd becomes suspicious when friends ignore her existence
l It started out as a quiet Sunday dinner
with my parents and Huckleberry Finn.
You see, Mr. Harkreader assigned summer
reading, and I as usual waited until the
night before school started to read 225
pages. We decided on Mama's as the place
to eat. We headed out, and I noticed that J.
D. lStoryl drove past, dressed very nicely,
and I wondered where he could be going on
Sunday night. Well we finally reached
Mama's and I noticed J. D.'s truck was
parked there, and so was Grant's iMorrisl
and so was Jim's iSimpsonl. Oh no, I
thought, everybody came to a dinner party
together and didn't4 invite mel As we got
out of the car up walked Robin fFuIImerJ
and Jeni IHamiltonl. I waved and they ig-
nored me! "Now they're even ignoring
me!" We went in, and it was crowded as
usual. My mom walked right through the
line to be seated and up to the hostess.
Ooh, connections I thought! The waitress
asked "How many?" "I believe we're
upstairs . . my mom replied.
The waitress smiled and said, "Oh,
you're with the PARTY!" The word
jumped out at me like a jack-in'the-box.
"Uh oh!" I thought "I almost forgot my
birthday is in two days. Could it be? No!
Could it maybe? A surprise party for me?
No, no way."
We walked up the stairs, and I heard the
familiar shouts of some of my friends. I
ominously approached the last step.
Thoughts of a surprise party raced
through my mind. I rounded the corner,
and there they were my friends, yelling
meekly surprise and bursting into "Happy
Birthday to you". My face turned red as
they finished the song. It was a wonderful
party. I loved the Mexican food, the Tor-
tilla Iady supplied, although I believe the
football players would have preferred
something more filling and solid such as
hamburgers. I think the party was a great
success. My cake was beautiful, and I got
some wonderful presents. It was a
memorable birthday especially because
my most special friends were there to
share it with me! But, I KNEW. . . BUDDY!
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Dino Acosta 77? 'I
Tish Akerly M L
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Thomas Alexander X
Freshmen gain from year of learning I
I think we did as much as the sophomores
and we had a really productive year. It was a
year of learning. We weren't as active as the
other classes but we're building up.
Chuck Miller, President
At the beginning of the year I didn't want to
accept the fact that freshmen got the worse
end of everything and that we weren't allow-
ed as many projects as the upperclassmen.
This now sounds reasonable since they need-
ed the money quicker than we did. We'II just
have to take our stand next year and prove
that the class of 85 will have the greatest
graduation class that Clark has ever seen.
Brigitta Umsheid, Vice President
I felt pleased and honored to represent my
freshman class. I would have enjoyed it more
if the student body had been involved more,
but I am glad I was secretary, anyway.
Loretta Lopez, Secretary
I was very honored to represent my class
as treasurer. It was a very good year. It could
have been better with a little more support.
But I enjoyed it anyway.
. Jamie Croft, Treasurer
The freshman class had a great deal of
potential but as of yet their enthusiasm for
projects has been minimal. I'm looking fore
ward to bigger and better things.
Mrs. Ann Maiden, Sponsor
Freshman Class Officers are Loretta Lopez, secretaryg
Brigitta Umsheid, vice-presidentg Mrs. Ann Maiden, spon-
sorg Chuck Miller, Presidentg Jamie Croft, treasurer.
Officers, sponsor regret lack of enthusiasm
offset potentialg look forward to productive year
Gi Gi Broekhove
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Y, Vickie Davis
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lorists gain profits off football season
Flowers as eye openers
add color to game days
G ame days during football season were
always exciting. It was a time when all
the hard work and dedication came to a
climax. Being my first year on varsity, it
was quite a change from the freshman and
JV levels. Football had always been a
sport that had attracted its share of atten-
tion. I guess when l played before I receiv-
ed that kind of support, but never as
Wearing the team shirts automatically
separated you from the rest. I won't say it
made me feel superior, but it did wonders
for my self-esteem.
Boutonnieres were instant eye openers, I
was fortunate enough to get one for this
game, but some donned one every week.
Along with spirit boxes, giant cookies,
cakes, stuffed animals, pillows, and
towels, the flowers really added to the col-
or of the day.
I t seldom showed, but the support
received was appreciated and only
served to keep us going throughout the
season. A team surrounded by people who
support and care will always come out on
the winning side of any season.
Varsity football player Larry Anthis, studies for
class as he shows his spirit by wearing a boutonniere.
Steve Du Menil
.W ,L is
Outside activities, academics conflict
Involved students learn
to budget valuable time
B eing in Top Cats takes up a lot of time.
I have to do my homework in the little
time I have. When the teacher stops lectur-
ing and there is about five minutes left in
class, the rest of the class uses this time to
relax but I use it to do my homework. I also
do my homework during lunch when I
know we're going to have a long practice.
l'm not complaining about Top Cats tak-
ing up a lot of time. l'm just glad it has
taught me how to budget my time, which
will help me in college.
Top Cat members Brenda Montalbo, Tracy Jones,
ann Dawn Myers help Amy Andrews study for a class
as they do their stretching exercises.
A. J. Funderburg
Jo Ann Gonzales
Kay Lynn Greer
Stephen Paul Jones
Injury ruins last HS
Sidelined player recalls
senior season on bench
F ive weeks of my senior year football season
were spent standing on the sidelines due to a
head injury which I received in the first game of
the season against Madison. It was one of the
worst times l have ever experienced in my life.
Everyday during the five weeks I would dress
out in a pair of shorts and a T-shirt and watch
the team practice. Then, when the game of the
week would come, l wore jeans and my jersey
and stood on the sidelines. lt was really hard to
feel like part of the team. Sometimes it was hard
to cheer for my teammates because I felt l was
letting them down. Being a senior, the hardest
part of not playing was the fact that this would
be my last football season ever.
Even though injured, Jim Baylor goes out to the field to
support his teammates.
Audra Jung ' B 55 Vi
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Todd Kaiser V,
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Students' cars display array of spirit
Artistic support offers
harmless outlet, thrill
C ar decorating at Clark is a very common
sight, especially during home games. lt's
a good way to show your team spirit and get a
little radical without doing any harm. The
students can express originality and at the
same time give enthusiasm to the team. The
people who participate in this activity also
share some of the thrill of victory and, unfor-
tunately, the agony of defeat with the out-
come of the game. Besides, you never know,
you might get your picture in the yearbook.
Tom Funnell and Steve Masters
Tom Funnell and Steve Masters display their "artistic
ability" before the Marshall game.
Lee Ann Lessing
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at ' Chris Park
Griping about mother annoys daughter
Susan finds advantages
to having parent on staff
T here are several advantages and disad-
vantages to having my mother teach in
the same school that I attend. One obvious
advantage is that she usually has money
when I need some. Another is that I will pro-
bably never be blessed with having to ride the
bus to school. The disadvantages, however,
cannot be overlooked. My friends who are in
her class enjoy griping to me about what a
hard teacher she is or how she is the only
teacher that gave homework over the
weekend. Another annoyance is that no mat-
ter how little I care, I always seem to find out
exactly what went on in my mom's class that
day. l can get over all the comments and opi-
nions of my friends. But while I enjoy meeting
teachers and winning their trust and favor
because they trust and favor my mom, I am
afraid that one day I will do or say something
that will get back to my dear mother.
- Susan Williams
Susan Williams gives her mom, Mrs. Lou Williams her
tennis stuff to hold for her.
Patty Pena 5 X
. 4 X
Dreams of singing career come true
Glenda Raye and Hill Country provide Texana lucky needed break
Jana, Dee start professions on good note at local restaurants on weekend
A ll my life l've wanted to be a country
singer. l'm 15 years old and finally my
dream is coming true. l've been writing songs
for almost a year. A publisher here in town
had published one called, "You didn't want a
Lover, Just a Friend."
Hopefully some day, some how someone
will record my songs and l hope it's with Dee
Dee Davenport. Dee Dee and I met in January
at the Miss TEEN San Antonio Pageant. Then
and there we thought it would be fun to sing
together. The next Saturday night we sang at
Floore's Country Store when Glenda Raye
and Hill Country Band took a break, We decid'
ed on our name which is Texana and started
In February and March we sang at
Shakey's every Friday night. I'm having more
fun singing now that l have a friend to share
the love, and excitement of country music
with. I hope l can be partners with Dee Dee
Jana Smoot of Texana sings a song at Shakey's,
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Mi ey Quinones
Joey San Martin
Fresh men 235
,, 'A V
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John Cole Taylor
Male homemakers expect strange looks
Culinary, sewing skills
W hen a guy takes a homemaking class
he can expect to get a few strange
The class is very different than any
other class l've taken. lt's fun and we learn
how to use equipment used in restaurants.
We also learn how to make crepes,
mousse, and egg rolls.
Learning how to sew isn't as hard as l ex-
pected. People say that it's harder for guys
because we can't work with small things,
and we seem to be uncoordinated. But the
truth is, once you learn how to thread the
needle it's all downhill.
This class will help me in the future
because when l'm living alone l won't need
to send my clothes to the cleaners or eat
out every night. Homemaking had taught
me how to be independent.
Robert Hight shows off the skills he has acquired in
g Freshmen B7
Gay Lynn Vaughan
hottest make-up company on campus
Lance Mandell and Mark Greavesg com-
puter programmers at Datapoint
After final bell We all participated
forget all about school and think about the rest of the
practice for dance team."
go home and play frisbee."
am trying to make it home on a tank full of gas
lock the door."
Mr. John Luther
run to my friend's car and we 'take the long way
wake up after an hour of sociology."
am counting the minutes down until 5 o'clock when l
get off work, and thinking about the people who are
getting out of school."
do homework and munch out."
go to my locker then 600 to the parking lot to get
go home and wait for Prince Charming."
go home and do homework right when 1 get there so I
can do whatever later."
"Would you like to improve your looks by 25 percent
also? .lust contact Davier Inc., David Lewis and
Javier Trevino, two of the Gnest makeup artists in the
Held. Free estimations."
3: 36 was our time. The 3:35 bell was
like a Coast soap commercialg we
opened our tired eyes, stumbled out of our
desks, ran to our cars, and didn't look
back. We were on our way, whether we
chose to spend our spare time with extra-
curricular activities or our own
3:36 Friday to 8:40 Monday was our op-
portunity to do whatever we wanted.
Although not all the hours after 3:36 were
fun. Homework sometimes dominated our
time during week nights but as we ap-
proached May we would find ourselves
studying just enough to get by. Some of us
spent our time at the school with practices,
240 3:36 Magazine
rehearsals, or meetings. Many of us were
employed, but at least we could say we
were making money. Our weekends were
. . because the weather's so nice and
everyone can go down to the coast. "
much different. Weekends were entertain-
ment. We spent much of our time at
movies, parties, and concerts. "By 5
o'clock Friday, I'm ready to go out with
my 'Senior Buds' and do some heavy duty
partying!!',, said senior Connie Wood-
worth. Since the first day of school we had'
the dates of Christmas, spring break,
Easter, and Fiesta vacation memorized.
Senior Lorin Zucker, states, "My favorite
'time off' from school is probably spring
break because the weather's so nice and
everyone can go down to the coast."
Even though we all did not do the same
things everyone still had 3:36 in common
because all of us participated.
"I spend much of my spare time rehearsing for di
ferent musical events."
me. Getting dressed is a tedious job,
because I usually fall asleep slipping my
socks on. After getting dressed, I walk
into the dining room to eat a nutritious
meal of cold cereal. At 7:45 a.m. I pro-
ceed to the car so my chauffeur, mother,
can drive me to school.
I proceed to my locker, and attempt
to open it at least three times until I am
successful. Then to my first period class.
And so the routine continues until l 1:30
a.m. The bell rings and l go to lunch and
endure the school food. At 3:35, every-
one is finally out of school for the day.
My chauffeur is in the parking lot wait-
ing to pick me up. The transport home is
a sight for sore eyes. Soon after I arrive
'jfs home I do the homework of the day and
swim in my backyard pool. After the
refreshing dip, I eat dinner, watch TV,
and finally retreat to my bed. I lie in
A-tw bed, refIecting on the day's accomplish-
ments, thus, putting me to sleep.
4 fv fwyzf' xk
I g .111 as 3.
nt -w +345 H fry.
Monday, everybody's favorite day. alarm. I get up out of my bed very
For me, it starts out with a disturbing Slowly and grab any clothes in front of
4 -1-f is-if .
"We deserve a break today!"
-Shawn Wilson and Sue De Nisio
"I like after school practice better than before
school because we seemed to be more awake. I also
feel we get more in and learned more than in the
morning. So it's okay, but of course practice is never
336 Magazine 241
We had ays of beating the system
We knew all the ropes
We all did it. We all looked for short cuts
during the course of the day. We talk-
ed our way out of homework assignments,
extended exam dates, and stretched our
tardy limit way out of limitation. If we
were given an inch, we took a mile. This
was our way of beating the system.
As the year went on we found it rougher
and more impossible to do the tasks we did
with vitality at the beginning of the school
year. Getting out of bed in the morning,
knowing where we were headed, was the
biggest task we would have to accomplish
all day. But this wasn't the extent of it. We
still had to figure out a way to get our
assignments done, manage our way
through many exams, and also avoid get-
ting sent "down stairsn. "Well first off, I
won't forge blue slips, cause last year my
girlfriend forged one for me and Mrs.
Sloan caught me and I got three days
OCS. Now this year, I got smarter. I just
got unexcused absences Qblueslipsj from
Mrs. Acheves or tell them I need to sign
out and I'm 18 years old so I legally can,"
said senior Steve Ramsey. V
Our excuses for tardies. absentees, and
" . . ,Iwon'tforge blue slips. . . this year I
got smarter. . . "
late assignments were numerous and
original. With as much thought that went
into the excuses, we figured no one could
turn them downg yet more often than not,
we figured wrong. Junior Pete Flores ran
into his class five minutes late, "The
reason I was late, Mrs. Weston, was
because I was at the trainer. I had to talk
to him about icing my arm." Likely
Senior lunch was a big break. We had
an hour off campus to do what we wanted.
Although officially for seniors only, senior
lunch did not discourage underclassmen to
participate also. Lunch somewhere other
than the cafeteria tempted all classes. By
our fourth year, most of us had already
had a taste of senior lunch.
For some of us, this was not enough. We
chose to go to school half a day and be on
the work program. This situation at first,
seemed to be the answer: a less amount of
homework, exams, and racking our brains
trying to think of new excuses. Senior Tom
242 3:36 Magazine
"I beat the system by making friends with the admin-
istrators. Mike, Ray, and Ken are good friends of
mine. You would be surprised what an administrator
would do for a 6-pack of Lone Star and new batteries
for his walkie-talkief'
"Being a three-year graduate has given me the oppor-
tunity to get on with things that I wanted to do."
Burch said his way of beating their system
"is to write your own notes and blue slips."
But as May 28 fMay 21 for seniorsj
neared it did not seem to be as satisfying.
So we had to resort to the 'ole' excuse
routine of beating the system.
"This is the last time I stay home to watch 'Mr. Rodg-
"After freezing my Wd? oft' in the water, ,Bobby
Greenberg and I posed for one of our more glamorous
pictures before getting busted for Senior Skip Day at
g I -Chris Huey
"TirrinJordan and I come to school late everyday but
we save time by parking where we aren't supposed
Since I have gone to Clark this year, I
have had nothing but bad luck! .
For instance, my sister, Teri, and I
were on our way to school one morning
and we ran out of gas. We hadgjust put
gas in the night before. Someone had
siphoned our gas! I
Another time we were coming to
school, and our fan belt blew off and we
didn't make it to school at all that day.
One morning we were almost there
and guess what happened: we had a flat!
And of course we didn't have a spare.
Now for the worstpart-one morn-
ing I got up to go to school and what did
I find? My window was broken, by
carpet was ripped out, my side mirror
was gone, and my dash was ripped out!
Believe it or not all I drive is a little 77
Mustang with a bad paint' job. Why
Maybe this is a hint to go back to
Boerne where I came from.
3:36 Magazine 243
, , f' ga- f Q f
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V . , ' K.-.wh I I .
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What time did you say it was? l 1130? This is an everyday occurence for me
I Great! I think to myself only five more for I took the option of working half a
minutes and I'm out! Finally, the bell day instead of going to school all day
rings and l'm out for the day. long. It has made the year a lot more
Search and find: If you look close enough, you should
see a couple of underclassmen "eating out" for senior
lunch. Names have been omitted to protect the guilty.
"Chris Goetz and I only park in the faculty parking lot
when we're late-only three or four times a week!"
214 3:36 Magazin:
enjoyable for me. I chose the work pro-
gram, Health Occupations, for that is
the field in which I plan to pursue a
career. It may be a long shot but I hope
to beadentist. I g
I am working for a periodontist, that
is, a gum surgeon. I know it sounds ter-
rible but it is pretty interesting.
My job is to assist him in surgery
which is. everything from pre-
medicating and preparing the patient
for surgery, to passing instruments, suc-
tioning and retracting, making the
dressings, to the final clean-up.
Surgery usually lasts anywhere from
four to six hours and he moves at a fast
pace so it is my responsibility to keep
one step ahead of him at all times.
After surgery, the patients become
mine and the other assistants' respon-
sibility. The first week we remove the
sutures and both dressings and replace
it with a softer dressing. The second
week, fwe remove the soft dressing,
polish their teeth, and remove any pre-
sent scar tissue. The third week, we
polish again and check for scar tissue
and how they are healing. During all of
these visits the doctor will come in and
check. It is my job to record everything
on their chart. V
I have learned a lot through my on-
the-job training. I have found that
working with the public is fascinating
and very rewarding.
Weekends made for special times
Students make time special through their good natured antics
I omework and school most students
complained that was all they had time
tr. These complaints, however, were not
.ken too seriously by the listeners or the
meakers. All the students knew deep down
jw to have a good time, Whether on cam-
us or off, students took fun and good
mes to the limits. V
Weekends were one of the most popular
times for fun and antics. Northwest many
students standing in its seemingly never
ending lines for a ticket. Most of the time
it was worth the wait because most people
only went to see those movies that had
been approved by the school's "movie
critics". After the movie had "passed" the
peer board, the students paid fgrudginglyj
the 53.50 to see' their favorite movie,
perhaps Arthur, Reds or Raiders ofthe
Lost Ark or any number of a few dozen
films that graced for maybe didn'tl the
screen. "Movie prices were so high your
father had to own an oil well for you to go
to the movies very often" remarked Teresa
" . . . your father had 10 own an oil
well . . . "
For those did not find movies totheir
tastes, there were plenty of other forms of
entertainment. Many weekends found the
malls, restaurants, and yes even a few
dance halls crowded with students eager to
have as much fun as possible before that
dreaded Monday came again. Although,
these forms of interest attracted many peo-
ple, many students were quite content to
attend one of the frequent parties given
throughout the year.
"Mamie West and I have fun throwing snowballs at
-Melissa C arabaza
3:36 Magazine 245
Life filled with work, also with
I f traveling wasn't your thing, then you
could take advantage of what San An-
tonio had to offer. One of the most popular
vacations in town was just before summer.
Why? Becuse it's Fiesta time! Many Clark
students took advantage of San Antonio's
only city-wide party, One of the favorite
events of Fiesta was Night in Old San'An-
tonio faffectionately known as NIOSAJ.
Clark students did not have to leave
campus to have fun and celebrate. Many
antics happened on campus. "Students
were always up to some kind of fun or
mischief somewhere at school," stated
junior Anne Heer. A good example of this
was the birthdays that brought to life
mountains of flowers, presents, and birth-
day 'cakes. Match-making also seemed to
be a favorite pastimeg at least Victor
Grant's friends seemed to think so.
. . seem to not care about school . . . "
Students, also got a chance for a unique
kind of fun at school. For the first time in
nine years San Antonians saw snow. Many
students flocked outside and some, despite
objections from the administration, threw
snowballs at each other to get into the
spirit of winter. y
Winte or spring, it did not matter to us.
All year long we tried to have fun at
whatever we did.
246 3:36 Magazine
"In an attempt to gain extra points on our research "Dawn fPlninneyl, let's try to get that skiiinstructor
papers, Carrie Hanahan, Juliet Purnell, ,and I wash give us some ski tips.' " A
dishes for Mrs. Morris at Port A." p ...Mgr-kay Wa
' --Lisa Larsen ' 1
My night in old San Antonio was an ex-
perience! lt seems the whole population of
San Antonio gets together and has a party
and SA sure knows how to party. The food
and drinks are only a part of the happen-
ings at NIOSA, the other part is made up
of all the crazy people. San Antonians like
to physically show up downtown and
bump into one another. This would get
most people down, but the spirit of Fiesta
endures and puts everyone in a good state
of mind. The festivities also offer a chance
to see good friends and to meet new ones.
All it takes is a little kiss, a NIOSA kiss!
Sometimes though these little kisses are
enough to put anyone under.'All the peo-
ple walk around in a trance,.not knowing
where they are going, just from one kiss to
another. With all this going on, fun is had
My friends and I get together to enjoy a good time at
My friends and I have fun at Port Aransas during Spr-
Foiled in my attempt to hide from the camera.
3:36 Magazine 247
Pat Greene proves serious work can be fun as he
hams it up on the way to French contest. Many stu-
dents spent their vacations on school sponsored trips.
Despite the rain at NIOSA, Kelly Johnson and l had a
fantastic time entertaining our exchange student, Eliz-
abeth . . . we were the only people dancing to the Dix-
Karl Koch and Gisela Triana take time out for danc-
ing at the Texas.
lt was late in October when the Rolling
Stones came through Texas as part of
their American Tour. The fall concert pro-
duced a memorable experience for all of
the estimated 75,000 people in attendance
at each of the two shows in both Dallas
and Houston. lt was a rare occasion for
most to see one of the best rock n roll
bands of all time strut their stuff live, right
before their own eyes. And that they did,
two and a half hours of cranking Rolling
Stones tunes is as good as it gets for rock
fans these days.
Performing on one of the most amazing
stages imaginable, six five story columns
of speakers flanking each side of the stage,
the Stones played 25 of their best hits all
to the delight of the roaring crowd.
ln the waning moments before the
Stones took the stage, the excitement and
apprehension of seeing some of the most
famous musicians in the world do exactly
what it is that makes them so famous,
could be seen on all the smiling faces in
the crowd. Then suddenly the apprehen-
sions were shattered as Mick Jagger burst
onto the open stage, dancing, prancmg,
smiling, and waving to the now deafening
roar of the frenzied crowd.
The opening song "Under My Thumb"
seemed to be exactly the position that the
Stones had this joyful crowd. The Stones
seemed to thrive on the excitement and
cheers produced by the crowd. All songs
were played to their fullest, especially
"You Can't Always Get What You Want"
which featured Mick Jagger being swung
out over the audience on a "cherry picker"
encouraging the audience to join in singing
the chorus. As the sun started to set, the
encore to the show gave everybody com-
plete "Satisfaction" knowing that they had
just seen one of the best shows of their
day, leaving the memories until the next
Val Knowles and l hang fire at the Rolling Stone 1981
concert at the Cotton Bowl.
248 3:36 Magazine
Rooms reflect lifestyle
Likes, dislikes expose distinct personalities
' he personalities of the student body
i were varied and unique. Each student
id his own distinct personality and all the
ings that surrounded himg his temper'
ent, likes, and dislikes. The most distinc-
ve thing that revealed his personality was
Bedrooms showed the interest of the
udents. For example, any Cougaette
iuld be recognized by her bedroom. Who
se would have a room full of posters torn
om the school's walls for future use,
pzens of dead flowers, and a room done in
lack and white.
lOr perhaps a jock's room would be more
lcognizable with its trophies, medals, pat-
es, and a dozen pair of tsmellyj
eakers-excuse me NlKES.
The brains bedroom would be visualized
libarians with stacks of books with such
Bombeck's syndicated column. Half eaten
sandwiches clutter dresser tops while
clothes, clean and dirty, collect in piles on
the floor. "The people who don't care
about their bedrooms, seem to not care
. .seem to not care about school. . . '
about school," remarked Theresa Koch,
thus showing that the personality of the
bedroom reflects the owners personality.
Whatever your bedroom looked like you
had better like it a lot, especially if you
were grounded. Those poor unfortunate
souls who got caught coming home late or
as Advanced Space Theory and The
Another type of bedroom-slob
n-comes straight from Erma
for other offenses spent a great deal of
time at home. Parents seemed to favor this
form of punishment over all others funfor-
tunately for usb.
