Agua Fria Union High School - Wickiup Yearbook (Avondale, AZ)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 216


Agua Fria Union High School - Wickiup Yearbook (Avondale, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1985 volume:

J- . 5 Z 'Q HF s,. 4 Af.M,.t f .., s.. H W 5 , ,N New 4 ...f hm., .. . ' . ,... .. 1 fs ..,t ,,.,,.- .1..M..,H ..-0.-f ' ,V Q, f Q' - i 4, ,, ,. W NMA ,i.,,-,Ms.- -. ' Y I J 5 h L ' 'M Q., fQ.,,.. A at Q U fg in ' 'uD1:1ls'r 'Ji"i"l'l5'i .f Gvlfxflf Ag a Fria Union High Sch I ampuses are X' X7 C,,f!LL0V f ve y proudly maintained by the students who ' Lf go there. A total of 939 student were enrolled for the 1984-85 school year at the South cam- p pictured above. 2? wlcKluP 31 ua Fria Union High School l ' 3 530 East Riley Dravex' E sq 5 Avondggegzgrizo 38 5? so 3335124523 is ,gg 3 I3 555333335-gg goes there? By Kris Barnes "Agua Fria?" "Did you say Water Cold." "What's that?" "Who goes there?" That is the reaction many have when they hear our name. The 1,377 stu- dents and faculty who spend at least five hours a day, five days a week on our campuses, know just how special we are. lt is nice to recieve "National," recogni- tion, but our presence of excellence has always been evident to us. The students will change and new teachers will come as the others will leave. We will expand and revise, but our direction will never change. The faces will be different, of course, but the kind of students will always be outstanding as well as the administration supporting. Knowing all of this is not enough. ' will carry on the tradition of uniquinn embeded within the name Agua F Union High School. Not only will we sh on our campuses, but also in our comr nity, state and nation. We want to understand what Agua Fria is "Whoo goes there!" Q lk In the huddle, with Coach Tony Wheatley, the Varsity football players listen to the game plan, during a time out. Humpeg pmudfyl The 1985 varsity football team packed in the fans. 2 opening Scot Sherman, of the Agua Fria Band ol Owls, plays his 4 ,ix 4 Nt 'lc j ., f K ' ' ., I X bile C sl ' if L7 K 'f 4, ,I Sz to fi wht 1 LN! ic' 1' Z s l cm U51 L fi U 4 'J K L2 G-1 L 1 L, fd! Z L K L C JQ L L fl! 4' 14,1 ! kr! LL, to Z L n. ly ZLL, L c 1,12 V. -H 1 1 7 fy 1' 151 'J nf Wf- x, Jeff, L ,fl Xffrh C afar L L R Li U 1. Ex! X U 1 Yflfv J! fl 61 J 1 rf 4 , ,, th Y 5 1 f. K 1 L , ff! 57 1' f 7 f L I ljyq L.. ky fb' L RK, if C K L" If I fkxj 1 K A , Z K fl lu, f, L, ff, I , l 'sn L., -All fy Dfw Iiffzr kv A L fr! ff' l K I C, 'Qi I Z5 L ,,Y,' V I W: I , 7 is ,I ' . 'Q Aw," V 4 X V, I lf. , I V, I V V N VV X L CL K-Kjffylff CAC Lfsldtflfl' LJQ 4' Q flux? 1' XCCLLW rfUL4fl1,5gk, K CQLVJ alll' Xitfb M941 'J wkjjvlfziwf 'J L Lffii--Lf Cflnifi VJ f It 4 jf Agua Fris 1985 Varsitj Cheerline gtfwork at the Rusty Nail pep rally . 5 I es ' ,L 3 fr J N hman, Tige Beck, is involved ,' ye if-74 K .5 D Kristen Shears reloads her cam- his vocational classes, such as " ' ' " era to finish shooting AF versus ' woodwork class, at North f X 7 X K '73 u D kf 7 fasadiseu Yslley Football -X - 1 ' ' . - . 