With a bulletin board full of mums and ribbons,
Debra Anderson's room shows the typical Cougarette
Waking up gets harder to do towards the
end of the year because there are a lot
more activities going on. You stay out
later, which makes time to get up come a
little earlier. There is also the fact that at
the end of the year you're so tired of
school, you want to stay home most of the
time anyway. lt makes it almost impossi-
ble to wake up.
ur hang-ups made us all different
We gave it all we had
i ri our spare time, we all had our hang-
tups and hang-outs. What we did and
did it was what made us, as in-
unique. "I spend the majority of
time fwhich includes those rare
from schoolj relaxing, listen-
imbibing of good things, dan-
Guem of Zaka Percussion"
and frequenting such
french restaurants in
sandwich shops, oyster
can desperately find
separated from anything to
high schoolf' said senior Meaghan
Kirk. By looking around, we could all
agree, that were different--in every
" frequenling such places as cheap
french restaurants . . . "
aspect. l p
If our .harigfupwas group sports, we
foundourselvesgispending even more time
at the sclfioolLfkIfYour hang-up was in-
dividu,al'sports,e such has dancing or boxing,
we spent much-V-time in studios and gyms
H6 3t' ,
training. Our hang-ups variedg we each
,chose what we liked to be best. Whatever
the hang-up or hobby happened to be we
strived for perfection and "gave it our all".
"ln my. spare time I like to party, play
basketball, throw the frisbee, eat and
watch cable television," said Senior Sean
g Teresa Griffin
"In my spare time I like to fool around a lot . . .with
-Steve Masters, "The Camino Kid"'
"The reason I like to race is because it is a challenge".
I . .
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4. " fl
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"I love to ski because it gives me a feeling of free-
"I feel that is the patriotic duty of all citizens to
infonn themselves and come to a decision on whether
their government's domestic and foreign activities are
3:36 Magazine 251
Perfection sought through hobbies
We always did our best
0 ur hang-ups were creative and wide-
ranged. Our hobbies allowed us to ex-
cel in whatever we were interested. This
was our chance to strut our stuff. When we
were doing what we did best, we could
forget about school and any worries we
had. Maybe it took the form of escape.
Escape from anything or anyone that
"IfI am not at H.E.B. working, I. . . "
distressed us. Whether it was escape or
not, we did not careg we did what pleased
us most because this time was ours to
spend and to spend it the best way we knew
how. "I spend most of my spare time at
Campus Life, LUG, movies, visiting
friends, and Robert Corte's," said junior
Dene Granata. When we were doing our
"thing" all our anxieties were forgotten
and we did only what pleased us most.
senior Becky Kramer said, "If I'm not at
H.E.B. working, I usually go out on a date
or go partying with my friends." And no
one could intervene and try to tell us what
we liked because no one knew better than
"Taekwondo and hapkido means relaxation to me. It
is just like any other sport. My goal right now is to get
my first degree black belt?
"I enjoy modeling because it gives me a chance to
make some extra money and also to meet many differ-
ent kinds of people."
It's been great being one of Clark's
first four year graduates!
We, as Freshmen, thought we had it
so easy, since there were no seniors to
boss us around. You could pretty well
say that everyone that first year walked
around with their heads up in the air,
donit get me wrong, no one was stuck-
up we were just looking at the room
numbers above the doorways. No one
knew where in the world they were go-
ing, and yes our respectable teachers
were caught bumping in to walls also.
As sophomores, we watched the new
seniors try to set up traditions, it was
hard for them and they didn't always
succeed. Our class knew it was up to us
to carry out and make up unforgettable
traditions of our own, since we would be
the only ones there to see them all the
Junior year was fun and went by real
fast. Everyone was welli established and
Clark had an excellent reputation
throughout the city. All organizations,
teams, and clubs were the best or very
close to it.
Now as seniors we wonder where the
time has gone. Getting close to gradua-
tion, we all look back on the good times
we've had at Clark, and I know all of
the memories will be stored in a special
place in our minds. It's been interesting
watching Clark grow and I think the
Seniors of '82 contributed in it's crucial
growth. We think we've done an excep-
tional job and believe we are the first
class to truly say, "Tom C. Clark was
our high school!"
" Joyce Henry
"I enjoyimotorcrossing and would like to make
this hobby my career." t
"Dancing for me started as just a fun hobby, but
now it is more like a job, but it is work that I love,"
3:36 Magazine 253
I nflation-a rise in prices
meaning a flattening of
wallets. Money, money, money!
Everyone wanted it but few had it.
With all the "needs" each of us
seemed to have, we had to find a
way to obtain them other than Mom
and Dad. A popular way to accom-
modate our needs was through part-
time jobs. lt wasn't always the
easiest or most enjoyable, but come
Friday andfor Saturday we sure
were glad to have a few bucks back
in the old wallet.
Weekends definitely had a big ef-
fect on our pockets. Entertainment,
which we all felt was essential, claim-
ed most of our dollars by way of
movies, dates, or restaurants. Shop-
ping malls and various forms of
music, not to mention service sta-
tions, were also largely responsible
for "stealing" our hard earned
Advertising played an important
part in the way we spent our
money. We were easily presuaded
During the nationwide
it day, student council
attended a seminar
then spoke to students at
ockHill Elementary on the
onsequences of smoking.
Always a sophisticated look
attracts me. Quality is also something
that I look for in an ad trying to sell
something. A classy "Sid, Robin 's"
look will always be sold. Neutral col-
ors are also very attractive.
Good looking guys always seem to
attract me in an ad I might see in a
paper or magazine.
There are several aspects of adver-
tising that help to influence my deci-
sions. First, I am influenced by the
amount of advertising of a product. l
am also influenced by my interest in a
product and the amount of advertising
done on it, because the amount of
advertising often determines the qual-
ity of a store.
Advertising plays a big part in
deciding what and where to buy. The
store, style, and music help in a buy-
er 's choice.
Ad r g 255
8041 Callaghan ...... ,,,, 3 49-5445
Art Galleries S Dealers
HAIR FLAIR by CARMEN
Specializing in Men's
and Women's Hair Care
Your Graphics Are Showing Monday-Friday
8095 Callaghan . . . .... 344-7091 10908 WuI'ZbaCI'l Road Shop-696-2070
Prolessuonal AIIPYBIIUDK lor Men 81 Women Q Wr-drlnng Gowns
f - S
yfmgyflf we W
, ve me
8041C.1II.rghan Road 349-5-1-15
Grandview Shopping Center San Antonio, Tx 78230 e
8095 CALLAGHAN ROAD A
SAN ANTONIO TEXAS 78230
fGrandview Place Shopping Centerj
I roun . 3
PENCIL LIMITED EDITION GRAPHICS
C5121 344-7091 LYNN PROFFITT
Colonial Frost Bank
P.O. Box 29487 .... ..... 6 90-1000
Best Little Hairhouse in Texas
8735 Wurzbach ........ ..... 6 91-0037
'l'l7e Hair Line 5
, 7 E
Grandview Shopping Center 8043 Callaghan Road E
San Antonio, Texas I512I 349-3248
Best Little Hair House
in Tex as
CALL Fon APPOINTMENT
8735 WURZBACH RD. 591.0037
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS ssrwoose
Conditioning, Cut, 8: Style
8043 Callaghan . . . .... 349-3248
10911 Wurzbach .... .... 6 92-0692
Isch I t
' 'I-41 ' 'He'-r' .,-1515.-,fgq,s
S Cullen! Frost Bankers.
0 II Colonial Frost Bank I
10000 IH 10 West - PO, Box 29487 - San Antonio,
Texas 78284 - Member FDIC - C5125 690-1000
CLARK + COLONIAL-GROWING TOGETHER
HAIR f , "n-L' " 1
DESIGN , ' N G
STUDIO 'fs ge S
Established ' 0 N iff gg?-
Hair stylist I .-NJ
8: Barber Stylists ' 5
60911 Wufzbach 692-0692 I A ,1 1
pen: Tues-Sat. 9-6 I
Eveninghours by appt. XL
Stephe J e k h y t I th th d fh St ph
ato of th t de tbodyf h bltyt d I thhsha dcap M Q 257
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Personal 2lClVlC6 on E' Q8
T'T'T' C ptSlt
5l35F derlcksburg ....................., 34188
Colony Cleaners 1
Qqgqfyfggpmpubef Y Full SEI'VlCe Dry Clealllflg
Spring Crest Drapery
xx BLK 3703 Colony
Www K5 Good Luck To The
Qu Cougars And The
Simi? Witness Staff
You're All Greatly
Tribble dm Slephens is a full service general conlnclor
wnh :he lollowing specialties:
- Muln Tunm Fncllmn 1 lnuuurul B-nldmp
' Service Cenlcr Buildings ' Shopping Cenlcu
' Omer Building ' Tulum Finish War!
I Wllchousc ' Till-Up Concrete Structures
Aaamnml Scrum meme:
- anew Exnmzin
- Cm: sumyi
- Femmlny Swain
' Conxlvudloli Mlnqemenr
An mm ow "mm"Cw1mm.m romp'
roi addmonzl mlormlhon roman
Su Antonio. Tull Yllli
Tribble Ev Stephens
9262 Chulie . .
Devlin Gantt hams it up for the yearbook
photographer instead of paying attenion at the pep
. . .349-4426
"Flowers For All Occasions"
Most Major Credit Cards Honored
l.H. 10 N. at Callaghan Fld.
1202 N. Flores
8041 Callaghan . . .
LICENSED 0 BONDED 0 INSURED
Termite Service 0 Pest Control
Lawn 0 Ornamental 0 Weed
1219 MCILVAINE SUITE 108
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 78213 344-8700
Morgan Downing proves once again that beauty is
in the eye of the cameraman.
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Mrs. Becky Ebner, Miss Sharon Garrett, Miss Missy that teachers have just as much, if not more, spirit
Barborak, and Mrs. Diane Bason show once and for all than the Students.
Cbrrzfzfimsnti 0 .
oufgafm .f agair fngmui mfzany
7202 GN Qfo-ru St. 222-7305
8057 Callaghan ................. ..... 3 44-2082
jewelry, 1-'ine China,
, Cloisonne, Wood Stands,
I 5 Tea, wind Chimes,
4 x Incense, Brass Curios,
Toys, Cooking Needs,
Q' ORIENTAL GIFKQ V
8057 Callaghan at IH-10 5
Tel.: 344-2082 4
If San Antonio. Texas 78230
2571 Jackson Keller . . ..... 342-5782
Diane Flack Interiors
9329 Wurzbach .......... ..... 6 96-1791
Studio "1O' Photography
9309 Wurzbach .... ..... 6 90-1917
STUDIO "1 0"
Studio Sittings 0 9309 Wurzbach Rd.
Weddings 0 Banquets San Antonio. Tx. 78240
and all Special Occasions 690-1917
Box 9802 Suite 531 .... .... f 5125 835-1591
Austin, Texas 78766
Wild West Photos
257 A Central Park Mall ..... ..... 3 40-2584
For More information See Page 264
262 Ad Q
Spoil yourself or someone
Gifts for every occasion
2 . for all ages
1 L L
XX I I
0 Smurf center
f Handmade items
- Xavier Robert's
v Birthday gifts
0 Wedding gifts
0 Spirit gifts
' Gag gifts W Il h '
0 Personalized gifts : Magic 122225
2571 Jackson Keller 342-5782
Miss Linda Hanson takes the oath of being a good parent to "Irma
Linda", while Tish Bugg and Kristi Webb witness.
lf you havent visited our furniture showroom. we think you're
lt's your kind of store Dianne Flack Interiors has the most exciting
new ideas for your home Your imagination can run wild
Designer lines of carpeting A rainbow collection in our custom
drapery and upholstery fabrics. unequal in South Tens Thousands of
ideas - thought provoking colors and textures -and the finest in
professional interior design service. Come in and see for yourself
We think you'll find there's no other store quite like us
DIANNE FLACK INTERIORS
Where great Ideas begin.
I-I0 8 Wunbath 0 696l79I
f W' 3'
if 8,3 t
9200 Wurzbach ..... ...... 6 96-3288
9210 Wurzbach .... ...... 6 96-3193
mas HA BR sxst SAUSAG'
ics coma SEER Ai.so Fooo TO GO
C ii '
Covering C 9
ZZLQZL.. -H4 BEER GARDEN o..i.i.C'f
Ph.: 681-9290 ,200 ,,mb,,c,, Ph.: 432-0121
7911 Culebra Rd. no P ARK DAL E 1743 Bandera Rd.
Tile lrltema tional
BE OUR GUEST . . . try a
cup from our Never--Empty
lfs on the house!
Valid only al:
CHou5e of Pargdcalqes
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si i, -I-,l ,
. ll 'mf -fr'
In a matter of seconds
you'lI slip into one of our costumes y
fthey fit over street clothesj T
cowboy, saloon girl, soldier,
bride, groom, etc.
Developed While You Wait
Come see us - it's fun!
OLD TIMEY PHOTOGRAPHS
257 A Central Park Mall
San Antonio. Texas 78216
Charles Holland mgr.
Ivan Londono 512f340-2584
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Principal Jerry Daniel poses with the 1981 National Me
Semi-finalists: Clay Dooley, Wendy Lane, Darr
Ohlenbusch, Karen Westine, and Lance Mandell.
The Varden Portralt
For some people, a diploma is not enough
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gigs. i 3-f as
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fs i i '11
a ev r te
Some people feel that there should be more to
graduation. More than just a diploma. A timeless
commemorative of your graduation is the Varden
Your Varden portrait will speak with distinction.
For over 30 years, the name Varden has meant the
ultimate in portraiture. When you graduate, don't
settle for less. '
Prime Time Burger Works
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For Making Parole
'81 ls Still the Une!
Best of Luck to
E. D. Confucious say:
82-83 Most Fulfilling
fHow Do You Feel?J
crowd's attention is focused on the playing
twirlers wait to perform at a home football
Mrs. Lou Williams, Mrs. Katsy Morris, and Mr
Yvonne Gadeke guard the door to make sure studenl
don't enter the building during the power failure i
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fill -' Agni, Professional One Day Stringing Service ,
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1093 Discount for uTsA E, SATA
8507 McCullough at Rector
in North Star Square
Behind North Star Mall
San Antonio, Texas 78216
Best Selection in Fila, Tacchini, Ellesse
and Other Top Line
Matthew R. Fettig
Born-September 11, 1966
Died-November 3, 1981
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Concert Chorale 11. 12: German Club
10.11.12-Chaplain: Marching Band
18.104.22.168-Chaplain: Talent Show
12: Tom Clark Singers 12: Treble
Choir 12: Tom Clark Singers 12: Tre-
ble Choir 12: State Choir 11: Area
Choir 125 UIL Vocal Solo. Division
I-11,12: UIL Instrumental Solo Divi-
sion I-9.10.1 1.12.
Campus Life 10,11: Drill Team 10.
11-Lieutenant, 12-Lt. Colonel:
FCA 9: FTA 9.10-Secretary,
11,12-President: NHS 11,12: OEA
12: Pep Squad 9: UIL Typing and
Related-State: JA 11-President.
123 Dale Carnegie Human Relations
Award. Achievement Award:
Chamber of Commerce Free Enter-
prise Award: C Award-Leadership,
Academic: St. Mary's President's
Scholarship: Benedictine College
Bowling Club 9.10.11: Drama Club
9,10,11,l2: Marching Band
9.10.ll.12: Talent Show 10,11: Thes-
NHS 11,12: VoIleyba1lTeam 10.11,12.
Angler's Club 9.10.11: Baseball Team
10: VICA-ICT 12--President.
Football Team 9.10.11: Track Team
9.10: VICA-ICT 12-Secretary.
Camera Club 9: FCA 9.10: Football
Cflub 10: Drill Team 10: French Club
11: FIA 9: FHA-HERO '1 12: Pep
Campus Llfe 10.ll,12: C-Club 12:
FCA 9: Drill Team 10: Pep Squad 9:
Top Cats 11.12.
Basketball Team 10: Golf Team 93
VICA-ICT 11,12-Flrst In State
Campus Life 22.214.171.124: C-Club
11,12: Class Offlcer 10-Reporter:
FTA 9.10-Parliamentarian: Golf
Team 9.10, Literary Magazine 12:
NHS 12: Tennis Team 9: Honorable
Mention-District PTA Literary
DECA 'I 12-Assistant Secretary.
Leo Club 9,10: Pep Squad 9: Drlll
Team 103 Student Council 9.10.11:
Top Cats 11.
Golf Team l0.ll.12: NHS 123 Who's
Who Among American Hlgh School
AFS 11.12-Exchange Student to
Australia: FTA 10-Treasurer.
11-Treasurer. 123 Pep Squad
Campus Life 12: Drill Team
10.12-1st Lieutenant: FTA 9,
10-Sergeant at Arms: NHS 12: Pep
Squad 9.11-Lieutenant: Student
Councll 12: C Award 12: Who's Who
Among American High School
Students: Pep Squad Member of the
year 9: Sophomore of the year 10: No
Demerits 9.10,l1.12: Military Officer
of the Year 12. 51.000 Scholarship to
Transferred from Carol Morgan
School in the Dominican Republic 9-
11: Drama Club 9.10.11: Soccer Team
9.10: Softball Team 9,10,11: Tennis
Team 12-First, Dlstrlct Doubles:
Track and Field 10: Volleyball Team
Campus Life 12: OEA 11-Sergeant
at Arms 12: Rodeo Club 11,12: Sixth-
Extemporaneous I and ll.
AFS 9,10-Secretary. 11-President,
12-President: French Club 10,11:
9.10,ll.l2-Historian: Mu Alpha
Theta 10.11.12: NHS 11.12-Vice
President: Student Council 9.11: Spr-
272 Senior Achievements
Ing Musical 11,12: DAR Good Citizen-
ship Award 12: DilIard's Teen Board
12: Society of Distinguished
American High School Students
10.11,12: Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
Bowling Club 9.10.11: Table Tennis
Basketball Team 9.10: FCA 9.102
Football Team 9,10,11,l2: Octagon
123 Track Team 11.
DECA '1 12: Frisbee Club 12: Foot-
ball Team 9: Rodeo Club 11,12: Binai
Brith Youth Organization.
Drama Club 9,10,11,l2: NHS 11,12:
Spanish Honor Society 12: Talent
Show 10.12: Thespians 10,11.l2:
Who's Who Among American High
Racquetball 12-Vice President. Co
Captain3 School A Division Cham-
pion: UIL Golf-Regionals: C Award.
AFS 10,l1,12: Campus Life 12: NHS
11,123 Spanish Club 9.10: Spanish
Honor Society 11,12: Tennis Team
9.l0.l1.12: Soclety of Distinguished
High School Students 12: Who's Who
Among American High School
Aircraft-Model Builders Club 10:
Drama Club 12: NFL
10.11.12-Secretary, Degree of
Distinction: ROTC 10,11-Flight
Commander. Operations Officer,
12-Squadron Commander: UIL
Debate-Regionals 11,12: American
Legion Leadership Award.
Frisbee Club 10,11: Mu Alpha Theta
103 VICA-ICT 12.
Aircraft Model Builders Club 113 Ar-
chery Club 10: Chess Club 11: Cross
Country Team 9: Drama Club 9:
FBLA 11: Football Team 10: Leo Club
11: ROTC 11: Table Top General 11:
Thespians 10: VOCTjCopycats ll.
Baseball Team 126.96.36.199: Basketball
9,10,11,l2: Campus Life 9,10,11,l2:
FCA 9,103 Football Team 9,10,11,l2:
UIL Football-District: C Award: City
Record-Number of Catches in One
Game: Fourth-Season Catches, Ci-
ty. Season Catches. City.
Drama Club 10: Pep Squad 9: Drill
Team 10: FBLA 11: Mu Alpha Theta
11,12: OEA 12: Spanish Club 9.
Basketball 9.10.11-Captain, 12:
FCA 12-Treasurer: Leo Club 9.10:
Mu Alpha Theta 1O.11.12: NHS 11,12:
Pep Squad 9: Track Team 9.11:
Lutheran Youth Leader of the Year 11:
Church Youth Group
9,10-Treasurer, 11-Treasurer 12:
Representative on Lutheran Youth
Board 11: Girls' Choir 9,10.l1.
OEA 11,12: Pep Squad 9.10: Church
Basketball Team 9.10: FCA 10,11:
AFS 11,12: Mu Alpha Theta 10.11.12:
NHS 11,12: Spanish Club 9,10:
Volleyball Team 9.10: Third-Texas
Academy Science Fair.
Class Officer 9-President: Drama
12-Historian: Football Team 9: Mu
Alpha Theta 10.11.12: NFL
10.11-President, 12-Squad Cap-
tain: Double Ruby Degree: NHS 11,12:
Spanish Honor Society ll: Student
Council 11,12: Thespians
10,11-President. 12: UIL
Debate-Regionals 10,113 UIL Infor-
mative Speaking-State 12: LllL One
Act Play-State Regional Actor
11,12: Best NMSQT Commended Stu-
dent: Second in NFL District-Lin-
coln Douglas Debate.
Angler's Club 93 Campus Llfe
188.8.131.52: CClub 11,12: Drill Team
10: FCA 9.10: Literary Magazine 12:
Rodeo Club 9.10: Student Council
10,11.12: Pep Squad 9.
Camera Club 11-President: Chroni-
cle Staff 12: Cross Country Team
9.10.11: Latin Club 11: Swim Team
9.10: Track Team 10,11: Water Polo
Team 9.10: Witness Staff 12: UIL
Latin-District: Water Polo-State,
AFS 9.10.11-Exchange Student to
South Africa 12: German Club 9.10:
Student Council 9.10: UIL Gel-
man-State: Public Service Award.
Cflub 11: FHA-HERO 'I 12: Pep
Squad 9: Drill Team 10: HECE
Outstanding Student of the Year.
Drill Team 10,11-Vlce President.
12-President: FTA 93 Marching
Band 9,10,11,l2: Mu Alpha Theta
11,12: NHS 11,12: UIL
Band-Regionals: Solo and Ensemble
Division I 9,10,11,l2: Symphonic
Band 9,I0.11.12: C Award 10,11,12:
Perfect Attendance 9,10,11,l2: Who's
Who Among American High School
AFS 11: DECA '1 12: Mu Alpha
Theta 11,12: NFL 11,12: NHS 12: Pep
Squad 9: Spanish Club 9.10: UIL
Debate. Prose. Extemperaneous
Speaaing-District: Spring Musical
Campus Life 10,11,12: C-Club 12:
Drama Club 9: FCA 10: FTA 9: UIL
French Club 10,11: Marching Band
9,10,11,l2: Softball Team 9: Stage
Band 9,10,11,l2: UIL Band-State:
Orchestra-Area: Solo and Ensem-
ble-Division I 10,11,12: C Award
10.1 1.12: Youth Optimist
Campus Life 11,12: CClub 11,12: Pep
Squad 93 Student Council 9,11.12:
Talent Show 11,12: Top Cats
10.11.12-Captain: Superstar Officer
Sweepstakes 12: Who's Who All-
American Drill Team 11,12: Outstan-
ding Marcher Runnerklp 12: Most
Outstanding Senior Cougarettea:
Most Outstanding Top Cat 11,12:
Superstar All Blue Ribbon Winner 12:
Miss Lone Star State Flnallst 12: Lone
Star State Officer Sweepstakes 12:
Second-East Central 12,
OEA 12: Racquet Ball 10:
SciencejComputer Club 10: Student
AFS l0,1l.12: C-Club 11: Literary
Magazine 11.12-Editor: Mu Alpha
Theta 11,12: NFL 12-Degree of
Honor: Spanish Honor Society 11,12:
Witness Staff-Academic Editor,
12-Class Editor: Second-PTA
Literary Award. Area: Junior Achieve
ment 11-Achiever Award,
12-President. Executive Award:
Who's Who Among American High
Basketball Team 9.10: Drama Club
11,12: Mu Alpha Theta 10.11.121 NGL
10-Treasurer. 11-President, 12:
Spanish Club 9.10: Student Council
Show 12: Thespians 11.12-Business
Manager: UIL Debate-Persuasive
Speaking-Regionals: UIL One Act
Play-Regionals: C Awards 10,11.12:
TFA State Competition in Lincoln
Angler's Club 9: Campus Life
10,11.12: C-Club 11,12-President:
Drill Team 10: FBLA 9.10: Literary
Magazine 12: Pep Squad 9: Rodeo
Club 9.10: Student Council 9.10,11.
Basketball Team 9: Campus Life
10,11: FCA 9,10,11: Football Team
9.10: Track Team 9.10.11: Perfect At-
Basketball Team 9.10-Manager:
FHA-HERO '1 11: Rodeo Club 10:
Student Council 10.
FHA-HERO 4' 12: French Prose and
Poetry Competition: Who's Who
Among American High School
Guitar Club 11: Soccer Club 9: JA 12,
Imaginations Unlimited 9: Marching
Band 9.l0,1l,12-President: Spanish
Club 9.10: Stage Band 11,12: UIL
Band-Regionals 10.12, Area 11.
DECA 'I 12: French Club 9.10,11.
Campus Life 12: CClub 12: Spanish
Club 9.10.11: Tennis Team 11: Dance
French Club 11,12: Drill Team 11:
FTA 9.10: Pep Squad
Marching Band 9.10.1 1,123 Rodeo
Club 9.11.12: First-Ensembles.
Baseball Team 9: Chess Club 10:
Frisbee Club 11: Table Tennis Club
Baseball Team 10.11.123 Football
Team 9.10: Spanish Honor Society
11,12: Track Team 9.10.
Bowling Team 9.10-Vice President.
Campus Life 10.11:C-Club11:Chroni-
cle Staff 12: German Club
9,10-Historian Leo Club
184.108.40.206-Secretary: Lifeline 9:
NFL I1 Degree of Merit: NHS 12:
Witness Staff 12-Club Editor: LIIL In-
formative Speaking: Feature
Writing-Regionals: C Award
11,12-All A's: Committee for Senior
Color Pictures: Society of Distinguish-
ed American High School Students,
Transferred from Troy. Ohlo, Q9-121.
Cheerleader 11,12: Concert Corale
9,10,11,l2: Class Officer
9-Treasurer: FTA 9,10-Vice Presi-
dent. 11-President. 12-President:
Marching Band 9.10: Pep Squad 12:
Drill Team 9-Lieutenant, 12: Stu-
dent Council 9: Swim Team 9.10.11:
Talent Show 9,10,11: Thespians
11-Secretary 12: Vice President:
Track Team 9,103 Treble Choir
9.10.11,12: All-Ohio State Fair Youth
Choir 113 Grand Soloist. Graduation ,
11: Musical 10.11.12: Flag Corps
10-Captain: Varsity "T" Club 11.12.
Lifeline 12: Mu Alpha Theta 12: OEA
11,12: Pep Squad 9: Drill Team 10:
Rodeo Club 10,11: Fourth-Prepared
Verbals ll. OEA Regional Contest.
Campus Life 11,12: CClub ll: FTA
9.10: Pep Squad 9: Rodeo Club 12.
AFS 12-Secretary. Exchange Stu-
dent to Columbia: Campus Life 10,11:
C-Club 11: Drill Team 1O.11-Lieute-
nant: FTA 9,10-Vlce President: lm-
aginations Unlimited 11: Steering
Committee l0.11,12: Student Councll
9.10-Historian, 11-Vice President.
Favorite-Most Dependable: C Award
11,12: Optimist Award
Youth Nominee 12: Who's Who
Among American High School
Drama Club 9.10: Latin Club
Backgammon 11: Rodeo Club
9.10.11: Swim Team 9,10.11.12:
VICA-Metal Trades Club 9: Water
Polo Team 9,10,11,l2: UIL Swimm-
ing-Regionals: UIL Water
French Club 10,11: Lifeline 12: Mar-
ching Band 9,10.11.12-Assistant
Guard Captain: UIL Solo and
Campus Llfe 10,1 1.12: Football Team
9.10: Mu Alpha Theta 12: NHS 11,12:
Senior Favorite-Best All Around:
Angler's Club 10: Campus Llfe 11,12:
FCA 9: Football Team 9,10,11,l2: ln-
dustrial Arts Club 12: Rodeo Club 113
First-Industrial Bowl. Advanced Ar-
chitectural Drafting Test-Regionals.
Concert Chorale 9,10,11,l2: Drama
Club 9,10,11: Lifeline 9: Swim Team
9: Talent Show 9,10,11,l2: Tenor
Bass Chorale 12: Thespians 10,11
Tom Clark Singers 12: 1
SUSAN DE NISIO
Campus Life 9.10: CClub 11,12: E
cer Club 9.10: Softball Team
Table Tennis Team 9.10,11.
ADRIAN DE SILVA
Campus Life 9.10.l1.12: Racq
BAII 12: Soccer Club 9.10,11.
Spanish Honor Society 9.10.11
Table Tennis Club 9-Secret:
10-Vice President: Tennis Te
9,10,11,l2: UIL Tennis-Regional
Awards: Second Player-Distr
JOHN DI PAULA
Aircraft Model Builders Club 10
ROTC 10.1 1.12: American Leg
Award, Society of Distingulsl
American High School Students 1C
Racquet Ball 12: Swim Te
9,10,1 1.12: Water Polo Te
220.127.116.11l LIII Swimming. Wi
Polo-State: All-American Swim:
10: All-American Water Polo 10.111
All-State Water Polo 9,10,11,l2:
tional Ouallfler, Swimming-12,
Campus Life 10: Class Off
9-Vice President: DECA
10-Secretary: Drama Club
Rodeo Club 9.11-Secretary: Stuc
Council 10,11: JA 11-Top S'
KEVIN DOONEY '
AFS 12: Campus Life 10.11.129
man Club 9,10,11: Soccer Club 10
Student Council l0.11,12: Tr
Team 10,11: Key Club 10,11: P
Biology 12. l
FHA-HERO 'I 12: Table Tennis 1
10,1 1: VICA-Metal Trades Club 1
Imagainations Unlimited 12: So
Drill Team 11: French Club 9: Lift
12: OEA 12: Pep Squad 9.10: Stu.
Council 10: Witness Staff 11.
Campus Life 10: Pep Squaj
Rocketry Club 12: Rodeo Club .
DECA '2 12: Football Team 9: T
Drama Club 9: Golf Team 9.10:
dent Council 9: Track Team S
Basketball Team 9.10: VICA-.
Mechanics 11: VICA-ICT
First-Auto Mechanic's Notelx
State: C Award.
Bowling Club 10. DECA 'I
Treasurer: Rodeo Club 10: D
GERINA ELAM I
Basketball Team 9.10: Camera 1
12: Cross Country Team 9: OE!
Talent Show 9: Track Team !
Volleyball Team 9,10,11,l2:
District Team 2, Volleyball: All.
Team: Outstanding Youth Ac
ment Award: Full Scholarshi
Angelo State University.
Drama Club 9.10: HOSA 12: Lif'
11,12: Mu Alpha Theta 12: '
11,12: Volleyball Team 9
Flrst-HOSA Research Paper,
Bowling 10,11: Marching
18.104.22.168: Mu Alpha Theta 12:
Campus Life 12: Drama Clu 9.10
Team 10,11: FBLA 12: FHA 9: F
Backgammon 9: Chess Club 9: D
Club 9.10.1 1.12: Thespl
11.12-Technical Director: UIL
Act Play-State, Regionals 11,12
French Club 10,11: Lif
12-Program Director: Pep Squ
Student Council 9.10.l2.
CClub 11,12: Drill Team 10,11:
9.10: NHS 11,12: Pep Squa
Perfect Attendance 10: Who's
Among American High S
Campus Life 11.123 Football Te
ck Team 9.
10,11.12: Exchange Student to
ain: Marching Band 9.10.1 1.12: Mu
tha Theta Il.l2: NHS 11,12:
anish Club 9: Spanish Honor Socie-
l 11.l2: Student Council 11.12:
lent Show 11: UIL Band-District:
tior Achievement 12-President:
ILA 12: French Club 9,10.l1.12:
pnch Symposium 11.
1gIer's Club 10-Vice President:
ptball Team 9: Runners Club 9: Stu-
nt Council 12: Track Team 9:
CA-ICT 12-Sergeant at Arms.
ench Club 10.11-Treasurer:
:feline 12: Swim Team
10.11.12-Lettered: Water polo
am 9.l0.1l.12: UIL Swimm-
I-District 9.10: Regionals 1 1. State
: C Award.
ICA 'I 12: French Club 95 Lifeline
, I2-Chaplain: Pep Squad 9.10:
tanish Club I I: Spanish Honor
:S 11. Class Officer 11-Treasurer.
-Secretary: FCA 9: Mu Alpha
leta 10.1 1.12: NHS 11.123 Volleyball
am 9.10.1 1.12: C Award: Who's
ho Among American High School
ECA ' l1,DECA '212.
seball Team 9: Basketball Team
10.11: Cross Country Team 11:
lsbee Club 9: Golf Team 9: Leo Club
.11: Mu Alpha Theta 12: NHS 12:
ianish Club 10: Student Council 9:
ble Top Generals 9: Tennis Team
:C Award-All A's.
lsbee Club 10: Latin Club l0,11.
Historian. 10-Secretary: FHA-
RO 'I ll: OEA 11.12-Vice Presi-
t: Pep Squad 9.10-Historian.
chery Club 10: Football Team 9,10:
icquet Ball l0.12: Rodeo Club 11:
lnners Club 9.
impus Life 12: C-Club 12: Drama
ub 9.10: Latin Club 1l.12: Pep
luad 9.10.1 1.12-Secretary. Lieute
nt: Top Cats 11.12.
lmpus Life 9.10.lI: Football Team
10.11.12-Captain: Track Team
10: All District Football Team.
nish Club 11.12-Most Dedicated.
tive Member Award: Spanish
nor Society: Second International
lllet Competition: Dance Workshop
Indiana: San Antonio Ballet Com-
Club 11.12: Drama Club 9: Drill
tam 10.11.125 Softball Team 12:
udent Council 9.10.lI: Tennis
am 12-Manager: Spanish
gler's Club 9: Bowling Club IOL
mpus Life 11: Frisbee Club 10: Rac-
etball 12: Soccer Club 10.
isbee Club 12: Industrial Arts Club
.12: Racquetball 12: Stamp Club 9.
ama Club 10.11: ROTC 10,11.12:
lent Show 11.12: Thespians 12.
FS 11: Drama Club
0.11.12-Publicity Officer: Foot:
ll Teem 9: NFL 10.11-Vice Presl-
nt. 12-President: Runners Club 9:
udent Council 12: Talent Show 12:
espians 22.214.171.124-Publicity Of-
er: Track Team 9: UIL Debate and
g-Regional: UIL One Act
y-State. Regional 1l.12: Boys
ate ll: Who's Who Among
erican High School Students.
A 9. Industrial Arts Club 12:
ird-Industrial Arts. State.
9,12-Exchange Student to
ile: Spanish Club 9.10.11-Vice
President. 12-President. PASF
Representative: Spanish Honor Socie
ty 11.12-Vice President: Spanish
Competitionns: Pan American Stu-
dent Forum State Student Director.
Basketball Team 9.10-Lettered:
Chronicle Staff 9.10.11-Co-editor.
12-Coeditor: Mu Alpha Theta 1l.12:
NHS 11.123 Softball Team 9: UIL
Newswriting-State Il. Regionals 12:
UIL Headline Writing-Regionals: Se-
cond-TAJD State News Write Off: C
Award 11.12: Who's Who Among
American High School Students.
Drill Team 10: FHA 9-Historian,
Most Outstanding Member. 10.11
FHA-HERO 'I 11.12: Leo Club 9.10:
Pep Squad 9.
Drama Club 10: Drill Team 10: FBLA
11: French Club 9. 10: Mu Alpha
Theta l1.l2: OEA 12: NHS 11. 12:
Who's Who Among American High
Angler's Club 9.10: Baseball Team 9:
Golf Team 9.10.lI: HOSA 12: ln-
dustrial Arts Club 9.11: Rodeo Club
10.1 1: Student Council 9.10.1 1: Table
Tennis Club 10: Llll Industrial
Campus Life 12: C-Club 12: FCA 9:
Leo Club ll: Mu Alpha Theta 11.l2:
NHS 12: OEA I2-Outstanding
Senior Member: Pep Squad 9: Rodeo
Club 9: Spanish Honor Society
11.12-Treasurer: Top Cats 10:
Witness Staff 9.12: First-OEA Infor-
mation Communication I. State:
Third-TAJD State CopyfCaption
Backgammon l0,11.12: Campus Life
11.l2: Football Team 9.10: Track
Drama Club 9: FBLA 10.11: OEA 12:
4-H Club 9,
Leo Club 10,11.
Scieni:ejComputer Club ll: Spanish
Leo Club 9.10.lI: Marching Band
10.11.l2: Distinguished Student
Scholarship for Concordia Lutheran
AFS l1.12: Drama Club 12: French
Club 10.11-President. 12: Imagina-
tions Unlimited 9: Leo Club 10:
Lifeline 9: Literary Magazine
10.11-Editor: Mu Alpha Theta
10.11.12-Vice President: NFL 1l.12C
ROTC 10-Cadet Captain:
SciencefComputer Club 9.10,ll:
Stamp Club 9.10: Student Council 12:
Thespians 12: UIL Number Sense.
Calculator-District: UIL Ready
Angler's Club 9: DECA 'I
11.12-Reporterj Photographer: Foot'
ball Team Manager 9.10-Lettered.
Imaginations Unlimited 9.l0.1l.12:
Thespians I1.12: Optimist
Basketball Team 9,10.11.12: Mu
Alpha Theta 11,12: l-ll-is li.l2: Soft-
ball Team 9.10.lI: Honorable Men-
tion-All City Girls Basketball: Alamo
Regional Science Fair.
Campus Life 11.12: Drama Club 9:
Drill Team 10: Mu Alpha Theta 12:
NHS 12: Pep Squad 9: Student Coun-
cil 10: Top Cats 1 1.
AFS 10: Concert Chorale 10.11.l2:
Football Team 9: Marching Band 9:
Tenor Bass Chorale 12: Track Team
C-Club 11.12: Drlll Team 10: FCA 9:
Leo Club 10: Pep Squad 9.12-Cap-
tain, Colonel: Top Cats ll.12: Senior
Favorite-Most Friendliest: Dillards
Teenboard ll: DilIard's Advisory
Board 12: Youth Advisory Council for
FHA-HERO '1 12.
Aviation Club 10: Campus Life
9.l0.1l.12: CClub 11.125 Drill Team
10: FCA 9,I0.1 1: FFA 9: Pep Squad 9:
Rodeo Club 9.10: Student Council 9:
Top Cats 11.12.
Baseball Team 9: Campus Life 11.122
Football Team 9.10: Golf Team 9.10:
Table Tennis Club ll: VICA-Elec'
DECA 'I 12: Rodeo Club
9.11.12-President Roller Skating
Club 9.10: Softball Team 11: Student
Council lO.ll,12: JA: Society of
Distinguished American High School
AFS 9.l0.1l.12: Campus Life 11: Leo
11.12-Treasurer: Spanish Club 12:
Spanish Honor Society 12: JA
10,1 1.12: Who's Who Among
American High School Students.
C-Club 11: Cross Country
Team-10.11-Lettered: DECA '2
12: FCA 11: Rodeo Club
0-Secretary: Student Council 10:
Track Team l0,l1: UIL General
Drama Club 9.10.11-Secretary.
I2-Vice President: Drill Team 10:
Student Council 9.10,11.l2: Thes-
pians 11-Secretary. 12-Vice Presi-
dent: UIL One Act Play-State 11: C
Campus Life 9: FHA 9: Football Team
10: OEA 11-Vice President: lab
12-Vice President. coop.
Baseball Team 9: Lifeline 12: Literary
Campus Life 1O.11.12: CClub 1I.I2:
Drill Team 10: FCA 9.10: FTA 9: Stu-
dent Council ll: Talent Show 12: Top
Cats I1.12: C Award-All A's 9:
Society of Distinguished American
High School Students: Who's Who
Among American High School
Angler's Club 9: Rodeo Club 9.10:
VICA-Metal Trades Club
11.12-President: C Award.
Concert Chorale 12: Drama Club
11.l2: Talent Show 12: Thespians
1I.l2: Treble Choir ll.
Transferred from Langley High
School 19111. Campus Life 10.11.121
FBLA 10.11: Track Team
9.10.1 1.12-Lettered: Track Competi-
tion-State: Field Hockey-Lettered:
C Award: Five Track Records,
Angler's Club 10: Concert Chorale 12:
Imaginations Unlimited 9: Industrial
Arts Club 10.11: Tenor Bass Chorale
12: NHS 12: Third-Woodworking.
Mu Alpha Theta 11.l2: NHS 12: Rac-
quetball 12: Rodeo Club 9.10: Tennis
Stage Band 9.l0.1l.12: Drama Club
9.10: Field Biology 12: Marching Band
HOSA 12: Rodeo Club '9.11,12:
Veterinary Assisting Skills Contest.
Campus Life l1.12: C-Club 11.12:
Drill Team 10: FCA 10: FTA 9: Mu
Alpha Theta l1,12: NHS 11.12: Stu-
dent Council 10: Society of
Distinguished American High School
Students: Who's Who Among
American High School Students.
Leo Club 9,l0: Marching Band
9.10.11-Twirler 12 Twirler: Mu
Alpha Theta 11,12: Spanish Honor
Society 11: Student Council 12-Cor
responding Secretary: UIL Solo and
Ensemble-Regionals: C Award
Industrial Arts Club 9.l0.1l.12: Leo
Club 10: UIL Industrial Arts-State: C
Transferred from Ohio 191 ll. AFS 12:
Drama Club 10: French Club 12:
Literary Magazine 12: Thespians 11:
French Symposium Awards Winner:
Eleventh-French Scholarship Team
State 9: Chemistry Scholarship Team
Drama Club 9,l0: Drill Team 11: Latin
Club 11,12-Vice President: Mu
Alpha Theta 11.12: Who's Who
Among American High School
T. J. JONES
Golf Team 9.10.
Drama Club lO,11: Frisbee Club IOZ
FHA-HERO '2 12-President: Stu-
dent Council 9.l0.1Z.
Basketball Team 9: Campus Life 121
Football Team 9.10: Table Tennis
Club 10: Track Team 9,10.
Drama Club 9.10.11-Treasurer.
Business Manager. 12-President:
Pep Squad 9: Student Council
9.10.lI: Talent Show 9.l0.1l.12:
Business Manager. 12-President:
UIL One Act Play-State. Regional
11.12: Mime Troupe 10.1l,12-Direc-
tor: Senior Favorite-Most Talented:
Third-Spanish Competition: Op:
timist Award Nominee-Theatre
Arts: C Award 11,12: Antonian Prom
Campus Life 9,lO.ll.l2: Football
Track Team 9.10.lI: Honorable Men-
FBLA 12-Parliamentarian: Soccer
Club 9.10: Spanish Club 12: Spanish
AFS 10: Backgammon 11: Campus
Football Team 9,10.11,12: Track
Team 9,10,1l: UIL Track-Regionals:
All District Football Team.
AFS 126.96.36.199-Secretary: Chroni-
cle Staff 9.10.11-Feature Editor 121
French Club 1l.l2: Leo Club 9:
Literary Magazine 10.11-Publicity
Manager. 12: NFL 12: NHS 12: UIL
Feature Writing. Debate: Junior
Volunteers: Study Tour of France,
University of Avignon: French Sym-
posium Awards Winner: First-TAJD
State, Feature Writing: Honorable
Mention-C. W, Miller Poetry
Drill Team 10: FHA-HERO 'IL OEA
I1.I2: Pep Squad 9: Fourth-VOE
Bulletin Board Display State.
AFS 10.11: Campus Life ll.l2: Drill
Team 10: I-'I'A 9,10-Sergeant at
Arms: Mu Alpha Theta 10: NFL
11,12-Vice President. Degree of
Merit and Honor: NHS 12: Spanish
Honor Society l1.12: UIL
Mu Alpha Theta 11.12: NHS 12:
Spanish Club 10.11-Sergeant At
Arms: Stage Band 9.10-President:
UIL Computer Math Competition.
A, J. KNAGGS
Campus Life 9.10: FCA 9.l0.1l.12:
Football Team 9.l0.1l.12: Guitar
Club 10: Lifeline 11: Runners Club 9:
Track Team 9,10,11,
AFS ll.12: FCA 9: Mu Alpha Theta
10. 1l.12: NHS 11.12-Secretary:
Student Council 10: Volleyball Team
9.10,11.I2: Second All District
Volleyball: North All Star Team: C
Awards-All A's 11.12: Who's Who
Among American High School
Transferred from Ferguson High
School. Drill Team 9: Leo Club 10: Mu
Alpha Theta 11.12: NHS 11.123
Spanish Club 10.11: All A's 9: Track
Statistian 9: Society of Distinguished
American High School Students:
Who's Who Among American High
FHA-HERO 'I 11: Leo Club 9.10: Ull
AFS 10.11-Treasurer. 12-Public
Relations Correspondent: Chronicle
Staff 12: Field Biology 12: Latin Club
9-Historian: Marching Band
9.l0.1l.12: NHS 12: UIL Headline
Writing-Regionals: UIL Solo and
Ensemble Competition: Perfect Atten-
dance 9.I0: Junior Volunteer.
Methodist Hospital: Who's Who
Among American High School
Drill Team 10: French Club 9.10: FTA
9: Lifeline 12.
DIANE LA BENZ
FHA ll: German Club 9.10: Student
Council 9.10.1l: Dillard's Teen Board
AFS 11.12: Campus Live ll,12:
Chronicle 'Staff 12: Drill Tfeam 10:
Field Biology-Treasurer:f French
Club 9.10: Literary Magazine 11: Mu
Alpha Theta l0.ll.12: NHS l1.12:
Pep Squad 9: UIL Spelling-State: Na-
tional Merit Finalist:I Senior
Favorite-Most Scholarly. :
SARA LARSON I.
Drama Club 9.l0.1l.12: Thespians
lo.ll.i2: ull. Onel Act
Play-Regionals 12. Y
AFS 12: Campus Life 12: Drill Team
10: FFA 9: Leo Club 9: Mu Alpha
Theta 10.11: NHS iz: UIL Tyv-
ing-Regionals: C Award: iJA
11.12-Vice President: Who's Who
Among American High School
Basketball Team 9: Bowling Club 10:
FCA 9: HOSA ll.l2: Stamp Club 9:
Student Council ll.
Drill Team 10: FTA 9: FHA-HERO 'I
12: Pep Squad 9.
Campus Life 9: Swim Team 9,10.
Basketball Team 9.10.1l: Campus
Life ll.I2: Rodeo Club 11.
Bowling Club 10.12: DECA 'l 11.
Golf Team 9.10.l1.12.
Bowling Club l0.l1,12: Concert
Choral 9.11: French Club 9: Spanish
Club 10.11: Gymnastics Club: Se-
cond. Third-Gymnastics Competi-
tion: Second-Spanish Competition.
Concert Chorale 12: Drama Club
I2-Secretary: Latin Club 10.11: Pep
Squad 9.10: Thespians 10.11-Vice
President. 12-Secretary: Treble
Choir 11: UIL Solo-Division I2 UIL
One Act Play-State. Regionals
1l,12: Sixth-Mythology. Latin
Concert Chorale 12-Treasurer: FHA
11-Parliamentarian: Lifeline Il: Pep
Squad 9: Table Tennis Club 10: Treble
Choir l1.12: UIL Concert and Sight
Reading Solo and Ensemble 11.12.
Concert Chorale 11.12: FHA-HERO '
1 12: Industrial Arts Club 9: Rockerty
Club 10.11: 10, 11,12 ROTC Student
Council 10.1l:SiIver Valor Award.
Cheerleader 10: FHIA-HERO 'I 12:
Pep Squad 9: Homecoming Court
Drill Team 10: FHA-HERO '2 12: Leo
Club 9: Pep Squad 9: Rodeo Club
Chess Club 11: Drama Club 10.11:
Future Problem Solvers 12: ROTC
10.11.12-Assistant Element Leader
Personnell NCOIC. Flight Sergeant.
Orienteering Commander: Explorers
AFS 12: Basketball Team 9: FCA 9:
Football Team 9.10: Mu Alpha Theta
NHS 11.12-President: UIL Number
Sense-District: Mr. Teen Optimist:
12: All A's 9.l0.1l.12: Senior
Favorite-Most Likely to Succeed:
Campus Life 12: Leo Club
10.11.12-Vice President: Track
Team 9.10.lI: JA 11.12-Vice
Senior Achievements 273
Campus Life 10.1l.12: C-Club 11:
NHS l1.12: Spanish Club 10: Student
Council 11: Swim Team 9: Symphonv
DECA '2 II: FHA 9: Leo Club 9:
Lifeline l1.12: Treble Choir 12.
Campus Life 9.10: CCIub 12: DECA
'I 12: Drill Team 10: FCA 10:
Frisbee Club I2-Treasurer: FHA-
HErO 'I ll: Pep Squad 9: Rodeo
Football Team 9.I0.Il.l2: Runners
Club 9: Treasurer: Track Team
Campus Life 10,I1.12: FCA 9.10:
Football Team 9.10: Imaginations
Unlimited 11.12: Student Council
11.12-Historian: Track Team 9.10.
Drama Club 10: Drill Team 10.11:
French Club 9.10-Historian: OEA
12: Pep Squad 9.
AFS 11: Frisbee Club 10: Guitar Club
9.l0,ll: Mu Alpha Theta 10,1l.l2:
Talent Show 11.12.
FHA-HERO 'I 12: Choir 9.10: Dental
Assistant Skills Contest.
Campus Life 9: CClub 11: Drill Team
10: FCA 9: Pep Squad 9: Witness
Staff 1 I: Junior Volunteer. Methodist
AFS 12: Mu Alpha Theta
10.11.12-Secretary: NFL l1.12:
NHS 11.12-Treasurer: Spanish Club
9: Spanish Honor Society 12: UIL ln-
Debate-District: Math Team
Campus Life l1.12: FCA 12: Mu
Alpha Theta 12: NHS 11.12: Spanish
Honor Society l1.12: Tennis Team
9,10,11.12-Lettered: UIL Ten-
nis-Regionals 10: C Award: Optimist
Nominee-Education: Who's Who
Among Southwest Athletes: Who's
Who Among American High School
FHA 9.10-Historian: l1.12:
FHA-HERO 'I 12: Rodeo Club 9.10.
AFS 9: Concert Chorale 9,10,11.12:
Drama Club 9.10: Mu Alpha Theta ll:
OEA 12: Roller Skating Club 10:
Spanish Honor Society: Treble Choir
9: UII Solo and Ensemble-District
9.1O.I1: Third-OEA Business Pro
Frisbee Club 10,12-Vice President:
Soccer Club 9: VICA Electronics 11:
French Club 9.10.11-Secretary:
FTA 9-CcrHistorian: Mu Alpha
Theta 10.1 1.12: NHS l1.12: C Award:
Piper Scholar: President Scholarship.
Trinity University: Vassar
KAREN A. MEYER
Drill Team 10.11-Recorder: FTA IO:
Leo Club 9: Pep Squad 9.
KAREN SUE MEYER
FBLA 9.10: Imaginations Unlimited
12: Lifeline 9: Mu Alpha Theta 10.11.
Campus Life 12: Cross Country Team
12-Manager: Imaginations Unlimited
9: Leo Club 1O.1l.l2: Track Team
AFS 12: NFL 11,12: UIL Prose.
Campus Life 9.10: Drill Team 10: FCA
9.10: OEA 11.12-Historian: Pep
Squad 9: Rodeo Club 9.10: Student
Council 10.11: UIL
AFS l1.12: FCA 9: Literary Magazine
12: NHS 12: Volleyball Team 9.1O.Il:
C Award: First-PTA Literary Award.
District: Honorable Mention-C. W.
Miller. Poetry Contest: Volunteer for
Amigos de las Americas ll: Texas
Achievement Award. Scholarship at
UT Austin: Who's Who Among
American High School Students.
Aviation Club 9: Baseball Team 9:
274 Senior Achievements
Basketball Team 9-Lettered: Foot-
ball Team 9-Lettered: Imaginations
Unlimited 9.10: Lifeline 10: Soccer
Club 12: Student Council 9.10: Track
Marching Band 9.10: Rodeo Club
11.12: ROTC: Talent Show 12: Tenor
Bass Chorale: National Merit Scholar-
ship Semi-Finalist: Distinguished
Graduate, ROTC Leadership School:
J.E.T.S. Engineering Award: N.E.D.T.
CClub II: FCA 9: HOSA 12: Pep
Squad 9.10: Student Council 11.
AFS l1.12: Drama Club 9: Mu Alpha
Theta 12: NHS 12: Pep Squad
9.10-Lieutenant: Spanish Honor
Society l1.12: Student Council 9: Se-
cond-Spanish Competition: Who's
Who Among American High School
Table Tennis Club 9.l0,Il: Tennis
Campus Life 10.11: CClub 12: FCA
9.10: Pep Squad 9.1O.11.12: Top Cats
FHA-HERO 'I 12: Imaginations
Unlimited 9: Roller Skating Club 9:
ROTC 10: Spanish Club l1.12:
Spanish Honor Society 12.
Concert Chorale 10,11,l2: NHS 12:
Tom Clark Singers 12: UIL Choir:
Campus Life 10,11.12: C-Club
11-Chaplain, 12-Chaplain: Concert
Chorale 9.10.11--Vice President.
12-President: Drama Club 10: Stu-
dent Council 10: Treble Choir 9: UIL
Choir-Solo and Ensemble. Concert
and Sight Reading.
Campus Life l1.12: C-Club l1.12:
Drill Team 10: FCA 10: Spanish
Honor Society 1l.12: Witness Staff
11-Feature Editor. 12-Index
CCIub 12: Cheerleader 9. NHS 12:
Pep Squad 10: Volleyball Team 9:
Newspaper Staff 9.
Campus Life 11.12: CCIub 12: Leo
Lifeline 12: Pep Squad 9.10: VICA-ICT
Aviation Club 10: Campus Life
10.11.122 CCIub l1.12: Cheerleader
10.1l,12: FCA 188.8.131.52: FTA 9:
NHS l1.12: Pep Squad 11: student
Council 9: Witness Staff 9: NCA
Cheerleader: Varsity Cheerleader
Squad Award of Excellence 11: Spirit
Court 10: All A's: NISD Newsmakers.
Campus Life l1.12: C-Club 11.I2:
Drill Team 10: FBLA 9: Mu Alpha
Theta 10: NHS 11.12.
AngIer's Club 10: Basketball Team 9:
Camera Club 9.10: Table Tennis Club
Baseball Team 9: Campus Life 12:
Football Team 9.I0.Il.l2: Student
Council 12: Track Team 10.11.
AFS 9.10: Drama Club 9.10: FBLA
12-ReporterfHistorian: French Club
l1.12: Industrial Arts Club 12: Soccer
Club 11: Tennis Team 9: C Award:
FBLA District. Second-French Com-
Drama Club 12: German Club 11: lm:
aginations Unlimited 9: Lifeline l1.12:
ROTC 10.1 1.12: Treble Choir 9.l0.12:
ROTC Leadership School Graduate:
Square Dance Club.
Drill Team 11: FHA 9-Parliamew
tarian: 10-Vice President
11-Secretary, FHA State 12: FHA-
HERO 4' 12: UIL Band. Solo and
Campus Life 9,10.1I.12-Student
Staff: C-Club 11: Drill Team
10.11-Captain: FCA 10.11: Pep
Squad 9:11.12-Major: Top Cat 12:
Cougarette Officer of the Year 12: C
Frisbee Club 9.10-Vice President:
Talent Show 12: VICA-Auto
Mechanics Club 11-Sergeant at
Basketball Team 9.10,l1: Campus
Life 12: Cross Country Team 11: FCA
9.10.11: Tennis Team 9.
Aviation Club 12: Cross Country
Team 9: FTA l1.12: Racquetball 12:
Runners Club 9: Spanish Club 9.10:
Stamp Club 9,10-Secretary: Track
Team 9: Bicyle Club 9: Binai Brith
Youth Organization 9,10.l1,12:
Honorary Life Member of BBG.
AFS 10.11-Historian. 12-Historian:
Field Biology 12-Vice President:
Literary Magazine 10.11: Marching
Band 9.l0.l1.l2-Drum Major: Mu
Alpha Theta 11.12: NHS l1.12: UIL
Persuasive Speaking-Regionals: UIL
Band-District: Musical 12: National
Merit Scholarship Winner: J. A.
Concert Chorale l1.12: Drama Club
184.108.40.206:FCA 10: FTA 10: Literary
Magazine 12: OEA 11: Pep Squad
9.10: Runners Club 12: Thespians 12:
Track Team 12-Manager.
OEA 12: Roller Skating Club 10.
Campus Life 10.11: C-Club 11: DECA
'2-12: President: Drama Club 9,1O:
Drill Team 10: FCA 9: Pep squa 9:
Student Council 12: C Award:
First-Apparal and Accessories.
Area: Career Development
Cheerleader 10: Class Officer
12-Treasurer: FCA 9: Mu Alpha
Theta 11.12: NHS 11.12: Pep Squad
9: Student Council 9: C Award: PTA
Scholarship: Who's Who Among
American High School Studentss
Guitar Club 10-Vice President 11:
VICA-ICT 12: VICA-Electronics 11:
C Award: Third-VICA-Electronics,
DECA '2 12.
Aircraft Model Builders Club 10.11:
Leo Club 10: Marching Band
9.I0.Il.l2: Rocketry Club 10.11:
ROTC 10.11.12-Element Leader:
Flight Commander, Commander:
SciencefComputer Club 9.10.
DECA '2: Drill Team 9: French Club
10.11.12: Literary Magazine 10,11.12:
NHS l1.12: Pep Squad 9.10: Spanish
Honor Society 12: National Merit
Campus Life 10.1 1.12: FCA 12: Table
Tennis Club 10,11.12: Tennis Team
l1.12: Sigma Nu Epsiton 11.12.
HOSA 12: Leo Club
Honor Society l1.12: Perfect Atten-
AFS 10.11.12: Campus Life 10,1I.12:
Drill Team 10: FHA 9: FTA l1.12: Leo
Club 11: NFL 11: OEA 12: Pep Squad
9: Student Council 10: UIL
Basketball Team 9.10.11: Campus
Life 10,I1.12: C-Club 12: Leo Club
10.11: Softball Team 10.11: Student
Council 10: Track Team 10.11.
Campus Life lO.I1.12: Concert
Chorale 11: Drama Club
9.10,11,I2-Treasurer: Drill Team
10: HOSA 12-President: Pep Squad
9: Student Council 10,11-Treasurer.
12-Vice President, Student Council
District IV: Thespians
10.11.12-Treasurer: Treble Choir 11:
UIL One Act Play-Regionals 12: C
Awards l1.12: UIL Poetry-District 9:
Fourth-Dental Assisting, HOSA
FHA 10: FTA 9: HOSA 12.
Baseball Team 9.11,12: Chronicle
Campus Life 10: C-Club 11: DECA :JI
Campus Life 11: FCA 9: Football
Team 9.I0.11.I2-Lettered: ln-
dustrial Arts Club 12: Runners Club
9-President: Track Team 9.I0.11:
Campus Life 9.10: FCA 10: Football
Team 9.I0.Il.l2: Runners Club 9.10:
Track Team 220.127.116.11: UIL Track:
UIL Woodshop State: C Award 11.12.
AngIer's Club 9: Baseball Team 10:
Football Team 9.10: Runners Club 10:
Track Team 9: VrCA-ICT.
AFS 11: French Club 9.10: NFL
l1.12: UIL Prose-District: PSAT
Commended Student: Who's Who
Among American High School
Students. PATRICK REITER
Frisbee Club 12: Stamp Club
9,10-Secretary: Swim Team
9.I0.Il.l2: Table Top Generals 9:
Water Polo Team 9.10.11,12:
Concert Chorale I2-Vice President:
Drama Club 9,10.11: Student Council
10: Thespians l1.12: Treble Choir 11:
Water Polo Team 9.
CCIub 1I.12: Cheerleader 9: FCA 10:
Pep Squad 10: Student Council 12:
Top Cats l1.12: DilIard's Teen Board
11: Dillard's Teen Advisory Board 12:
Second Runner Up-Texas Junior
Miss: Miss San Antonio Dancer: All
American Drill Team: Lone Star State
Drill Team io: PM 11: Pep squad 9:
Spanish Honor Society.
FBLA 10,11-Secretary: Marching
Band 9.10.11-Librarian: OEA
11.12-President: UIL Band. Solo and
Management Ill. OEA: Top Ales.
Campus Life 10: Rodeo Club
10.11.12: VICA-Metal Trades Club
l1.12: UIL VICA Metal-Regionals
Campus Life 9.I0.Il.l2: FCA 9.10:
Football Team 18.104.22.168-Captain:
Rodeo Club 9: Student Council 11:
Track Team 9,1O.11: All District
Cross Country Team I2: Marching
Band 9.I0.Il.l2: Racquetball
12-President, Captain: Track Team
12: UIL Band, Track Competition:
First Ranked Racquetball Player:
First-First Annual High School Rac-
AFS 10.11: FCA 9.10: Latin Club
9.10: NHS 12: Student Council 9.10:
Swim Team 10.11: Volleyball Team
9.10: Water Polo Team IO.11,12: UIL
Water Polo-State: Who's Who
Among American High School
Basketball Team 9: Football Team 9:
FHA-HERO 'I 12: Lifeline 10.11.12:
Drama Club 22.214.171.124: Drill Team
10: Pep Squad 9: Student Council 11:
Thespians 10.11.12: UIL One Act
Play-State. Regionals 11.12: C
FHA 12-President: FHA HERO
'12-President: Roller Skating Club
10: Student Council 10.12.
Campus Life l1.12: CCIub 11: Chroni-
cle Staff l1.12: Drama Club 9: Drill
Team 10: Pep Squad 9: Spanish
Honor Society 12: Student Council 12:
Witness Staff l1.12: Committee for
Senior Color Pictures.
Campus Life 10.11: Drama Club 11:
FCA 12: Football Team 9.10: Latin
Club 10.11-Sergeant at Arms: Ten-
nis Team 9: UIL One Act Play-State:
C-Club 12: FTA 9: Pep Squad 9:
dent Council 10: Top Cats 10.11
Joske's Teen Board: Miss Natl
Teenager Finalist: Miss Lone
Finalist: Teen Texas Pageant Fin:
Second-Individual. East Central.
Cross Country Team 12: Latin I
10.11-President: Marching f
9.10,1l: Racquetball I2-Co-Cap
Track Team 12: UIL Solo and En:
ble-Regionals: C Award 9.10.11.
German Club 9,10-Treasurer:
ching Band 9,10.ll.l2-Man
Uniform: State Band 10,11.12:
Band-Regionals: UIL Solo
Ensemble-Division I: One Fo
Scholarship. Baylor University: P2
National Merit Commended Stu:
Poetry Published in Two Books.
FBLA io: Marching af
9,1O,11.12-Section Leader: S
Band 9.10.11.l2-Section Lee
UIL Band-Regionals: UIL Solo
Ensemble. Division I: C Ax
Aircraft Model Builders Club 10: B
ing Club II: Marching Band 10.11
Rocketrey Club 10: Scienceff
puter Club 9: Student Council 10:
Solo and Ensemble Competition,
DEBORAH SMITH I
Drama Club 12: Literary Magazin!
ROTC 10.11.12-Materials NC
Personal NCOIC. Assistant Info
tion Officer: Spanish C
Spanish Honor Society ll
Distinguished Graduate, RC
Leadership School: First-C:
Miller Poetry Contest: Texas Pri
Schools Essay Contest Finalist.
CCIub 11: FCA 9.10.11: FFAS
FHA-HERO '2 12-Historian:
FBLA 9: ROTC 1O.l2: National I'
Scholar: Air Force Associa
Award: VFW Award.
Mu Alpha Theta l1.12: NHS ll
Spanish Club l1.12: Spanish H
Concert Chorale 9.I0.Il.l2: Lift
Marching Band 9.10: Talent Sho
Tenor Bass Chorale 12: Thespians
Tom Clark Singers 12: UIL One
Play-Regionals: UIL Solos. Divisl
9.I0.Il.l2: IMEA All State Q
Transferred from Kingsville l9
Campus Life l1.12: C-C
11.12-Secretary: Concert Chcl
12: Drill Team 9.10: OEA 11
Rodeo Club 9.10: FFA 9.10.
ROTC 9.11.12-Personnel Offl
Operations Officer: Flight C
mander: Spanish Honor Society,
Table Top Generals 11: Wresl
Campus Life l1.12: FCA 12: FT:
Table Tennis Club 10.11-Presid
Tennis Team 9,10.11.12. I
Campus Life 9.10.11: CCIub
FBLA 11: FCA 11: NHS 12: Octa
11: Spanish Club 11: Spanish H4
Society 12: Student Council 11:
Typing-District: Teen Board
Award lor Outstanding .
complishments. FBLA State 1
ference: Second-Art: Honor:-
Mention-Art: Cover Design-Scl
Folder: Sophomore Girls: Gala-O
10: Key Club I1-President: Wl
Who Among American High Scl
Campus Life 12: Football Tean'
Lifeline 11: Runners Club 9-1
President: Spanish Club 10: Tr
Team 9: VICA-ICT 12.
Angler's Club 9: Campus 1
10.1l.12: CCIub 12: Pep Squan
French Club 9.10.11-Historian:
ching Band 9.10.11-Secret
I2-Treasurer: Mu Alpha Theta 9
IS 11,12-Sergeant At Arms: UIL
ind-Regionals: C Award-All A's.
iseball Team 11.12,
iseball Team 9,10: Campus Life
,12: Football Team 9,10,11,12: Golf
mm 10: Student Council 12.
ISSELL TRAN BARGER
IA-HERO '1 12: Lifeline 9.11: NHS
icquetball 12: Swim Team
10,l1,12: Water Polo Team
lmpus Life 9,10,11,12: C-Club
,12: Drill Team 10: FCA 9,10,11:
lA 9,10: Lifeline 9,10: Pep Squad
iuncil 9: Talent Show 12: Top Cats
1,12: DiIlard's Teen Board 12.
otball Team 9,10,11,12: Rodeo
.lb 9,10: Student Council 12: Track
:S 12: French Club 9,1O,11: Mar-
ing Band 9,10,l1,12: Mu Alpha
ieta 10f11,12: NHS 11,12: stage
nd 12: U11 Band-Regionals.
A Alpha Theta 11:12.
seball Team 1O,11,12.
tball Team 9,10,11: FTA 10:
deo Club 9: Runners Club 9,10:
ccer Club ll: Table Tennis Club
l Track Team 9, 10.
1LESTE VAN AUKEN
ketball Team 9,l0,l1,12: Cross
ntry Team 11,12: FCA 12: Mu
wha Theta 11,12: Softball Team
0,I2: Spanish Honor Society 12:
ick Team 10: Volleyball Team 12:
Tournament Team, Alamo Heights
d S,A.I.S.D., All City Honorable
ntion: All City All Star Player: Full
sketball Scholarship. Howard
Campus Life 10:11:12: C-Club 12:
Drill Team 10,11: FCA 9,10: Pep
Squad 9: Top Cats 12: Who's Who
Among American High School
Basketball Team 10: DECA
'12-Vice President: Spanish Club
10: Student Council 12: Tennis Team
10: DECA Care Development
Football Team 9,10: FHA-HERO 'fl
DECA '1 12: Drama Club 10,1 1.
Campus Life 11,12: Class Officer
11-Vice President, 12-Vice Presi-
dent: Frisbee Club 10: Leo Club
10-Treasurer, 11-Vice President.
12-President? Mu Alpha Theta
11,12: NHS 12: Spanish Honor Socie-
ty IZ: Student Council 11,12: Swim
Team 9: Water Polo Team 9: C Award
11,12: Achievement Award, Leo Club.
DECA -'I 12-Secretary: NHS 11,12:
Student Council 10.
Aircraft Model Builders Club 10,11:
ROTC 1O.1l,12-Flight Commander.
Personnel Oificer: Student Council
French Club 9,10: Imaginations
Unlimited 10,1 I-Treasurer.
12-President: Literary Magazine 11:
Racquetball 12: Soccer Club 10,1l,l2:
C Award: First-Racquetball Tourna-
ment 10: Third, Fourth-Racquetball
Tournament 12: Second-South
Texas Soccer: First-San Antonio
Soccer 10,12: Honorable Men-
tion-National Arts Contest.
C-Club 12: Cheerleader 10,11,12:
Class Officer 9-Treasurer: Pep
Squad 9,10,11,12: Mu Alpha Theta
11,12: NHS 11,12: Tennis Team 91
Witness Staff 9: UIL Tennis-District:
Who's Who Among American High
AFS 10,11-Vice President, I2-Vice
President: Chronicle Staff 11,12: Con-
cert Chorale 11,12: FTA
9,10,1 I-Secretary: Literary
Magazine 10,11: Mu Alpha Theta
11,12: NHS 11,12: Steering Commit-
tee 12: Student Council
10,l1,12-Treasurer: Tom Clark
Singers 12: Perfect Attendance 10:
Society of Distinguished American
High School Students: Who's Who
Among American High School
CClub 11: Drill Team 10: FCA 9: FTA
9: FHA-HERO 'I 12: Leo Club 11: Mu
Alpha Theta 11,12: NHS 127 Pep
Squad 9: Witness Staff
9,l1,I2-Editor: Explorers: Who's
Who Among American High School
Leo Club 9,1O,11: Marching Band
9,10,11,12-Vice President, OEA 12:
Student Council 9,10,l1.12.
Campus Life 10,11,l2: FTA 9: Mar-
ching Band 9: Student Council 9,1O.
Campus Life 9,1O.1l: Cross Country
Team 9,1O,11,l2: FCA 9,1O,ll:
Frisbee Club 10,11: Foooball Team 9:
Track Team 9,10,11,12: LIIL
Campus Life 10,11,12: CCIub 11,12:
Drill Team 10: FCA 10,11: FTA 9: Pep
Squad 9: Student Council 9: Top Cats
Concert Chorale 11-Accompanist:
French Club 9,10: Lifeline
9,1O,11-Vice President: Marching
Band 9,10,11,12-Uniform Manager:
Mu Alpha Theta 10,1 l,l2: Stage Band
ll: Talent Show 10,11,12: LIIL
Band-Regionals: Senior City Piano
Champion: Three Gold and One Silver
Whitlock Theory Aviards: Band Direc-
tors Award 12.
Campus Life 9,10,11,l2: Drill Team
10: FCA- 9,10: Pep Squad 9: Swim
Team 9, 10,
Bowling Club 12: Mu Alpha Theta 12:
Roller Skating Club 9: Computer Club
IO-Vice President: Math
French Club 10,11: Leo Club ll:
Swim Team 9: Talent Show 10,11:
Water Polo Team 9: UIL Swimming.
Campus Life 11: Drama Club
9,1O,11,l2: Drill Team 10,11: FTA
10,11-Vice President, 12-Vice
President: Rodeo Club 12: Student
Council 10: Speech Competition, FFA
AFS 9,10: Bowling Club 9-President:
Spanish Club 10,11,12-Vice Presi-
dent: Spanish Honor Society 12.
Basketball Team 10,11: FBLA
11,12-Vice President: French Club
11,12: Racquetball 12: Band 9: Junior
Historians 9,10: Accounting I, FBLA
State: Accounting ll, FBLA District:
Business Law, FBLA State: Optimist
Award Nominee, Business, v
Bowling Club 9: Campus Life
9,10,11,12: C-Club 11,12-Sergeant
at Arms: FFA 9,10-Historian: Soc-
cer Club 9,
Mu Alpha Theta IO: Soccer Club
10,11: Table Top Generals 9-Presi-
dent: VICA-Electronics 12-President.
Campus Life 12: Cross Country Team
9,10,1 I: Runners Club 9-Vice Presi-
dent: Track Team 9,10,11,12: Holds
Four Cross CountryjTrack Records:
C Award 10,12: UTSA Track
Angler's Club 9: Campus Life
9,10,11,12: C-Club 12: Drama Club
10: Pep Squad 9: Rodeo Club
11-Secretary: VOE 12.
CClub ll: Drill Team 10: FTA 9:
FHA-HERO -'I 12-Treasurer: Pep
DECA 32212: FFA 9: Pep Squad 9:
Spanish Club 1 I.
Transferred from Burbank High
School 19,10j: Backgammon 11:
FBLA 12: Marching Band 9,10-Vice
President, 11,12: NHS 10,11,12:
Spanish Honor Society 12: Stage
Band 9,10: Talent Show 9,10: UIL
Band-Area: UIL Solo and Ensemble,
Division I 9,10,11,12: English Honor
Society 9,10: Optimist Award 12:
Class Representative 9,10: Outstan-
ding Freshman: Outstanding
Sophomore: San Antonio Youth
Philharmonic Orchestra Member 12:
Spanish Church Choir 9,10,11.l2:
Church Youth Organization 9,10.
AFS 11.12-Treasurer: Drama Club
11,12: German Club 9,10-Vice Presi-
dent: 1l-President 12: Literary
Magazine 10,11-CoEditor, 12-Co-
Editor: Mu Alpha Theta 11,12: NFL
11,12: NHS 11,12: Thespians 11,12:
First-PTA Literary Award, Area:
American Society of Distinguished
High School Students: Who's Who
Among American High School
Drill Team 10,11-Lieutenant: I-'I'A 9:
FHA HERO 'I 12-Vice President.
Campus Life 10,11,12: Football Team
9,10,11,12-Captain: Rodeo Club
9,10: Student Council 12: Track
Team 9,10,11: All District Football:
All City Football: All Star Team: C
Award: Football Scholarship.
FHA IO: FTA 10,11: Leo Club 11:
OEA 12: Student Council 9.
Senior Achievements 275
Scott Abbey 222
Brian Abelow I72
G. D. Abernathy 43
Julies Aboloff 208
Linda Aceves 242
Dino Acosta 70, 71, 222, 288
Diana Adair 18, 52, 136, 142, 145, 172
Tom Adair 136,208
Aaron Adams 121, 125
Mark Adams 72, 194
Marilyn Adams 208
Monte Adams 208
Scott Adams 136, 194
Advertising 254, 255, 256, 257, 258
259, 260, 261, 262, 263, 264, 265.
266, 267, 268, 269
American Field Service 36
Loretta Aguilera 208
Tish Akerly 222
Steve Albert 148, 222
George Alberty 43, 194
Teresa Alberty 194
Jeff Alderette 208
William Aleshire 208
Gail Alex 99, 208
George Alex 208
David l. Alexander 140, 208
David J. Alexander 69, 118, 208
Gary Alexander 47, 48, 194
James Alexander 208
John Alexander 39
Coach Lloyd Alexander 62
Suzanne Alexander 47, 48, 59, 130,
Thomas Alexander 222
John Alexandrides 194
Elloise Alicea 148,222
Danny Allee 209
Beth Allen 148, 222
Gabbie Allen 133,209
Jeff Allen 135, 172
Susan Allen 36, 194
Virginia Allen 47, 130, 222
Matt Allison 148,222
Bella Marla Almeida 140, 209
Rob Alston 209
Hope Alsbrook 194
Clare Alsobrooks 59, 172
Terry Alspaugh 222
Willie Alvarado 69, 194
Caroline Alvarez 44, 173
Bernard Anderson 44, 172
Debby Anderson 133, 222
Debra Anderson 194, 249
Donald Anderson 164, 172
Ronnie Anderson 20, 21, 31 , 62, 172
Phil Anderson 136, 209
Valerie Anderson 47, 172
Amanda Andrews 130, 222
Amy Andrews 36, 134, 172
Rick Angel 56, 94, 95, 223
Larry Anthis 36, 62, 67, 194
Scott Appleton 56
James Archer 142, 148, 194
Glen Archer 209
Alex Arevalo 209
Marci Armstrong 223
Ted Armstrong 44, 172
Kelli Arnold 130
Robert Arnold 52, 223
Becky Arreaga 36, 59, 172
Gracie Arredondo 52, 56, 194
Art 162, 163
Cathy Arze 194
Mrs. Delores L, Atkins
Lisa Atkinson 130,223
Basma Attisha 36, 55, 59, 194
Sheila Attisha 48, 172
Kelly Augustyniak 172
Rick Austin 16
Awards 282, 283
Kyle Bacon 98. 158. 172
Judy Bahm 36
David Bahr 44
David Bailey I72
John Bailey 51,223
Tami Bailey 223
Tom Bailey 36, 43, 148
David Bahr 194
Andy Bain 194
Lori Baird 223
Mr. C. B. Baker 48
Mr. Gary Baker 140, 159
Laurie Ruth Baker 19, 150, 194, 283
Margaret Baker 133, 209
Becky Lynne Baker
Band136, 137, 138, 139,140,141
Bail Barabe 32, 59, 172,282
Rachelle Barabe 39, 94, 95, 133,209
Byron Barber 9, 69, 194
Ms, Missy Barborak 131, 133,261
Stefanie Barenblat 56, 130, 223
Beau Barendt 194
Ana Barger 117, 194
Irene Barger 130, 223
Maria Barger 117,172
Jenny Michele Baron 36, 172
Carlos Barrera 44, 209
Sheryl Barrett 48, 172
Pat Barron 223
Lisa Bartles 17, 48, 194
Kristi Bartlett 130, 223
Tony Bartlett 194
Benton Barton 36, 136, 223
Julia A, Barton 18, 23, 36, 55, 59,
167, 172, 282
Baseball100, 101,l02,103, 104,105
Basketball 72, 73, 74, 75, 76, 77, 78,
79, 80, 81, 82, B3, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88
Mrs. Diana J. Bason 48, 160, 261
Chris Bass 209
Martha Bass 172
Michael Bass 172
Brent Bates 152, 194
Pam Bates 130, 223
Judy Baum 223
Tracey Bauman 130
Carris Baylor 130,223
Jim Baylor 27, 62, 66, 172
Robert Beard 62, 194, 201
Holly Beavers 35, 130, 223
Edmund Beck 136,223
Coach Angela Becker 135, 167
Clementine Becker 130, 223
Michael Begum 172
JoAnne Behnke 36, 194
Cathi Behrend 194
Rachel Belinsky 209
Chris Bell 52, 223
Jason Bell 18, 56,223
Vicki Bell 130, 223 -
Walter Bell 44, 194
Gene Bellamy 209
Kim Belle Isle
John Bellett 45, 194
Thomas Bemis 209
Kimberly Bencivenga 17, 56, 58, 154,
Mary Bendon 194
Jeff Bennett 38, 39, 98, 99, 172,283
Sammy Bennett 69
Eric Benson 194
Mark Benson 209
Mike Benson 4, 68, 69, 100,209
Robert Bentivegna 209
Jennifer Bentley 36, 59, 118, 172,282
Jon Beres 194
Jon Bergman 223
Michael Bertani 70,223
Bob Betchel 19, 55, 146, 148, 149,
172, 282, 283
Kenny Betchel 70, 223
Major Robert Betchel 135
Mike Bibb 223
Patrick Bibb 36, 59, 194
Shari Bieker 51,223
Jeff Bielefeld 44, 172
Paul Billingsley 7, 27
Tracy Birnbaum 32, 130, 223
James Biggs 209, 282
Bert Bishop 209
Lane Bishop 33, 62, 63, 72, 73, 170,
Christine Bisterfelt 209
Stephanie Bixby 31, 35, 194
Robert Black 223
Brian Blackwell 51, 194
Sue Blain 130,223
Christy Blakemore 130,223
Mrs. Susie Blazi 47, 135, 140
Mike Blessum 24, 29
Robert Blessum 16,209
Dave Blinn 209
Elizabeth Blohm 6, 130, 209
Jennifer Blohm 130
Kristin Bloom 223
Stafford Bloom 209
Dina Blue 194
Larry Bluethman 223
Debra Blumberg 20, 48, 173, 187
Robin Blumhardt 59, 84, 173
Susan Blumhardt 55, 125,209
Steven Bodden 59, 98, 99, 194
Amy Body 209
Stephen Boehlert 52, 77, 108,209
Kristine Boeke 84, 85, 209
Stephanie Boeke 130,223
Lisa Boeselt 194, 283
Jelf Bohling 223
Bonnie Bolser 223
Mr. Richard R. Bolt 16, 135,173
Mrs. Dolores Bolton 135
Erma Bombeck 249
Vicki Bomer 59, 173
Robin Bond 48, 59, 139, 194, 233
Eial Bondarevsky 55, 209
Sigal Bondarevsky 140,223
Ron Bonham 39,209
John Bonnell 136
Jefl Bonnette 69,209
Cindi Booker 209
Murray Boone 209
Steve Borak 194
Sheryl Boring 240
Sandra Born 47,223
Elva Bosquez 148,223
Tracie Bourne 130, 223
Janette Bowers 130, 223
Bowling Club 39
Kari Bowman 48, 170
Brenda Boyd 223
Chris Boyd 48, 174
Theresa Boyd 209
Katrina Bozell52, 136, 194
Katherine Braden 11, 36, 37, 52, 55,
Spencer Bradshaw 39, 194
Cheryl Bragg 174
Karen Bragg 209
Richard Bragg 174
Michael Brakey 36, 52, 55, 59, 194
Jaime Braly 194
Angie Branchizio 48, 174
Lorrie Braun 36, 133, 194
Sheri Breedlove 223
Lynn Breland 136, 194
Lisa Bridges 130, 223
Erik Brlede 118, 223
Martin Briers 39,223
Roger Brigance 44, 174
Mark Brister 36, 56, 223
Kim Britton 56, 223
Pamela Broadston 194
Deb Broekhove 174
GiGi Broekhove 130,224
Kevin Brogan 195
Patti Brogan 23, 55, 59, 174,282
Brian Brookhouse 56, 62, 72, 195, 196
Marion Brookhouse 56, 94, 224
Mike Brooks 195
Staci Brooks 209
Alan Brown 43, 195
Christopher Brown 17, 19, 55, 56, 59,
Darrin Brown 195
Greg Brown 209
Kathlynn Brown 56, 94, 164, 209
Kevin Brown 224
Lisa Brown 15, 32, 36, 174, 240
Patti Brown 174
Sarah Brown 99, 209
Tania Brown 130,224
Teresa Brown 18, 32, 144, 145, 174.
Tim Brown 224
Becky Brpne 130,209
Suzanne Brune 130, 224
Libby Bruner 195
Stan Bruner 47, 174
Paul Brunsvold 152, 153, 159, 174
Danielle Bryant 209
Wendy Bryant 51, 130,224
Scott Brymer 118,209
Mrs. Terry Buchanan 36, 135
Becky Buchhorn 36, 195
Mrs. lreen Buck 135
Sheneen Buck 224
John Buckalew 195
Jean Buckley 195
Patrick Budlong 18, 52, 145, 209, 283
Claudia Buech 36, 174
Jeff Buell 121, 209
Tish Bugg 47, 174,262,285
Robert Bulkley 195
Steve Bumpass 56
Brenda Brunce 130
Angie Burch 130,224
Tom Burch 43, 175, 242
Jim Burchett 35, 70, 151, 169, 224
Tim Burdsall 18, 67, 142, 145, 209.
Tom Burdsall 224
Janice Burghard 159, 224, 282
Denise Burke 209
Mr. Eddie Burkett 136
Kelli Burnett 128, 209
John Burns 44, 51, 175, 283
Mrs, Pat Burrier 136
Brenda G. Burris 47, 55, 59, 136, 175,
Jessie Burstein 56, 157, 224
Gena Busby 209
Dennis Bush 44,210
Mollie Bush 36, 48, 130, 195
Business 164, 165
Rudy Bustinza 224
Dianne Butler 195
Grace Butler 133,210
Wendy Butler 36, 133,210
Connie Butterworth 195
Miya Buxbaum 55, 59, 175
Jeanine Cadena 195
Martha Cadena 36, 175
Rob Cadenhead 48, 69, 110, 195
Dean Callaway 44, 56
Kristen Calvert 26, 136, 138, 175
Chris Camargo 98, 195,283
Patrick Camargo 98, 140,210
Cindy Camarillo 136, 224
Mike Camarillo 136, 195,283
Camera Club 40
Christina Camp 224
Margaret Camp 136, 210
Ray Campa 195
Shannan Canavan 130, D4
Mike Cannon 48, 196
Arnold Cantu 16
Eric Cantu 136, 196,283
Hector Cantu 196
Jo Anne Cantu
Melissa Carabaza 36, 134, 135, 175,
Donnie Carder 224
Robin Cardwell 196
Scott Cardwell 39, 196
Christy Carney 48, 175
Lynn Carney 56
Melissa Caro 24, 26, 48, 175
Dina Carpenter 32, 210,282
Shannon Carpenter 134, 135, 196
Darian Carr 196
Anne Carroll 36, 52, 55, 56, 150, 152
David Carroll 210
Butch Carruth 196
Lisa Carver 36, 196
Randall Carver 77,210
Doug Casilla 171
Monica Castaneda 36, 134, 196
Leticia Castilleja 52, 59, 196
Mario Castilleja 70, 224
Sergio Castilleja 70, 224
Eloy Castillo 224
Cris Castles 224
Danny Castro 56
Barb Caughey 47,210
Cami Causey 224
Craig Cavaness 50, 52,224
Albert Cavazos 16, 140, 143, 175
Araceli Cavazos 196
Glenn Cavin 210
C Club 36
Diana Cervantes 224
Kathy Cervantes 43,224
Manuel Cervantes 196
Noah Cervantes 210
Robert Cervantes 210
Virginia Cervantes 52, 175
Chung Cha 23, 59, 282
Jeff Chamberlain 56, 224
Connie Chan 42, 43, 210
Wa Chan 196
Corey Chandler 19, 32, 54, 55,
Maria Chandler 210
Eugene Chapa 48, 196
Jennifer Charles 130, 224
Mr, Ben Chasan 3, 136
Mrs. Elizabeth Chaskin 11. 36,
Chris Chavez 196
Steve Chavez 224
Sylvia Chavira 196
Kelly Cheatham 196
Cheerleaders 128, 129
Andy Chernak 224
Carla Chernesky 36, 164, 196
Chess Club 40
Cammy Chesterman 224
Choir 142, 143, 144,145
Andi Chrisman 210
David Chlebowski 52, 148, 224.
George Chlebowski 44, 196
Shraddha Chokshi 52, 55, 59,
Angie Christenson 36, 59, 132,
Julia Christie 17,56,57, 136,210
Craig Christopher 70, 224
Sherry Christopher 5, 36, 175
David Cisneros 210
Henry Cisneros 48
Lisa Cisneros 136, 196
Betsy Clark 143
Dana Clark 134, 197
Eileen Clark 197
Jim Clark 136, 197
John Clark 197
Rhonda Clark 175
Scot Clark 224
Stephanie Clark 148, 175
Ray Clarke 224
Karen Clarkson 47, 175
Kelley C. Clay 32, 36, 55, 134, 197
Tom Clayton 39, 197
Lesley Cleveland 36, 197
Mike Clifton 43, 175, 283
Glenda Clinard 210
Rob Cline 210
Danon Coalson 26, 175
Diane Coalson 130,224
Kay Cobb 210
Annette Cobb 175
David Coben 175
Debbie Coben 130, 224
Steven Coben 197
Mr. Edmund Cody 29, 126, 286, 21
Lynne Cody 36, 195, 197, 286
David Coffey 224
Donnie Coffey 224
Lisa Coffman 39
David Cohen 136, 197,283
Collin Cole 136, 175,283
Lewis Cole 48, 198 X
Stuart Coleman 175
Patricia L. Collazo 36, 175
Caryn Colley 48, 133, 197
Jeff Collignon 197
David Collins 48, 148
Jim Collins 16
Michele Collinsworth 130,224
Paige Coln 52, 175,240
Shannon Coin 32, 35, 133, 169,
Lori Colsten 43, 136, 175
Christine Como 197
Patrick Conley 224
Gaylee Cook 197
Vicki Cook 32, 34, 35, 136, 138.
Mrs. Beka Corcoran 55, 136
Tami Cordes 224
Sandra Cordova 224
Jeff Cornelius 224
Deborah Coronado 48, 197
Robert Corte 41, 43, 175,252
Joe Cortez 175
Lori Costello 197
Lisa Costello 116, 130, 210
Lisa Cothren 48, 175, 283
Cougarettes 130, 131, 132, 133,
irilyn Cowan 19, 36, 59, 152, 153,
175, 177, 282
lly Coyle 197
'le Cracknell 210
Vt R. Craig
die Crain 197
js. Pan Craven 39, 136
prk Crawford 176
ke Crawford 21, 52, 162, 176
's. Palsy Crawford
ing Crawley 44, 197
mule Creeley 176
lgie Crenshaw 48, 176
lstin Crenshaw 17, 211
wn Crescenzo 176
vid Crisci 211
Chelle Crisci 176
'mie Croft 32, 130, 222, 224, 282
.ison Cromey 32, 35, 133, 208, 211.
ela Cromey 14, 26, 27, 28, 32, 33,
35, 36, 157, 171, 176, 192,269,282
oss Country 94, 95
nny Cross 48, 49, 197,283
bbie Crouch 134, 197
onda Crouch 176
n Crouch 140, 224
anna Crow 52, 176
ey Crow 21 1
. Johnnie Crowe
lbert Cude 176
ette Cukierman 130, 224
nifer Cummins 56, 136, 176
rt Cunningham 211
've Cunningham 211
la Curl 57, 211
lrk Curtis 7,12,13,59,170,176
helle Curtis 130, 211
Ece Cypert 96, 224
Iores D'Souza 133, 211
ss Dale 197
ve Dalkowitz 52, 62, 72, 197,283
cy oallwwlrz 197
rry Damewood 197
rk Damiano 211
hael Damiano 197
hard Damiano 211
rk Dan 136, 197
. Angelina Daniel 52, 136
, Jerry L. Daniel 29, 126, 263, 267,
ve Daniel 114,225
tDanie1s 52, 62, 176
vin Daniels 50, 52, 62, 197
wrence Daniels 44, 197
ndon Davenport 13, 70, 225
Dee Davenport 36, 59, 128, 197.
nifer David 148, 197
ra David 225
c Davidson 11, 12, 16, 24, 176, 243
sandra Davis 225
rles Davis 69,211
ris Davis 21 1
ther Davis 48, 49, 176
. Jim Davis 141,241
thy Davis 130,225
ki Davis 56, 130,225
mi Dawson 56, 136, 197
hard Day 225
rlie DeArkos 197
bara DeArmond 136, 211
nie DeCar1o 148, 225
da De Hoyos 134, 197
nne De Hoyos
ldeJesus 52, 55, 59, 197,282
los De Ia O 55, 197
esDe La O44,56,176
nette Delos Santos 197
'nando Delos Santos 21 1
e DeNisio 96, 21 1, 283
DeNisio 36, 176, 241
nlse DeSalme148, 149,197
n DeSa1me 21 1
rian De Silva 39, 117, 118, 176,283
ne DeWitt 176,283
tor Dean 45, 176
.C.A. Club 48
s. Nancy Dechert 47, 141, 161, 241
dy Deinzer 77,211
rald Delgado 44, 197
Mrs. Rudy Delgado 50, 52, 141
Mrs. Karen Demyanovich 141, 241
Keri Dennis 136, 138, 176
Robyn Dennis 136,225
Ted Dennis 136, 139, 197,283
Donnie Denton 39,211
Mrs. Susan Denton 141
Marti Desmond 130, 142,225
Patricia Devadoss 130
Michael DeFranco 56, 176
Chrissy DiPao1a 148, 197. 283
John DiPaoIa 56, 148, 282
Patience Diaz 84,211
Joe Dickman 197
Brad Dietrich 153, 197
Lisa Dietrich 88, 89, 211
Hal Diggs 39, 69, 197
Recca Dixon 52, 56, 136,211
Lawrence Dixon 44
Billy Dodd 197
Mary Dolan 130,225
Rebecca Dolan 48, 176
Ricky Dominguez 211
Val Dominguez 60, 121, 176,283
Shelley Dominguez 118, 130,225
Alicia Donatto 197 -
Audwin Donatto 225
Paula Donnelly 22, 48, 176, 224, 282
Amy Donovan 176, 251
Denise Donovan 56, 198
Jason Donovan 36, 53, 55, 59
Clay Dooley 136, 176, 267, 282, 283
Kevin Dooney 18, 32, 36, 66, 176
Joseph Dorn 176
Todd Dorn 121, 198, 283
Nancy Doss 221
Cheri Doten 198
John Dotson 47, 48, 176
John Doucette 198, 282, 283
Mr. Ervin Doudney 141,287
Morgan Downing 130, 225, 260
Nathan Downing 39, 176
Laurie Doyal 225
Lori Doyle 130,225
Mike Dozier 118, 198
Troy Dragoo 52, 225
Drama 154, 155
Drama Club 56
Drivers Education 166, 167
Alan Drum 13, 32, 36, 55, 69, 208,
Steve Du Menil 226
Curtis Dudney 69,211
Brad Dudney 34, 70, 79, 226
Clay Dullnig 52, 177
Jeanette Dunbar 198
Mrs. Joan Duncan 141
John Duncan 36, 198
Lynda Duncan 165,211
Tracy Duncan 55, 198
Doug Dunfield 211
Marijka Dunfield 226
Dungeons and Dragons 43
Gary Dunker 7, 177
Susan Dunker 48, 177
Kevin Dunlop 39,226
Kelly Dunn 22, 177
John Dunnam 48
Doug Dupler 44, 177
Chris Dupre 226
Michelle Dupre 133, 211
Colleen Durost 48, 177,283
Mike Durost 226
Laura Dutton 198
Andy Eastman 177
Brad Eastman 43, 226
Vicki Eastman 43,211
Jeff Easto 52, 211
Mrs, Becky Ebner142, 261
Gary Eckhardt 198
Mrs, Maga1iEdd1emon 142
Mr. Don Eddy 56
Juli Eddy 15, 130, 142,226
Lee Edwards 36, 198
Preston Edwards 21 1
Susie Edwards 118,211
Barry Efron D6
Ann Ehman 130, 226
Mrs. Sally Eichenholz
Denise Eichman 198
Perry Eichor 211
Sarah Eichor 36, 55, 59, 133, 198
Gerina Elam 176, 283
Debbie Ellen 140, 211
Mr. Mark E1Iey121,142
Brenda Elliott 23, 59, 176,282,283
Chris Elliott 211
Deborah Elliott 43, 133, 193
Jim Elliott 43, 44, 176
Stephen Elliott 211
Mrs. Gail Ellison 142, 208
Laurie Embrey 40, 52, 133,211
Mike Emigh 211
Ron Emmons 136, 178
Mrs. Judy Enderlin 142
Tara Engberg 35, 48, 283
Maureen Engel 178
Karen Engelhardt 81, 82, 83, 88, 89,
170, 178, 192,283
Trudy Engle 56, 118,211
English 150, 151
Trish Enney 130, 226
Jennifer Engstrom 211
Terri Enriquez 61, 82, 94, 152, 178
Carla Erb 21 1
Jennifer Erben 130, 226, 228
Michelle Erisci 43
Adrianna Ernst 133,211
Paul Escamilla 72,79,198
Vvonne Escobedo 140, 21 1
Mrs. Peggy Escue 142
Rene Esquivel 44, 198
Jenny Estes 226
Teresa Estrada-Berg 19, 52, 55, 59,
195, 245, 283
Bobby Estrella 47
Melinda Estrello 130
Jerry Evans 19, 56, 110, 178, 283
Lisa Evilsizer 34, 198
Terri Evilsizer 130,226
Kathleen Fahlberg 56, 178
Laura Fahlberg 198, 282
Mrs. Sophie Fairley 156
James Flabo 56, 57, 226
Jeannie Farias 198
Mary Jane Farias 211
Cindy Farrar 35, 36, 128, 198
Brent Farrimond 178
Future Business Leaders of America
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 56
John Feezell 136, 211
Glen Feller 226
Lisa Felix 32, 134, 211
Stacy Ferguson 35, 36, 52, 58, 59.
178, 282, 283
Lisa Fernandez 212
Michael Fernandez 136, 212
David Ferrell 52, 212
Matthew Fettig 212,271
Jeff Fewel 52
Pat Fey 178
F.H.A. HERO 47
Field Biology 55
Susie Fielden 130, 226
Jeni Fincher 48
Eilene Finkelstein 59, 198
Nick Finley 226
Mitch Finnie 11, 13, 33, 35, 59, 62, 63,
64, 67, 195, 198, 246, 282
Russell Fischer 32, 44, 178
Ann Fisher 56, 121, 178
Ken Fisher 35, 56, 227
Mark Fitzpatrick 198
Derrick Flack 69, 110, 212
Janet Flake 130,212
Sharon Flake 56, 178
Mrs. Florence Flanders 142
Brian Fleming 198
Michelle Fleming 21.52, 55, 198,283
Andrea Flieller 227, 225
Laurie Flieller 59, 88, 173, 178, 282
Kim Florczak 198
Beatrice Flores 227
Cindy Flares 178
Clint Flores 44, 212
Diana Flores 212
James Flores 44, 198
Jesse M. Flores 44
John Flores 227
Pete Flores 198, 242
Maribel Flores 212
Ralph Flores 227
Rosa Linda Flores 178
Rudy Flores 51
Tina Ford 212
Todd Ford 212
Tony Flores 227
Rollins Fontenot 227
Football 62, 63, 64, 65, 66. 67, 68, 69,
Mr. Tommy Ford
Foreign Language 156, 157
Scott Foster 19, 32, 55, 198, 283, 285
Keith Fowler 59, 178, 262
Jamie Francis 178
John Franklin 44
Nancy Frederickson 40, 148,227
Teresa Freehauf 212
Russ Freiling 72, 79, 198
Rynn Freiling 212
French Club 52
Freshmen 222, ZZ3, 224, 225, 226,
227, 228, 229, 230, 231, 232, 233,
234, 235, 236, 237, 238
Laurie Frey 88,120,121,227
Bryan Friedly 77
Eric Friedrichs 227
Paul Friedrichs 227
Mrs. Barbara Friedson 47, 145
Jill Friend 47, 198
Shelly Friend 47, 48, 49, 178
Frisbee Club 40
Greg Fritz 198
Melinda Fritz 32, 52, 59, 198, 282, 283
Chris Froio 198
Dave Fuchs 69,212
Henry Fuchs 43,227
Robin Fullmer 212
A. J. Funderburg 227
Tom Funnell 198
Future Problem Solvers Club 43
Guy Gadeke 34, 35, 69, 212
Mrs. Yvonne Gadeke 19, 22, 145, 152,
Cassie Gage 130, 227
George Gaiser 69, 196
Mrs, lva Galindo 145
Lance Gallagher 212
William Gallaher 43, 148,212
Dean Gallaway 43
James Gallego 39, 178
Tom Gallego 212
Dani Gallegos 36, 134, 178
Cynthia Galuppo 212
Catherine Galvan 212
Marco Gamboa 39
Ester Gamez 212
Martha Gannon 130, 227
Devlin Gantt 62, 178,259,283
Barbara Garcia 178
Chris Garcia 48, 98, 198
Debbie Garcia 26, 178
Everett Garcia 40,227
Javier Garcia 39, 178
Jesse Garcia 4, 51, 69, 212
Jesus Garcia, Jr. 227
Lina Garcia 44, 178
Lisa Garcia 130,227
Patricia Garcia 56, 147, 148, 178
Rene Garcia 51, 178, 283
Ricardo Garcia 118
Richard Garcia 44, 283
Sammy Garcia 118,227
Victor Garcia 227
Mrs. Janet Garner
Robert Garner 198
David Garrett 69, 212
Ms. Sharon Garrett 129. 131, 145.261
Brenda Garza 227
David Garza 51 , 212, 283
Donna Garza 48, 198
Steve Garza 56, 149, 178
Yvonne Garza 178,248
Jody Gault 212
Mark Gavora 212
Karen Gee 56, 90, 91,133, 212
Keath Gee 212
Lori Gee 48, 179
Paul Gernbarowski 179
David Gentz 136, 139, 179,283
John Gentz 118, 136, 227
German Club 52
Theresa Ghidoni 198
Kelly Gibson 36
Chuck Giddlngs 69
Amy Giffin 130,227
Lisa Gill 39, 43, 130,227
Rori Gill 227
Eddie Gillette 44, 198
Tom Gillette 51, 198,283
Kelly Gipson 198
Matt Girard 212
Matt M. Girard 51, 227
Valerie Girard 130, 227
Ted Gistaro 16, 17, 19, 54, 55, 179,
Jean Gistaro 212
Chuck Gittings 198
Mike Gladden 179
Joey Glass Ill 227
Clark Godfrey 18, 142, 227
Chris Goetz 48, 198, 202, 244
Desirea Goetz 212
Elly Goldberg 51, 199,283
Golf 98, 99
Dalys Gomez 212
George Gomez 227
Peter Gomez 51,227,282
Blanca Gonzales 179, 283
Stella Gonzales 47, 199
Mr. Jimmy Gonzales 52, 145
JoAnn Gonzales 47, 227
Melissa Gonzales 36, 81, 90, 91,212
Patti Gonzales 199, 253
Xauier Gonzales 199
Barbara Gonzales 199
Chris Gonzalez 56, 212
Maria Gonzalez 52, 145
Reno Gonzalez 121,212
Rosa Gonzalez 199
Steve Gonzalez 199
Tracy Gonzalez 227
Tonie Gonzalez'Roque 56, 130,227
Andrea Goodwin 51, 227
Merilee Goodwin 18, 136, 145, 199
Francine Gorelic 56,227
Craig Gordon 136, 199
Curtis Gordon 44, 179
Brett Gorman 45, 69, 100, 102,212
Miyo Goto 199
Rich Gowallis 212
Randy Goya 52, 93, 179
Graduation 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29
Linda Graham 199
Stacy Graham 130, 212
Dene Granata 134, 199, 252
Robert Grand 199
Tim Grant 56, 227, 282
Victor Grant 7, 179,246
Adrienne Greaves 35, 55, 130, 227
Mark Greaves 19, 52, 55, 56, 59, 159,
239, 282, 283
Lisa Greehey 52, 133, 199
Allen Green 136, 227
Bret Green 19, 59, 153, 179, 283
Donna Green 179
Karen Green 130, 227
Kristy Green 35, 118,227
Mark Green 55, 199
Stephanie Green 48, 69, 179, 187
Bobby Greenberg 48, 49, 179,243
Janice Greene 130, 227
Pat Greene 52, 55, 199, 248
Sherry Greenwald 147, 148, 179
Dana Greer 199
Kay Lynn Greer 35, 130, 227
Scott Gregory 152, 153, 199
Amy Griesenbeck B9, 94,212
Amy Griffin 47
Dilene Griffin 47, 130, 212
Lane Griffin 70,227
Teresa Griffin 48, 52, 59, 152, 160
Mr. Tom Griffin 48
Mr. John Griffith 146, 156
Mary Grimes 199
Denise Grona 199
Robin Grona 48, 179
Phil Grossman 199
Fred Grover 227
Blake Groves 22, 179, 282
Sharon Gruber 179
Fred Guajardo 212
Allison Guess 199
Brenda Gutierrez 167,212
Gary Gutierrez 212
Rey Gutierrez 39, 199
Larry Gutierrez 268
Susan Guion 227, 282
Chad Gunter 35, 89, 227
Keith Gutschke 40,228
Robin Hacker 199
Camie Hackett 136, 228
Wynette Hadnott 117, 179,282
David Haecker 179
Chad Higli 9, 212
Lori Haines 4, 44, 179, 251
Dawn Hale 228
Monica Hall 136, 138, 179
Bryan Halliburton 212
Jamie Hallum 199
Brandt Halpern 199
Wendy Hamel 47, 199
Jeni Hamilton 154, 212
Jona Hamilton 228
Brian Hammer 212
Mrs. Dee Hammer 36, 146
Gary D. Hammer 44, 179
Cathy Hammon 136, 179, 282
Carrie Hanahan 179, 246
Darrin Hand 22B
Terry Hand 148,212,283
George Hanna 17, 19, 23, 26, 28, 52,
55, 56, 159, 170, 179, 282, 283, 284
Joe Hanna 16, 136, 139, 199, 283
Ms. Linda Hanson 47, 146, 262
Leigh Ann Harasmise 212
James Hardin 248
Melissa Hardin 19, 213, 283, 284, 285
Havette Harkins 228
Mr. Bob Harkreader 59, 146
Jack Harms 199
Byron Harper 179
Darren, Harris 34, 199
Denise Harris 130, 228
Jerry Harris 44, 199
John J. Harris 44,199
John Harris 228
Mrs. Judy Harris 146
Kelly Harris 130
Michele Harris 130,213,215
Stacy Harris 130,228
Michele Hart 43, 199
Cheri Hartenstine 179
Scott Hartford 51, 179, 283
Marjie Hartmann 213
Mike Harwell 48, 179
Jason Harwood 228
Heather Haselwood 199
Chris Hasty 213
Harold Hayden 148, 228
Jeff Hayes 39, 199
Lisa Hayes 228
Patti Hayes 4, 56, 81, 199, 283
Kim Haynes 56, 213
Lori Haynes 4,88
Troy Haynes 16, 199
Jennifer Hazel 130,213
Samantha Hazelton 199
Keith Heap 199
Health 166, 167
Robert Heaslet 157, 148, 228
Matt Hedlund 180
Mrs. Pearl Hedlund 146
Anne Heer 48, 199, 246, 282, 283
Darlene Heer 130, 213
Jaye Hefner 59, 80, 81, 180, 283
Alicia Heintz 130, 150,228
Craig Hejtmancik 34, 35, 70,228
Janet Hejtmancik 48, 199
ltta Helda 32, 36, 128, 129, 199
Lee Helland 199
Michele Helm 55, 59, 180
Chris Helms 18, 142, 143, 180
Carol Helveston 228
Ruth Hemerly 48, 199
Barbara Hendricks 213
Ms. Annie Hennig 36, 146
Joyce Henry 36, 130, 131, 134, 170,
180, 240, 253
Pam Henry 56, 228
Eric Henson 199
Elizabeth Herbert 213
John Hernandez 180
Mike Hernandez 136, 199
Ray Hernandez 52, 55, 59, 200
Rene Hernandez 228
Selena Hernandez 59, 130, 159, 164,
Mike Hermann 213
Jennifer Hernden 130, 228
Tricia Hernden 5, 36, 180
Bryan Herrera 136, 200
Mario Herrera 148
Jay Herridge 62, 67, 200
Donna D. Herring
Sylvia Herring 200
David Herrmann 33, 213
Paul Herrmann 55, 125,200
Denise Hernandez 213
Jasc Hess 228
Joe Hester 39, 228
Kenneth Hester 200
Anthony Hicks 39, 228
Ben Hicks 39, 223, 250
Larry Hicks 39,213,250
Tina Hidy 130,213
Simone Hierholzer 51,200
Jonathan Higgins 200
Robert Hight 47, 62, 180
Susanna Hight 99, 228
Kelley Hightower 213
Tracy Hightower 43, 48, 180
Tony Highwood 70, .228
Donna Hildebrand 213
Marcella Hildebrand 28
Monica Hildebrand 36, 52, 180
Debbie Hill 48, 180
Doreen Hill 17, 18, 33, 56, 130
Kelly Hill 136,200
Laura Hill 213
Patrick Hill 213
Mr. Raymond Hill 127
Rennette Hill 17, 18, 56, 200
Roxann Hill 136, 138, 180, 282,283
Bobby Hilliard 55,213
Parker Hineman 35, 40, 51 , 200
Steve Hinitt 39, 228
Roy Hinton, Jr. 200
John Hitzfelder 228
Mr. Richard Hoag 5, 17, 19, 25, 56,
Jeff Hoberman 159, 228, 232
David Hochmann 228
Jill Hodge 213
Randy Hodges 142
Michelle Hoekstra 200
Amy Hoelscher 130, 228
Lisa Hoelscher 48, 88, 180
Greg Hoffman 228
Jerry Hoffman 213
Kim Hoffman 213
Linda Hoffman 130,228
Mrs. Betty Hogan
Robert Hogg 44, 180
Fred Holden 213
Cecilia Holland 148,228
Lisa Holland 134, 214
Peter Holland 56, 180
Shawn Holliman 48, 154, 180,282
Diane Hollingsworth 3, 21, 36, 134,
Kevin Hollingsworth 51, 180,283
Christy Holman 136, 200, 206, 283
Tom Holmes 43, 148,228
Ed Holub 39, 214
Homecoming Court 12, 13
Home Economics 164, 165
Carolyn Homeier 133,200
Mrs. Judy Hooper 43, 149
Lia Hoover 136, 180
Kim Houck 47, 130,228
Paige Houston 214
Dawn Howard 36, 134,200
Jessica Howard 136, 138, 200, 283
Matthew Howard 19,283
Paige Howard 134,200
Steve Hoyt 51 , 283
Lisa Hrynko 228
Margaret Hsu 228
Kris Huddleston 200
Coach Micki Hudson 98, 99, 149
Sheri Hueter 228
Chris Huey 44, 243, 283
Mrs. Janice Hughes 149
Linda Hughes 56, 180
Tracey Hull 120, 121, 228
Susan Hulse 228
Julie Humphrey 47, 228
Shelley Hunsicker 180, 247, 283
Cindy Hunt 52, 55. 59, 81, 83, 200.
Richard Hunt 14-B
David Hunter 200
Andy Hunter 52, 214
Heather Hunter 130, 228
John Huriega 48,200
Lisa Hurst 130, 214
Lisa Huston 180
Kami Hyatt 130, 214
Mike Idrogo 51
Imaginations Unlimited Club 51
Industrial Arts 162, 163
Industrial Arts Club 51
Scott Ingalls 18, 56,228
Janice Ingram 214
John Ingram 214
In Memorium 271
Jeff Isbell 59, 180
Trish Isbell 130, 228
Mr. Gordon lvers 142, 144, 149
Carla Jack 200
Ron Jackel 200
Adam Jacko 59, 180
Carl Jackson 43, 136. 228, 283
Carol Jackson 200
James Jackson 200, 283
Joe Jackson 180
Larry Jackson 39, 200
Kris Jackson 70, 180
Lynn Jackson 130,228
Kim Jacobs 18, 133,214,283
Mick Jagger 248
Coach Robert Jaklich 62, 69, 70, 72,
74, 77, 78, 149
Diane James 24, 55, 59, 136, 180
Jeff James 214
Joanne James 200
Kristin James 130, 228
Jenea Janca 43, 48, 181
Ken Janysek 200
Kim Janysek 6, 59, 164, 181
J. J. Jarred
Dawn Karoszewski 35, 56, 130,214
Lauri Jehl 32, 55, 59, 136, 138, 181
Todd Jehl 39, 229
Tracy Jehl 35, 130, 229, 285
Todd Jenkins 51,181
Jessica Jennings 17, 18, 19, 56, 282,
Pam Jennings 200
Shelly Jennings 229
Greg Jenschke 214
Tracie Jenschke 130, 229
Harvey Jensen 200
Michelle .lockers 18, 130, 142,229
Amanda Johnson 136, 139, 214
Amy Johnson 99,214
Anthony Johnson 229
Brian Johnson 200
David M. Johnson 200
Denise Johnson 200
Kelli Johnson 25, 36, 52, 181, 248,
Lori Johnson 134, 214
Sean Johnson 18, 56, 229
Steven Johnston 181
Susan Johnston 52, 181
Anne Jones 56, 229, 282
Chris Jones 62, 200
Dee Dee Jones 133,214
June Jones 229
Stephen Jones 35, 52, 229, 263, 283
T, J. Jones 181
Tracey Jones 32, 134, 200
Jo Beth Jordan 52, 59, 200, 283
Mona Jordan 47, 200
Tim Jordan 181,243
Journalism 152, 153
Chad Jowers 229
Sean Jowers 95, 158, 181,251
Ken Judson 200
Leslie Juenke 17, 18, 19, 56, 170, 181
Carl Junco 136, 191, 200
Audra Jung 130,230
Donna Jung 214
Mike Junkin 230
Juniors 194, 195, 196, 197, 198, 199
200, 201, 202, 203, 204, 205, 206
David Justice 39,121, 214
Kevin Kaase 117,200
Von Kachtik 230
Todd Kaiser 16, 136, 230 '
Kim Kalinowski i
Robin Kaminsky 230,282
Chris Kanning 121, 214, 283
Rick Kanz21, 181
Tommy Kaples 70, D0
Michael Karcher 40, 118,230
Mike Karnavas 136, 139,214
Gay Karnei 51, 130,230
Ronda Karnei 56
Doug Kasper 21, 62, 181
Robert Katzman 47, 181
Lisa Kauffman 130, 214
Ari Kaufman 230
Jennifer Kearns 181
Ben Keckler 230
Chris Keefe 35, 48, 52, 55, 59, 200,
Cindy Keefe 117, 214
Darrell Keller 77, 214
Kim Keller 52, 56, 200
Ms. Laurie Keller 40, 149
Roxanne Keller 35, 36, 133, 214
Daniel Kellman 55
Peggy Kelly 181
Randy Kelly 69,214
Shannon Kelley 214
Wendy Kelly 214
Kris Kemmerzehl 230
Joey Kempi 230
Becky Kendrick 36, 52, 55, 59, 133
Kerrin Kendrick 36.48, 181
Kim Dendrick 130,230
Prenton Kent 19, 136,230,282
Kim Kenworthy 133,214
Sheri Kepler 59, 148
Bill Kern 56, 181
Rev. Edward Kern 56
Tim Kersh 214
Robbie Kessler 39, 230, 283
Elizabeth Key I7, 19, 56, 59, 181
Tracy Kiehne 99, 214
Kim Kilgore 36, 133,200
Jennifer King 130,231
Laurie King 200
Natalie King 61,62, 81,97, 214
Paul King 181
Scarlet King 231
David Kirby 51,214,283
Dawn Kirchofer 52. 53, 55, 59, 181
248, 251, 283
Barbe Kirtland 48, 181
Carole Kitchen 130, 231
Missy Kittell 17,55, 59, 181, 188
Ken Klassen 58
Kurt Klassen 61, 78, B1
Alyssa Klein 32, 130,231
Karen Klein 19, 59, 201, 282, 283
Mark Klein 70,231
Allan Klenke 38, 39, 231
Kevin Klenke 55, 59, 181
Scott Klenke 32, 36, 55, 59, 201
Laura Kline 136, 139,201,283
Randy Kline 136, 231
Kristi Klinger 231
Kathy Kloke 201
A. J. Knaggs 3, 32, 56, 62, 181
Bob Knaggs 35, 56, 72, 201
Danny Knebel 231
Scott Knebel 201
Don Knepper 214
Scott Kneupper 136, 201
Valerie Knowles 181, 245
Jennifer Koch 181
Jill Koch 9, 23, 55, 58, 181,282,283
Karl Koch 36, 52, 55, 59, 169, 201,
Phil Koch 201
Teresa Koch 34, 181, 249, 282
Connie Koepp 231
Kathy Koepp 43, 130,201
Steve Koett 77,214
Andrea Kohn 201,242
Yo Kondo 201
Kathy Konze 48, 133, 202
Christine Kosak 231
Marlene Kotzur 36, 55, 59, 136, 153,
Chris Koudouris 202
Kyle Kracknell 69
Eddie Kramer 44, 183, 283
Rebecca Kramer 183, 252
Steve Krenz 16, 136, 138, 214
Kelda Kreusch 156
Krev Krisch 51, 231
Kristen Kouser 202, 247
Linda Kuhns 36, 153,202
Robert Kunz 214
Christy Kyle 183
Diane LaBenz 183
Randy Lafreniere 44, 183
Rhonda Lafreniere 39, 214
Donald Lamm 231
Tim landeen 231
Jon Lane 214
Wendy Lane 18, 19, 23, 35, 37, 55, 5
153, 159, 170, 183, 267, 282, 283
Barry Lanford 17, 18, 19, 56, 202,28
Joe Larger 202
Sara Larson 19, 56, 183,283
Teresa Lashbrook 22, 36, 48, 59, 16
Michaela Lassetter 46, 47, 133, 214
Terri Latimer 136, 231
Lisa Laursen 36, 59, 183, 246
Jack Law 136,214
Mark Lawrence 202
Mark B. Lawrence
Amy Lazzell 54, 55, 130,214
Laurie LeGa1Io130, 214 '
Jeff LeJune 1
Karl LeJune 44 ,
Carlos Leal 48, 183
Maria Leal 231
David Lee 231 1
Kevin Lee 43
Laura Lee 47, 183
Michelle Lee 47, 183
Robert Lee 202 l
Jennifer Lees 1
Leo Club 36
Scott Lesley 35, 183 1
Lee Ann Lessing 231
Amy Lettman 48, 136,202,283
Kim Levine 130,214
Leslie Levine 130, 231
Paul Levine 183
David Lewis 52, 55, 62, 202, 240
Sandra Lewis 214
Sandy Lewis 231
Julie Liaci 42, 43, 133, 214
Lifeline Club 56
Scot Lilly 44,202
Michele Lindberg 56, 130,231
Karl Lindholm 48, 202, 283
Kiki Lindholm 55,214
Lee Lindsay 55, 214
Brenda Lingerfelt 183 l
Chris Link 1
Literary Magazine 150, 151
Tommy Livaudais 56, 148,231
Leslie Livingston 130
Melissa Livingston 130,231
Brian Lizana 51, 203,283
Paul Lobo 183
Bret Loeb 33, 39, 183
Margaret Loeschel 13, 183
Rhonda Lofton 36, 133, 203
Keith Lomax 40, 203
Jeff London 136, 183
John Long 215
Michael Long 98, 183, 283
Michelle Long 97, 130, 231, 241
Teresa Long 231
Gilda Longoria 215
Becky Lopez 136,231
Ivan Lopez 39, 52, 183
Lawrence Lopez l
Loretta Lopez 222
Nelda Lopez 39, 183
Richard Lopez 215
Tim Lopez 44, 203
Carla Loredo 56, 203
Ima Lost 24
Cindy Lott 136,215 l
Lisa Lovelace 17, 19, 29, 56, 183, 2h
Christoph Lowman 39,215,282
Julie Lowman 231
Kathleen Lowman 142, 183
Chris Lozano 40, 41, 183
Ritz Lozano 214
James Lucas 47, 147, 183
Victor Lucero 39, 55, 215
Christine Luevanos 13, 47, 183
Jon Lull 39, 203
Mike Lumpkin 215
Courtney Lumpkin 130,231
Mr. John Luther 39,240
Mark Lutz 70,231
Laurie Lyon 40, 130, 231
Marissa Macias 231
iel Macias 215
:ve Macias 142
ward Magaloni 231
er Magaloni 52, 56
ther Magaloni 215, 283
gazine 239, 240, 241, 242, 243
Z44, 245, 246, 247, 248, 249, 250
Z51, 252, 253
lissa Maguire 40, 203
, Magnon 183
ble Magnus 231
iri Magnus 47, 130
fidall Magsam 231
s. Ann Maiden 150, 157
lissa Majerus 214
talie Majorka 130,231
a Makris 39, 130,231
rio Malacara 231
ach Beco Maldonado 62, 68, 69, 70
in Maldonado 44,203
lve Malesky 136,215
'bara Maley 36, 302
rcus Mallette 42, 43, 148, 184
'bert Mallette 215
Eby Malmrose 231
bie Malmrose 203
vid Malone 70, 231
1my Malone 77,215
in Maloney 52, 184,283
11 Moloney 69, 215
ice Mandell 23, 26. 28. 29. 54. 58.
19, 159, 171, 184, 239, 267, 282
:helle Manna 99,215
Ewn Markay 36. 184
antha Marrin 43,215
ey Marshall 231
ra Marshall 59, 184
d Martin 70,231
n Martin 69
id Martin 70,231
e Martin 56, 184
vey Martin 48
a Martin 36, 40, 89, 94, 184, 243
in Martin 203
ch Lawrence Martin 62, 65, 68
9, 70, 71, 79, 150
nan Martin 215
d Martin 40,231
drea Martinez 32, 130, 231
Felix Martinez 39
rad Martinez 203
k Martinez 62, 171, 184
ma Martinez 130,231
ky Martinez 133, 215
e Martinez 231 '
ula Martinez 148, 203
e Mascheck 32, 35, 51, 184
Gerald Mason 40, 150
Jack Massa 150
e Masters 184,251
tor Mata 231
h 158, 159
ce Mathis 77, 215
nell Matthews 69,203
nie Matthews 215
n Mayhew 69, 203
Maykuth 130, 212
hele Maykuth 203
una Mayo 13, 130, 232
iana Mayorga 232
icia Mayorga 40, 203
othy Mays 31, 232, 282
n Mays 184
gie Maytum 55, 203
e Marie McAdams
e McAauley 184, 191
ce McBroom 27, 43, 148, 214
leen McCabe 48, 184
nifer McCarthy 152, 184
ent McCormick 232
a McCoy 43, 215
y McCoy 216
ey McCullough 130, 232
rles McDonald 232
n McDonald 98,232
n McDonald 36, 133. 203
icia McDonald 4, 49, 184
ell McElfresh 24, 52, 55, 59, 182
ice McElfresh 232
Julie McEntire 232,271
John McFarland 51.203, 283
Ken McFarland 52, 55, 59, 117, 184
Audra McGee 232
Stacy McGhee 11, 43, 133, 203
Marilyn McGinnis 136, 138, 203, 283
Audrey McGlothing 47, 184
lan McGo1drick 232
Andrew McKenzie 36, 203
Bobby McKinney 62, 64, 203
Chris McKinney 203
Monique McKnight 232
Laura McLaughlin 130,232
Charlotte McLean 47,203
Janora McLean 48, 184
Scott McLean 42, 216
Jennifer McMaken 48, 184
Karen McMillan 216
Sally McMullin 203
Patsi McNeill 130,232
Russell McWilliams 184
Javier Medellin 40, 216
Stephen Medlock 148, 184
Chris Meeks 62. 63,203,283
Kira Meissner 35, 133,216,267
Cathy Melton 56,216
Frank Menchaca 32, 136, 138, 232
Mario Menchaca 40, 184
Victoria Mencio 25, 59, 167, 282
Carlos Mendoza 232
Mark Merryman 48
Chris Meyer 43, 147, 148, 232
Coach Earl Meyer 72, 150
Karen Meyer 184
Karen Sue Meyer 184
Suzanne Meyer 133, 216
Barbara Mezzetti 203
Sandra Mezzetti 36, 184
Felise Michaelson 36, 184
Dean Michalec 167
Robert Michels 40, 148, 216
Amy Milam 216
Mrs. Janice Milam 150
Jeff Milburn 69, 216
Christy Miller 70, 79, 222, 232
David Miller 48, 148, 216
Mr. David Miller 56, 150
Frank Miller 232
Helen Miller 36, 59, 134, 203, 282
Jackie Miller 36, 59, 184, 282
Coach Janice Miller 56, 85, 153
Jimmy Miller 185
Jodi Miller 216
John Miller 142, 146, 148, 185,282
John D. Miller 216
Joy Miller 128, 129,216
Kurt Miller 70, 232
Lisa Miller 134, 185
Mark Miller 70, 232
Pam Miller 130,232
Sean Miller 232
Shawn Miller 48, 185
Shelley Miller 232
Sonja Miller 36, 52, 55, 59, 185, 282
Tracy Miller 47,216
Wayne Miller 232
Mr. Charles Miles
Karen Millikin 185
Angie Mills 130,232
Kaaren Mills 136, 203
Donna Mitchell 130,232
Rev. Fr Kenneth Mitchell 56
David Moad 118, 185
Barbara Moczygemba 36, 133,216
Barbie Molinar 62, 203
Dennis Mollgaard B2
Karen Moloney 232
Lisa Moloney 203
Tracy Moniord 203
Brenda MontaIbo36, 134, 185
Tony Montalvo 13, 47. 52
Bill Montgomery B2
Greg Montgomery 17, 43, 142, 143,
Liz Montgomery 59, 185, 282
Andre Montwil143, 232
Andy Moody 153
Camille Moody 136,232
Cynthia Moody 217
D. L. Moody 43, 143, 215, 217
Stacy Moody 203
Mrs. Bettye Moon 55, 153, 160, 283
LaRhesa Moon 12, 13.32. 35. 56. 128.
129, 157, 185
Bill Moore 147, 148, 149,203
Jill Moore 203
Mrs. Paula Moore 153
Robert Moore 167 David Mora 232
Irene Mora 36, 142, 171, 174, 185
Frank Morales 48, 203
Martha Morales 232
Philip Morales 52, 69, 217
Robert Morales 185
Stacy Moran 56, 130,232
David Moreno 39, 98,232
Laura Moreno 36, 52, 152, 185
Raul Moreno 98, 217
Buddy Morris 77, 78, 217
Grant Morris 69, 217
Mrs. Katsy Morris 153, 246, 270
Jack Morris, Jr. 47
Kell Morris 43, 47, 185
Lisa Morris 130,232
Lori Morris 130,232
Tammy Morris 134, 203
Cammy Morrison 36, 52, 130,217
Jackie Morrison 31, 36, 59, 185
Julie Morrison 130,232
Laura Mosel 232, 283
Howard Motch 56, 148, 232
Cathy Motley 43, 136, 138,217
Mike Motley 69, 203
Chi Moy 203
Susan Moy 130,232
Mu Alpha Theta 55
Kacie Mucho 43, 130, 232
Brenda Mueller 32, 203
Pat Mulady 203
Colleen Mullen 36, 165
John Mullen 232
Lisa Mullen 130,232
Phil Munns 121, 185, 263
Mike Munos 47
Tom Munos 56, 217,283
Cynthis Munoz 44, 45, 217
Velma Munoz 56, 185
Bo Murgo 32, 136,233
Mrs. Winn Murnin 126, 263
Mark Murphy 13, 77, 217
Maureen Murphy 13, 36, 59, 125, 1
Joan Murray 136, 138,217
Cindy Musser 80, 81
Mike Mutchler 47,203
Cassie Myers 203
Mrs. Cindy Meyers 153
Dawn Myers 13, 134, 185
Donna Myers 185
Julia Nadell 136, 138,217,283
Mark Napier 18,203
Sarah Nasser 55,217
Chris Naughton 217
Joan Naughton 36, 59, 185
Mrs. Betty Nazary 153, 263
Becky Neeley 185
Carey Neeley 233
Tracy Neeley 136, 203
Alison Neely 233
Trey Neely 185
Debbie Nees 217
Mark Nees 51,204
Todd Neese 233
Elena Negrete 47, 204
Scott Nelson 62, 65, 185
Steven Nelson 44, 204
Pam Neuman 204
Wendy Neuman 217
Jennifer Newberger 204
Melinda Newby 136, 185
Merri Newby 136, 185
Chris Newcomb 47, 157, 185, 240,
Dr. Thomas Newcomb 36,204
Diana Nichol 185
Catherine Nichols 17, 18
Noelle Nichols 94,217
Robbi Nichols 47, 136
Tony Nichols 98, 204
Elizabeth Nicholson 130,217,252
Tami Nicholson 233
Tammy Nicholson 51,217
Mrs, Rebecca Nick 36, 154
Jolane Nickell 36, 217
Carey Niemeyer 131, 134, 186, 282
Lisa Niemeyer 233
David Nixon 148
Huy Nguyen 70
Tai Nguyen 70
Dennis Nobles 52, 73, 74, 77, 217, 255
Arthur Nombrano 186
Clay Norbery 204
Jeff Nordsiek 44, 186, 191, 242
Brad Norris 233
Keith Norris 62, 63, 66, 204, 283
Gaye Norris 186
George Novoa 39, 233
David Nunley 59
Kim Nunley 35.36, 55, 134,204
Susan Nunn 204, 255
Larry Nunneley 186
Shari Nussbaum 47, 186
Susan Nutt 52, 55, 136,217
Leslie O'Berg 130, 233
Carol O'ConnelI 48, 204
Steve O'Hara 70,233
Kathy O'Keefe 186
Allison Oakes 130, 233, 282
Silas Oberloher 217
Octagon Club 36
Dawn Odom 217
Beck Ohlenbusch 130, 217
Darryl Ohlenbusch 14, 19, 35, 55, 59.
136, 152, 186,267,282
Bruce Olian 160, 186
Ronald Oling 44
Mrs. Nora Olivares 156
Patti Oliver 130,233
Ann Olsson 130, 233
Kirsten Olsson 13, 32. 52. 55. 126.
One Act Play 19
Robert Orlando 233
JoJo Orosz 48, 186
Paul Orsak 52, 55, 59, 110. 116, 119,
Sonya Ortiz 52, 55, 59,204
Cathy Ortner 186
Donna Oswald 204
Coach Kevin Ott 62. 69. 70. 71. 79.
Donna Overfelt 39, 56, 186
Mr. Rex Owen 44, 154
Jana Owens 130, 233
Yvonne Ozuna 52, 204
Joy Packard 47, 52, 130,217
Coach Danny Padron
David Paleo 48,217
Lupe Paleo 186
Robert Paleo 233
Jean Panfeld 217
Chris Park 39, 233
Joel Park 39, 55,217
Cheri Parker 48, 186, 243
Paul Parker 217
Teri Parker 204
Loren Parodi 204
Missy Parsons 217
Gina Parsons 204
Linda Parsons 217
Tina Parsons 204
Mr, Ken Patranella 127
Kae Lynn Patrick 130, 217
Amy Patterson 234
Brenda Patterson 234
Ike Paul, Jr. 39, 48, 204, 283
Karie Pauli 234
Jeannine Paulk 36, 134,204
Betty Payne 36,121,217
John Peacock 234
Nancy Pearce 204
Michelle Peaslee 234
Luis Pena 204
Pat Pena 72, 204
Patty Pena 51, 234
Clay Pendergraff 32, 48, 160, 186, 283
Cyndi Pennock 234
JoAnn Perez 186
Denise Perez 217
Robert Perrotta 70, 234
David Peters 61, 62,204
Angie Peterson 11, 36, 116,204,283
Mrs. Mary Ann Peterson 46, 154
Mrs. Sandi Petri 131, 134
John Peveto 234
Mrs. Janell Peyton 154, 160
Steve Peyton 98, 186, 283
Paul Pfeiffer 52, 110, 111, 204
Warren Pfeiffer 217
Yvonne Pfeiffer 142, 217
Thuan Pham 55, 282
Gene Phillips 70, 234
Kevin Phillips 234
Tammy Phillips 217
Dawn Phinney 16, 36, 59, 125, 152
173, 186, 187,282
Christa Phippeny 234
Karen Piatt 204
Marc Picacio 39, 162, 164,217
Sondra Pickard 13, 36, 55, 131 , 134
Abby Pickett 133, 217
Harold Pickett 234
Merritt Pickett 204
Dan Piechowiak 35, 204
Cindy Pieper 130, 234
Rex Pieper 217
Marla Pilloff 217
Monica Pil1oft35, 217
Lisa Piper 217
Lisa Pisano 133, 217
David Pittman 44, 186, 191
Diane Pizzini 48, 186
Doug Poer 204
David Poole 56, 186
Ricky Poole 217
Shelly Poole 130,234
Tim Poole 56, 234
Leslie Popham 47, 130,234
Dane Popowich 55, 204, 240
Christopher Popp 62, 72, 217
Jeff Popp 234
Julie Porter 52,235
Stephen Portnoy 35, 43, 235, 282
Mr. Walter Potter 154, 159
Mrs. Laura Potthast
Laura Potthast 56, 235
Mr. Bob Pottratz 62
Garic Power 204
Jill Prather 130, 235
Lonnie Prather 136, 149, 186
Heather Prentice 26, 59, 186,282
Jeff Prevost 70, 235
Cindy Prichard 35,128,218
David Proctor 116, 158,204,248
Debbie Proctor 186
Tim Proctor 186
Prom 20, 21
Alice Pruett 48, 186
Lynette Pruett 218
Stacy Psencik 36, 134,204
Stacy Robertson 186
Julie Purnell 186, 246
Adele Purvis 235
Mr. Herbert Pyka 154
Karen Pyka 36, 186
Debbie Quick 32, 48, 160, 187,283
Sherrin Quinn 130,235
Mr. Bill Quig 116, 258
Carlos Quinones 187
Marie Quinones 43, 51. 52. 218. 282.
Mickey Quinones 39, 235
Kimberlee Quiroga 35, 130,235
Denise Quiroz 47
Caryn Rabinowitz 48, 187
David Rabinowitz 218
Kimberly Racila 235
Dori Rahr 218, 282
Margie Ramos 130, 235
Steve Ramsey 187, 242
Tracy Randolph 56
Carla Rangel 134, 204
Michael Rangel 235
Barrett Rankin 218
Tracy Rapier 14, 26, 100, 187,283
Racquet Club 39
Kim Rast 130
Mrs. Judy Rath
Mrs. Mary Ann Ratliff 158, 165
David Read 19, 136,204,283
Reading 150. 151
Jeff Reczek 153, 187
Steve Reczek 69, 218, 283
Rex Reding 44, 62, 204
Charles Reed 235
Phil Reed 204
Travis Reese 56, 69, 218
Coach Mark Reeve 62
Amy Reeves 48, 187
Jimmy Register 62, 64, 170, 187
Michael Register 25, 51, 62, 66, 67.
Julie Rehm 218
Peggy Rehm 32, 130, 215, 235
Rocky Reid 43, 136, 139,235
Carol Reinemund 52, 55, 133, 218
Steve Reinemund 44
John Reinhart 55, 59, 187, 282
David Reisch 148
Matt Reiter 39, 40, 235
Patrick Reiter 188
Bobby Remmers 32, 204, 251
Ginger Renouf -
Wanda Renteria 204
Randy Reyes 77, 218
Mr. David Reyna 56, 158
Alyson Reynolds 56, 59, 142, 155
Bobby Reynolds 136
Faith Reynolds 130
Randy Reynolds 56, 154
Rick Reynolds 121, 188
Guy Rhodes 235
Sarah Rhyan 130, 235
David Rice 47, 235
Rebecca Richardson 47,218
Toby Richey 235
Wes Richey 204 '
Bruce Rickerson 44, 204
Darryl Riggs 188
Kelly Riggs 188
Greg Riley 143, 145,235,283
Jim Riley 44, 204
John Riley 43, 44, 188, 283
Charlie Rljoas 32, 218
Nancy Riojas 204
Mario Rios 44, 188
Patricia Rios 56, 218
Cecilia Rivera 52, 56, 204
Dina Rivera 36
Laura Rivera 130, 134, 235
Sandra Rivera 52, 56, 218
Trisha Riviera 56, 130
Coach Mike Robbins 62, 63, 158
Elaine Roberts 21, 35, 134, 171, 181,
Mike Roberts 218
Michelle Robinson 235
Moe Robinson 47
Julio Robledo 235
Luis Robledo 235
Rodeo Club 43
Annette Rodriguez 134, 205
Brenda Rodriguez 235
Irma Rodriguez 52,219
Laurie Rodriguez 130, 235
Mrs. Marietta Rodriguez 158
Sandra Rodriguez 130, 219
Sandy Rodriguez 18, 52, 219, 283
Pam Rodriguez 235
Rene Rodriguez 205
Trisha Rodriguez 205
Biair Rcgeness 136,235
Cheryl Rogers 133, 219
Nedra Rogers 219
Scott Rolen 51, 69, 205, 283
Roller Skating Club 40
Mary Rollins 148, 205
Audra Rose 43, 130, 219
Mr. Gary Rosenblatt 136, 158
Ray Rosson 205
R.O.T.C. 146, 147, 148, 149
Marnie Roth 17, 18, 130, 235
M'Lisa Rothe 56, 84, 205
Deborah Rother 188
Chris Ruble 219
Amy Rucas 7, 130,235
Mrs. Mary Rucas 157
Rachelle Rudd 56, 130,235
Chris Ruiz 47,130,219
John Ruiz 43, 44, 189, 283
Sabrina Ruiz 235
Diana Rubio 235
Keith Rummel 205
Runners Club 39
Ina Rupe 48, 189
Danny Rushton 40,235
Rose Russell 51, 235
Shelly Rutherford 15, 130, 235
Mary Ryckman 36, 219
Clay Sachs 43, 215, 235, 283
Daniel Saenz 44, 205
Leonard Saenz 32. 34, 69, 219, 269.
Robert Saenz 62, 63, 67, 102, 189, 283
Scott Sagor 40, 219
Shawn Sahm 16, 44
Albert Salas 39, 189
Christine Salas 235
Beverly Salazar 205
Lillian Salazar 133
David Saldana 40, 136,219,283
Nancy Saldana 55,235
Frank Salembier 235
Benny Sales 40,235
Robin Sales 235
Violet Sales 205
Aaron Salinas 44, 189
Judy Salinas 47,240
Paula Sa1vitti36, 48, 128, 205
Joey San Martin 235
Monica San Martin 134,205
Mike Sanchez 51, 205
Minerva Sanchez 235
Sandra Sanchez 189
Sylvia Sanchez 133, 219
Mary Sancho 189
Chris Sander 148, 235
Heidi Sanders 14, 43, 219
Kim Sanders 219
Chris Sandlin 51, 219
Lisa Sandoval 205
Christine Santos 35, 130,235
Mike Santos 205
Ellie Sardo 47, 130,235
Rena Sardo 46, 47, 52, 94, 219
Teresa Sardo 55, 59, 189
Heidi Sarner 55, 56,235
Todd Satterwhite 236
Jeffrey Sattler 59, 148, 149, 205,283
Pete Sauceda 236
Allison Sbraccia 205
Joe Scammel 219
David Scarpino 36, 59, 110, 205
Steven Scarpino 36, 136, 236
Sandra Schlach 205
Casey Scherb 52
Kurt Scherffius 145, 219,283
Becky Schievelbein 236
Mrs. Rose Marie Schievelbein 157
Dane Schiller 205
Paris Schiller 156
David Schmid 47, 189
Cathy Schmidt 19.56, 189, 182
Laurie Schmidt 56, 130, 236
Kristen Schneider 19, 55, 56, 219
Paul Schofield 236
Marc Scholts 205
Mellany Scholts 44, 47, 169
School Board 126
Gerri Schoonover 236
David Schorlemer 70, 71, 79, 236
Suzanne Schorlemer 115, 219, 282
Jeff Schorr 4, 68, 69, 219
Billy Schroeder 44, 189, 283
Bryan Schroeder 236
Mark Schuler 51
Terry Schultz 205
Tessie Schulz 39, 133,205
Mrs. Kathy Schumacher 57
Monique Schwab 236
Paul Schwab 219
Brian Schwartz 219
Lisa Scott 35, 52, 152, 153, 177, 189
James Sealey 236
Helene Seeman 36, 48, 205
Waunita Seidel 52, 55, 59, 205
Becky Seiler 236
Shane Self 51, 236
Shawn Self 69, 147,205
Tavi Semrad 236
Bobyn Sendelbach 205
Sean Sendelbach 78, 79, 236
Seniors 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177.
185, 186,187, 188, 189, 190, 191
Senior Favorites 170, 171
Senior Trip 22
Zachary Serwer 236
Clint Shackelford 189
David Shasteen 205
Zac Sherman 205
Dawn Sherwood 52, 128,219,283
Matthew Sherwood 139, 236, 282
Carol Shideler 236
Lynn Shideler 148, 189
Beth Shields 47, 236
Brad Shill 136, 205
Trecie Shinn 205
Katie Shirk 189
Laurie Shoff 36, 134, 189
Mark Shore 219
Mr. Myron Short 44, 157
Brian Shoumaker 236
Jeff Shults 70, 236
Mr. Randy Shurr 51, 157
Ehyal Shweiki 52, 136, 139,141,219,
Gal Shweiki 38, 39, 136, 189
Yakir Siegal 19, 52, 55, 136, 138, 141
219,' 282, 283
Barby siess 219
Monica Silver ll, 219
Gretchen Simmons 143,205
Keith Simmons 205,253
Michele Simmons 130, 236
Diana Simons 136, 189, 282, 283
Jlm Simpson 69,219
Rinaldo Simpson 44,205
Stephanie Simpson 236
Walter Simpson 43
Jim Sinclair 219
Chip Skaggs 136, 189, 283
Pete Skermetta 219
Sandra Skermetta 205, 283
Chris Skipper 219
Winkie Skuravy 136,205
Ms. Donna Sloan 157, 242
Russell Sloan 25, 189
Scott Sloter 40, 236
Chris Smith 236
Chris J. Smith
David Smith 51 , 77, 219, 283
Deborah Smith 52, 56, 148, 189
Jennifer Smith 236
Jerry Smith 42, 43,219
Julie Smith 47, 189
Laurie Smith 205
Mrs. Linda Smith 161
Linda Smith 219
Msgt. Norman Smith 148, 161
Renee Smith 39,205
Robert Smith 43,236
Rod Smith 56, 72, 142, 189
Stephanie Smith 59, 148. 149, 189.
Adela Smoot 236
Jana Smoot 142,236
Troy Sneed 219
Russell Snider 59, 72, 189,282
Jim Snook 69
Kevin Snow 17, 18, 43, 219
Ayse Snyder 236
Soccer Club 39
Social Studies 156, 157
Softball 106, 107
David Sokol 52, 59, 189
Diana Sokol 52, 219
Mrs. Sonia Solt 161
Sophomores 208, 209, 210, 211, 212,
213, 214, 215, 216, 217, 218, 219,
Rudy Sotelo 219
David Sowell 236
Sally spsein 35,205
David Spana 236
Spanish Honor Society 52
David Spann 70, 236
Rev. George Speece 56
Speech 154, 155
Lisa Spindler 236
Jean-Marc Spini 52, 53, 219, 283
Spirit Week 10, 11
Suzy Spruce 31,219
Alan Spurgeon l9,56, 219,283
Andy Squires 44, 205
John Stafford 40, 236
Kari Staggs 236
Mr. Mike Stark 44,161
Ronnie Stark 4
Julie Stautzenberger 236
Brad Steen 236
Tod Stehling 205
Mark Stehouwer 39, 52, 219
Karen Stein 13,205
Dan Stephens 18, 19, 56, 59, 143,
144, 145, 189, 283
Dans Stevens 17, 19, 55, 56, 57, 154
164, 219, 283
Ronald Stevens 205
Scott Stevens 52, 136, 205.206, 283
Tracy Stevens 136, 236
Mrs. Faye Stewart 161
Michele Stewart 236
Paula Stewart 47, 130, 236
Scott Stewart 236
Shelly Stewart 36, 48, 189, 240
Tom Stewart 236
Desiree Stich 133,219
Brian Stine 236
John Stokes 31, 40, 136,205
Trey Stockert III 136, 219
Mary Stokes 130,236
Sharon Stolar 205
Paul Stolitza 148, 236
Pete Stolitza 148, 236
James Stone 6, 177, 190
Rob Stone 6, 69, 167, 220
Susan Stone 36, 134, 195, 206
Mrs. Wilma Stone 161, 287
Lance Stoops 220
Darryl Storbeck 48,206
Patti Storbeck 132, 133, 190
J. D. Story 36, 55, 208, 213, 220
Brian Strange 31, 116, 220
Kelley Strate 43, 81, 220
Sander Strother 116, 190
Merrit Strunk 36,206,252
Douglas Stuart 220
Norman Stuart 190
Mrs. Sharon Stuart 162
Todd Stubblefield 220
Student Council 32, 33, 34, 35
Mr. Robert Sudolcan 44, 162
Mauricio Suessun 236
Supreme Dance 14, 15
Andrea Sutherland 190
Mr. Robert Sutton 55, 125, 162
Eddy Svoboda 39, 44, 220
Karen Swales 220
David Swanson 136, 206
Carla Swayze 18, 142,206
Holli Swayze 36, 52, 59, 190
Mike Sweeney 43, 148, 236
Sydney Swetman 42, 43, 220
Ellen Swiercinsky 136, 220
Mike Swietcinsky 44, 190
Swimming 120, 121
Marqua Swope 48,206
Sherry Swosinski 206
David Sykes 51, 237
Steve Sykes 44,45
Gervase Szalwinski 44, 206
lllya Szilak 237, 282
Isabelle Szilak 237
Troy Tackette 44
Talent Show 16
Albert Tamaren 47, 161, 190
Mrs. Jolene Tapp 162
Mr. Scott Taras 55
Danita Tarr 133,220
Cliff Tatum 14, 44, 190
Jill Talum 47,206
Randy Tatum 70, 79, 237
Amornsee Tawinwong 130,237
Salat Tawinwong 206
John Taylor 70, 85, 237
Kellie Taylor 11, 133, 206
Kimberly Taylor 14, 36, 134,206
Michaele Taylor 206
Michele Taylor 133,220
Susie Taylor 206
Bobby Teer 70, 237
Tennis 116, 117, 118, 119
Becky Terhune 121, 237
Ray Thomas 44, 206
Damon Thompson 206
Mark Thompson 237
Scott Thompson 220
Scott C. Thompson 237
Shari Thompson 36, 59, 190
Sonia Thompson 206
Stacee Thompson 206
Mrs. Verna Thompson 162
Sheri Thomson 17, 18, 56, 220
Margie Thorne 52, 207
Pamela Thrower 136, 190
Kartik Thyagarajan 31. 136,237
Poorna Thyagarajan 3, 59. 136, 13
190, 282, 283
Leslie Tierney 36, 133, 220 i
Curtis Tillery 190 1
Neal Timm 237
Tammy Timmons 237
Louis Titus 237
Julie Todd 133, 152,220,267
Marl Tolle 52, 55, 136,220
Cindy Tomerlin 44, 220
Lonnie Tomerlin 237
Melinda Tomerlin 237
Top 10 Seniors 23
Dona Toppings 220
Bart Touchstone 62, 65, 190
Ms. Victoria Tout 162
Nick Tovar 148,237
Steven Toy 220, 284
Track 110, 1II, 112, 113, 114, 115
John Traeger 220
Larry Trager 136, 220
Renee Train 48, 207
Huy Bad Tran 220
Thuy Tran 237
Russell Transbarger 47, 59, 225, 28
Mrs. Janice Traugott 52
Mike Trautman 220
Shelly Trautman 190
Todd Trcka 9, 70, 237
Terry Tree 44
Chris Treger 130 1
Elizabeth Trevino 32, 134, 190, 24C
George Trevino 77, 220
Javi Trevino 2,13, 62, 109, 190, 241'
Kim Trial 167, 220
Gisela Triana 23, 190,248
Larry Trombley 43, 69, 220
Billy Troutz 15, 70,237
Dr. Evelyn Troxler
Allison Trueblood 23, 36, 55. 59, 1
190, 282, 283
Karen Trueblood 47, 55, 133, 220
Mrs. Janice Tschoepe 165
Jill Tucker 36
Terry Tucker 56, 142,237
Loretta Tuning 190
Randy Tuning 47, 116,220,285 1
Mike Turcotte 237 1'
Mr, Garry Turner 165 .
Gary Turner 13, 15, 25, 44, 156, 1
Jon Turner 237
Sarah Turner 220
Trisha Turner 43, 238
Lisa Tuschak 36.59. 121, 190,28
Brigltta Umscheid 32, 35, 222, 2
Orlando Llresti 116,220
Victor Uresti 190
Donna Uthe 220
Carol Valadez 238
Carole Valdez 134, 190
Karen Valdez 238
Wark Valdez 190
Eddie Valla 62. 171
Armando Vallin 238
'Celeste Van Auken 61, 81, 82, 83, 34.
Jeff Van Kleel 238
Mr. John Van Nest 165
Chris Van Vooren 52, 159, 220, 282.
Mike Vance 148, 220
Angie Vanhorn 220
Phillip Vanhorn 238
Robert Vasquez 207
Gaye Lynn Vaughan 238
Phil Vaughan 238
Karen Vaught 21, 134, 190
Kim Ueitch 238
Bryan Vela 238
Millie Velarde 44, 190
Rosemary Velasque1 48
Foach Melinda Venable
teve Vennerbeck 44
eorge Vernon 44, 238
Mary Ellen Vetters 59, 121, 164, 207,
VICA Auto Mechanics 44
VICA Electronics 44
VICA ICT 44
iVICA Metal Trades 44
Mark Vickrey 235
George Vidaurri 190
Lori Viets 220
Chuck Villa 190
Charlie Villarreal 44, 207
Clarissa Villarreal 271
,Donald Villarreal 47
,Henry Villarreal 238
Laura Villarreal 17, 36, 56.57, 207
Roberto Villarreal 40, 207
'Rabin Visnyai 207, 240
Tim Visnyai 38, 238
Mrs. Becky Vitola 51,162, 163, 165
Vocational 160, 161
Volleyball 88, 89, 90, 91, 92, 93
Tammy Vollmer 130, 134,238
Richard Wachter 44,207
Kathryn Wagner 2, 22. 35, 36. 52. 55.
59, 171, 173,187, 190,282
Hiroshi Wajima 136, 220
Yutaka Wajima 19, 36, 52, 59, 191
Noelle Walbran 48, 59, 191
Dan Wall 191
Michele Wall 44, 207
Kim Wallace 52, 59. 152,207
Shawn Wallis 39, 50, 51, 163. 191.
Todd Wallis 163, 238
Tim Walsworth 238
Glenn Walters 238
Guy Walters 70,238
Mrs. Joan Walthers
Mr. Larry Waltisperger 44, 165
Todd Walton 39, 69, 220
Vance Walton 220
Stephen Waraksa 136, 220
Chip Warburton 238, 241
Jason Ward 238
Markay Ward 36, 59, 128, 191, 246
Sheri Ward 55, 207
Wes Ward 40. 72, 220
Troy Warden 136, 238
Ellen Warrick 32, 35. 36, 37, 59, 153,
169, 191, 269, 282, 288
Geri Wartell 36, 220
Mrs. Sandy Wartell 166
Dana Warwick 150
Water Polo 96, 97
Terry Watson 207
Mr. William Watts 127,285
Randy Wear 220
Jerry Weatherman 70, 159, 238, 282
James Weaver 25, 191
Laura Weaver 138, 238
Coach Lew Weber 98, 99, 166
Steve Wegmann 44,207
Marsha Weil 32, 48, 136, 191
Melanie Weiner 52, 238
Pam Weiss 191
Marshall Welch 39, 166
Walter Welch 42, 238
Wade Welkener 191
Randy Wells 207
Rochelle Wendland 36, 134, 191
Sammy Wenzel 238
Donna Werner 48, 134, 207
Carrie West 207
Marcie West 34, 35, 136, 138, 139
Sherry West 52, 130, 220
Terry West 207
Karen Westine 23, 59, 125, 136, 191
267, 282, 283
Sven Westine 136, 238
Mrs, Nicki Weston 166, 242
Kim Wetta 133, 220
Dave Whan 136, 139, 220 '
Scott Whan 191
Randy Wheeler 207 Q
Gary Whitaker 192
Bubba White 62, S6 '
Carolyn White 14, 192
Roger White 207
Bill Whiteiord 238 -'QP
Bi Whiteheaa 44
Tara Whitehead 40, 148, 207
Becky Whiting 40, 41, 55, 130, 238
Tom Whitt 70, 21
Sandra Wiedermann 52, 59, 207
Nathan Wiegreffe 136, 207
Rebecca Wiegreffe 59, 136, 138, 207
Vvonne Wilburn 36, 128,207
Walter Wiles 14,207
Kim Wiley 56, 84,207
Stephanie Wilke 192
Michael Wilkins 192
Don Willhoite 43,207
Leah Williams E3, 32, 238
Mrs. Lou Williams 17, 22, 32, 33, 34,
57, 166, 269, 270, 285
Luanne Williams 192
Nora Williams 47, 192, 240
Sundae Williams 116, 221
Susan Williams 32, 35, 118,136, 221
Mark Williams 192
Danielle Willis 55, 136, 221
Bob Wilson 238
Christopher Wilson E2, 20, 46, 47, 52,
Lisa Wilson 238
Mary Ann Wilson 52, 207
Michelle Wilson 238
Robin Wilson 207
Shawn Wilson 20, 36, 37, 192, 241
Terri Wilson 207
au Winters 238
Wade Winters 221
John Witt 238
Stanley Witt 207
Steve Win 238
Kevin Wolff 62, 207
Linda Wolff 43, 192
David Woller 44, 192
Jay Wonder 221
Steve Wonder 192, 283
Debbie Wong 118. 207
Mrs. Carole Wood 40, 166
Corey Wood 130, 238
James Wood lll 136,207
Marie Wood 128, 221
Roe Ann Wood 133,221
Kelley Woods 192
Connie Woodworth 35, 48, 192,240
Denny Wooten 207
Sheila Worsham 48, 142,207
170, 173, 192,282
Mark Yanta 19, 36, 53, 55, 59, 116,
119, 207, 282, 283, 288
Mark Yarbrough 136, 139, 141, 159.
Lisa Vbarra 40, 130, 238
Candace Yeager 130, 221
Darlene Young 221
Amy Laike 48,192
Julie Zaike 47, 192
Dino Zambrano 238
Jerri Zambrano 207
Laura Zambrano 52, 207
Pauline Zambrano 221
Christina Zamora 207
Elizabeth Zamora 192
Elizabeth Zapta 47, 52, 58, 59, 135.
Jimmy Zarate 221
Marissa Zepeda 52, 192, 282
Darrell Zimmermann 43, 207
Denise Zimmermann 32, 47, 192
Georgia Zimmermann 221
Lisa Zimmerman 238
Patrick Zinn 29, 35, 55, 56, 192
Coach Scott Zolinski 121
Scott Zook 21, 32, 62, 63, 192, 250,
Pete Zoppoth 39, 109, 207
Ms. Isabel Zsohar 55, 125, 166
Dean Zucker 221
Lorin Zucker 48, 192, 240
Allison Vordenbaumen 52, 55, 59, Michael Weaver 148, 238 SEVEN Wlllh0l18207
195,207,282 Kristi Webb 47, 59, 152, 153, 191, J0l'll'l Williams 62, 192
Chris Vorheier 262, 288 Johna Williams 130,238
Eddy Vorheier Jeff Webe, 191 Karen willga,-M192 Madelon Yanta 19, 26, 29, 55, 15 , O
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Studentrecipients express their views
l was glad to receive an awardflt is a
goal l have set for myself each year. The
school should honor its outstanding
students so that they will strive to main'
tain their high standards. The awards
make the hard workyjust a little bit more
worthwhile. g Q '
pr ' Helen Miller
S Theiceremony was presented very nice
ly and was fairly well organized. For the
people who were in more than one
category they provided seats-and made
sure they knew where theygwere supposed
to go. lthink that they did a good job in
presentinglthie awards and should continue
to do so. lt is nice to be recognized for your
l thought it wasia nice ceremony. l liked
the way they divided us up. lt would have
been nice to have refreshments after-
T' Jessica Jennings
l thought it was anihonor receiving an
award. lt is not very S often that l am
recognized for accomplishments in
academics and music. l thought that the
C-award was a good way of recognizing the
people who made accomplishments in
academics, music, fine arts,-vocationals,
leadership, and citizenship. if f
my ,gf . . Matthew Sherwood
l feelthat the criteria could be improved.
lt is obviously amusing to receive an
award for receiving an award. The
ceremony itself had all the pomp and cir-
cumstance it could without becoming too
boring. lt had allfthe formality it needed to
go with the prestige of the award.
K g scHoLAsrlc AWARDS
Top Eleven Seniors
All A's-12th Grade
Jill Koch V
All A's--1 1 Grade
Joel de Jesus
Mitch F innie
Mary Ellen Vetters
All A's+4+10th Grade
Thuan Pham V
Marie Quinones J
Christine Van Vooren
Suzanne Schorlemer p
All A's--9th Grade
Qdriyenne Greaves '
Christine Van Vooren
National Merit Finalists
on C-Awards presentation, selection
Sonja Miller I
John De Paola
Russell Snider t
Chamber of Commerce
Optimist ' th
LanceMandelrffi:1x,,eA T l
Daughter of 'Americankevolution
David Reed Y 4 1
Math J y
Preston Kent' 5 '
Dee Dee Davenport
Adrian De Silva
Kimberly Jacobs V
Kelli Johnson -
Stephen Jones Q .
Jean Marc Spini
Christine Van Vooren
FINE ARTS AWARDS
Chris Meeks A V
Carlton Nsrfsw J
R0bsftS?ierii S L
Celeste Van Auken
Mike De Nisio
Lisa Tuschakf . -
Clubs Jo Beth Jordan a-11 agp David Gentz L y"' gf'?fieff' ' '
ishawn Wallis Meaghan Kirk V ' J Joseph Hanna Tennis ,'l1' fEf?,f' ,
Maria Magaloni ' ' Roxann Hill Anna Bargeri 24
Bays State Sean Maloney ' I Christy Holman MariaBarger V
Mitch Fi,-,nie William Moore Jessica Howard Adrian De Silva
Mark Yanta Marie Quinones Carl Jackson Angela Peterson J
Fiesta spirits run
high despite rain
O verwhelming response to the homecoming
spirit week brought about a second week-a
spring spirit week to celebrate fiesta. Student Coun-
cil promoted enthusiasm among the student body
hoping that the participation level would be that of
the fall week, if not better.
By popular demand punk rock-n-roll day returned,
bringing with it leopard tights, exotic hair styles, and
glitter accents. Other dress styles used to bring
fiesta week to life included favorite sport day, fiesta
day, and All-American day. Students were to dress
as designated for each day while at the same time
were given ample opportunity to participate in a
variety of activities.
Among the festivities, the student council con-
ducted a compatibility survey. Each student, who
chose to participate, answered the survey questions
during third period, leaving the answers up to the
computers. For Sl, the print out provided a list of
the applicants most compatible with you. A pie walk
was scheduled to break the monotony of the lunch
routine as the dunking booth would have. The over-
cast clouds finally broke loose only to force the
booth out of the festivities. Tentative plans were to
reschedule, but due to the hustle and bustle of end of
school activities it didn't prove possible.
Viewed as a whole, the week turned out to be most
successful. Melissa Hardin summed the week up
when she said, "lt was really a good idea except that
the weather was bad and some tghings had to be can-
celled. Other than that, I think everyone had a good
Junior Dino Rivera, dons a mexican sombrero during fiesta week.
AFS members, George Hanna, Liz Key, and foreign exchange student Fran-
cois Mathieu of Canada, celebrate fiesta at Wendy Lane's home.
Steven Toy and Pat Zinn were only two of several
to participate in the dance contest held on punk rock
Siiqfig sf, ix
Wiiics . I .
While I technically lost the Stu-
dent council presidency election, I
think that in many ways l won a
much bigger victory than did my op-
ponent. I won a personal victory of
which I am very proud. I proved to
myself that I could run against a
very popular candidate and, through
my own skills, give her a "run for her
money". I entered the election with
feelings of pessimism and reluctance
and emerged with a feeling of op-
timism and a sense of real
I hope my campaign will en-
courage others to run for office. All
too often the best leadership re-
mains hidden within students too
afraid of defeat. As a result, we often
see offices and entire elections go
virtually unopposed. This is a
shame. Remember, anybody can
win. "Do not be afraid of defeat for
you are never so near to victory as
when defeated in a good cause," H.
Frosh lead at polls
As the summer months rolled around the familiar
routine of ending another school year was upon
us. It was once again time for attending the various
banquets. We celebrated Chucky Cheese style to nice
dress with a San Francisco atmosphere.
Awards were presented to students for outstanding
achievements and accomplishments. Tish Bugg, who
to select next years officers.
Tracey Jehl was only one of the 40 percent who turned out at the elec-
received the HECE Outstanding Student of the Year
award, felt "excited, nervous, and embarrassed. I was
embarrassed because of the picture taking, but the
excitement was that of being chosen by my fellow
classmates to receive the awards."
Another event that had to take place was the elec
tions. With time running out, next year's leaders had to
be selected. Speeches had to be written and approved
but most important they had to be given.
The elections turned out to be a positive event with
the exception of the junior class. "The future seniors
and sophomores showed more interest in electing their
leaders. The junior class needs to follow their exam
ples", stated Mrs. Lou Williams, student council spon
sor. The parents in turn needed to follow the examples
of their kids. The students are doing better at voting
than their parents," stated Mr. Mike Watts. "Afterall
40 percent voted in the spring election compared to the
26 percent of their parents who voted in the general
Randy Tuning had a hard time keeping his eye on the speaker at the spring
sports banquet. Sophomore, Melissa Hardin seems to be the topic on his mind.
ci g 285
The tribute the district had honoring my dad was
great. He was very excited about all the gifts and the
nice things that everyone had to say. lt 's good to
know that so many people care. After my dad retires I
think things will be a little easier. There won 't be the
same kind of pressure as l 've had all through school.
Being his daughter does have some good points, but
I 'm ready for him to retire.
At the tribute on May 21, Mr. Cody was presented with a quilt of 48 different
squares. Each square represents one of 43 schools in the district, with the addi-
tional squares representing auxiliary groups.
. sz i982
Super-superintendent Ed Cody retires
N orthside Independent School District lost more
than the -1982 graduating classes this year. Ed-
mund Cody, NISD superintendent, retired after 17
years in the district.
On Tuesday, May 11, the PTA donated S1000 to the
library to be used for a special section in his honor. Due
to Mr. Cody's interest in the outdoors, a special section
was placed in the library to contain books dealing with
outdoor life. Each book will have a front plate stating
PTA's appreciation and pride in Cody's performance
over the past years. At a luncheon, given in his honor,
he was presented with L. L. Bean's Guide to Out-
doors. He signed the book which was to be placed in
the section honoring him.
At the graduation ceremony Mr. Cody delivered the
graduation address in addition to acting as the main
speaker, something he had never done before. He sum-
med up his 17 years as superintendent as well as gave
advice to the departing class. "Mr. Cody has shown
great vision over the years", stated Mr. Jerry Daniel.
"He had developed a rural school district into a first
class surburban district. Clark is a fine example of this
leadership. We will miss his guiding hand over the
whole district as well as his concern for the education
and welfare of each student." '
W ith a combined total of 52 years in the teaching
profession Mr. Evln Doudney and Mrs. Wilma
Stone are also retiring this year. At a luncheon given to
honor them the two teachers presented a picture of
bluebonnets to the school in appreciation. The picture
will hang in the library as a reminder of these two
' Kristi Webb
I Classy dame remembers when
' wouldn't have missed it for the world . . . I have just
ken a pen in my hand to write of my memoirs of
ching. The mind goes blank, the pen doesn't move
I out thoughts go back through the years
'arlsbad, N. M., Snyder, Odessa, San Antonio. . .
I Qhould I tell about the time I pulled a third grader off
liother boy about to be stabbed, about helping a
' I nurse douse students, about the boy back from
I n school who would talk to no one at school
ept meg about I965 when schools integrated and a
Eading class of blacks assigned to meg about the death
a favorite student to leukemiag about becoming a
' ne member of the PTA, about the time a school
,' :dy the time in an oil boom town I taught 56 stu-
. in a move-in building for grade 3, about the time I
, Jnly one student and thought I was underpaidg or,
rout the ones who became wealthyg- the one who was
, g to the penitentiaryg about the ones who have
lecome school administrators or college professors?
Ah, yes, through the years Q20 plush teaching had
'dmund Cody addresses the seniors while giving much the same advice as
. Mandel did previously. "We should have gotten together Lance," stated Mr.
1 as he reminded us of our new responsibilities.
been my bag and I wouIdn't have missed it for the
world. If a "teacher had class" then after 20 years of 8
to 4ing it, what a classy, old dame that makes me!
Think of all the rolls l've called, grades figuredg friends
madeg students taught, parents pacifiedg counseledg
fights separatedg kids questionedg plans made, 'plans
changed, duties doneg PTA's attended, verbs conju-
gated, infinitives split, adjectives modifiedg numbers
multiplied, divided and so on ad infinitum. Still, I
wouldn't have missed it for the world.
So, now unlike the Arabs I am not going to silently
steal away and lie me down to pleasant dreams. I am
going out with a smile on my face and a song in my
heart. I plan to take an idea from Henry David Thoreau
who said, "I am reversing the weeks as Moses divided
it into 6 day's work and one day's rest and will have
instead a week of 6 day's rest and I day's labor. That's
retirement! I wouldn't have missed it for the world . .
Mrs. Wilma Stone
Mr. Evin Doudney and Mrs. Wilma Stone are honored at the commencement
exercises, May 25, They were recognizedas having added an outstanding contrib-
ution to the teaching profession through the years. A
Madelon Yanta and Kristi Webb present a cake to
the newspaper and yearbook- staff for a job well done N
during the banquet held at Nirfas.
At the last student council meeting, Ellen Warrick
helps serve Blue Bell ice cream to the members in cel-
ebration of a successful year.
'A super year'-You can quote us on that
lt finally came, May 28 became a reality instead of a
dream to all those who waited so patiently for what
seemed to them a lifetime. The year went faster for
some than others for obvious reasons. To a freshman,
the 1981-82 school year seemed to take forever to come
to an end, but to the proud class of 1982 that day of
good-byes came all too soon.
The year had proved to be one of changes as we had
all hoped. The answers we strived for didn't always
come true but at least we got the ball rolling. The over-
crowded parking lot stayed full all year but next year a
change will go into effect, when only juniors and seniors
will be issued parking permits. The pot holes were fixed
time and time again only to need repairing again. Pot
holes were expected by students, but taking a couple of
months to fix them was what had irritated us. The
crowded locker situation was alleviated some by new
lockers being placed to one side of the library.
The last day had been long awaited and was here at
last. As we began to look back we noticed how different
things were. We had been here for four years and never
really noticed what changes had taken place. We learn-
ed to accept the changes as a necessary part of growth,
for, without them how could we better ourselves or the
school? Our newest change this year was the pilot exam
schedule. For the first time since the school opened they
tried an open campus exam schedule, allowing students
to come only for the exams they had that day.
We had been faced with a year of challenges and met
each one. The seniors faced a future in which they knew
nothing about. Although some had goals, no one knew
exactly what theirs would hold. The underclassmen had
something to be proud of also. Although they hadn't
made it to the top, as of yet, they were one step closer.
All in all, 1982, was a super year. It proved to be one
that was something good, no matter how bad it seemed
at times . . . you can quote me on that!
Due to the generators being out Jennifer Erben sheds some light on Dino Acos-
ta's locker. The power failure on May 17 delayed the start of school until 9: 15.
After looking through the book you
the WITNESS staff put together a
create a book special to each one of
words from you and your c
The 1982 WITNESS ran l
regular, italic, or bold.
portraits are by Varden
Working on the yearbook
made me aware of the
events at school. Times
were difficult, especially
changing from black and
white to color senior pic-
tures. It was well worth it
though and you can
quote me on that!
It was a great year
mostly because of the
organization and cooper-
ation of Kristi and Mrs.
Gad. What l'll remember
most is how much like a
family we were and how
the "J" room became to
alot of us, our second
-Dawn Phinne y
of a year filled with pictures and words. The people on
This was the year for individualism and our idea was to
your book with vivid memories of those changes with
on 70 pound paper, by Newsfoto yearbooks. All type is Korrina
is B point with bold face lead ins, and quotes in italics. Senior
by National School Studios, Inc.
Moreno, Dawn Phinney, Lisa Scott, Lisa Scott, Julie Todd, Kim Wallace.
. Kristi Webb
. Anne Carroll
, if X --r emu:
1 ' - il
. M, , '
Chris Lozano, Harvey Jensen, Jenny McCarthy.
Mrs. Yvonne Gadeke
I am proud to be a
part of the publica-
tions family. We're
just that-one big
clan. We didn't
always get along as
we should have but
we have a lot of good
memories that only
we can share. The
staff was hard work-
ing and dedicated,
making my job a lit-
tle easier. We all hadone common goal to reach
for and it was only through our advisor and
back good or bad memories it will always serve as a reminder of a unique year. The
pictures say alot, but the words we pic behind them brought us as a team and this book to life.
Being on the staff was
really fun. I was able to
talk to and meet so
many new people. The
best part though is know-
ing I am part of a big
family. I will always have
friends in AIOB.
In the two years that I
have been on the staff, I
have really enjoyed it.
Sure it was alot of hard
work, but the finished
product made it all
As a photographer on
the staff I really liked it.
The year was fun and a
neat experience. Dead-
lines were the hectic part
but I made it through
Being my first year work-
ing on any kind of year-
book publication, I had a
lot to learn and a lot to
do. It was fun though
and I worked with some
fantastic people. Thanks
Mrs. Gad and Kristil
Working on the staff this
year had many draw-
backs because it took up
much of my spare time,
But I hope it will all be
worth the hard work
when it finally gets here.
Working on the yearbook
was interesting to say
the least. I hope every-
one enjoys reading it as
much as I enjoyed work-
ing on it.
friend that we made it. I owe thanks to Mrs.
Gadeke and the staff for their patience and under
standing in working with me.
My senior year on the
staff was really great. I
had a good time getting
the seniors to help with
color pictures. Mrs.
Gadeke was a great
sponsor. l'll never forget
the memories of Al08.
I have advised the publi-
cation of I8 yearbooks.
My friends think l'm
crazy to do this year
after year, and maybe
they're right. But, I can't
imagine quitting a job
that offers the chal-
lenges and rewards the
job presents-I love itll!
-Mrs. Yvonne Gadeke
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A lot of people have told
me that the twelfth grade is the
toughest year because of the
college preparatory classes.
But I think that my senior year
has been one of the best years
Just moving from Ohio
and an all girls Catholic school,
I found major differences to be
guys, easier work and less
responsibility. Overall, I liked
the year and changes.
This year was a fun year.
It was different from my other
school but I liked it.
Scholastically it was easier
than last year but I am still get-
ting a good education at Clark!
My first year of hi
school turned out to be all I h
expected and more. It was a
of fun and I am glad that it
happened at Clark.
for me. l've met lots of new and Lisa E vilsizer David Herrmann Freshman
interesting people, thanks to Junior Sophomore
one of my best friends. K cp I C V F
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Although this year re- This past year the girls This year has been great. Through this year l have
quired a lot of effort and time
on my part to prepare for my
future college, l still enjoyed
the excitement and glamour of
being a senior. Through all
those college applications,
scholarship packets, and finan-
cial forms, I survived and am
here to tell you future seniors,
"Good luck, you're going to
seem to look better than ever
before. Also, l noticed a change
in the administration and all
my courses. They both got
l've had a lot of fun during my
sophomore year and l am look-
ing forward to being a junior
seen many good things happen
in the school. I have also been a
witness to the rights which are
being slowly but surely taken
away from the students. Unless
something is done, rights will
eventually be taken away.
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