1 - 1 1 , .' I if X fx if J 771111 v Y I 1 iff L 'A .aff , L r A, ' , ' r ' "i's's'fz-Ylf f,ffX,flPf WV' v-vwvfy wfww H I X 2 ' ' ' , ' openingf3 f f P x X X ' 1 'V , r ' . f . . A ff l Q!! ,I , ff X , If X ? Q7 74 N P I .5 I if N 4 x 5 ! F l"'N ? X i Q in Q i'-" 'mls gm U 'K 4fstudent Iifefdivider fd there From just looking on campus it is hard see who's doing what. A student's life as several different aspects, such as the cademic, extra curricular activities, and lso the social life. Academics come first, or at least they're upposed to! The classes that students ke at AF, in most cases, will determine eir futures. So everyone works pretty ard. Senior, Diane Anderson says, "Put- ing my efforts to excel in academics will eward me when colleges are looking at my ranscripts." Most of the students at AF eel this way. The extra curricular activities going on round campus keep the students very usy, and gives them a little time away rom homework. There are several clubs at F, and one is perfect for someone. The ports take more effort and time than any ther activity, mainly because sports are ery important at AF Among all the sports here is also one right for someone. The social lives of the students at AF ary, from the cliques, to that close friend veryone has. Senior Beth Barber says, 'That it is true that everyone here, no mat- ter where they came from, gets along to- ether. Students today still go to the mov- ies, concerts, and of course, parties! "lt's real easy school to attend, and everyone makes you feel comfortable." A baby tood eating contest kicked off the noontime activities, during homecoming week. Junior Steve Baker seems to be doing well lor his class. t, as i . t so sw ,sl A 'sc A . i ,Q ,., Q Q Q if A I as s XX Qssftk . J Q F Q S It px, at , . , t 'Q K . 5 K ei. .X 1 I i ,X ,R . A , ,. J 'Q i t ge... Shawna Guess shows that a student's life in valves helping the faculty during registra- tion. The Agua Frie 1985 Pom line, works with the marching band every morning. Many freshmen will break into AE some with a little help from Mom on the lirst dey. .. , y 'N'q4:,Jit:i3., pi., "Qi, ' To . , A- +2?94fsv,2v,6'ff.4 , 1: ,s - 4 4 "Qi-, C , ,te , . ., s u. C, V- f- Wx I I 4 ai Q r". , . 7' K QL .i Z5 t gd g A 2' QL-,,.t,,, . Pk uw.. .wt is ""N-asf.-t,. st Sheryl Reese and Venecia Hubbard, sen- iors, ere examples ol the, not so ordinary students during homecoming's Little Kid Day. student life divider! 5 6fsummer v L... 'D Whoo Had A Great Summer? by Rae Anne Carr As the class of 1984 graduated and the foreign exchange students left summer finally began. Students were on their way to Boys and Girls State Disneyland Mazat- lan South America Eur- ope the Olympics and some even stayed to enjoy Arizonas warm sun. No matter where they were -- it was SUMMER! Summer that magical word which brings to mind getting sun tans for burnsj seven days a week watch- ing soaps tubing down the Salt River sleeping late and especially not having homework. Unfortunately most did not have the picture per- fect relaxed vacation. lt was off to work or summer school working on a corre- spondence course worry- football searching for in- sects to use in the infa- mous Biology 3-4 collec- tion' and for the class of 1988 it was psyching up for high school. But all too soon sum- mer came to an end. The registration information signs started to appear School Days sales be- gan seniors started having their portraits made and the desire for school to be- gin crept in. a casual summer party. I Y Y Y it 1 , , 1 Y Y 1 7 7 , , , it ., , i , , ----1-.--...-.-. Y H. being able tg have parties Beluw: Liz Lessard, junior, at 7' s 1 at y F Y l W , Y Q . .E gl ' .r a, Q H, 1 t ing about which college ap- plications to send, practic- ing pom, cheer, band, or Above: Tim Moreno, senior, en- joys lhe 1984 World's Fair in New Orleans. Right: top to bottom: Erica Per- kins, junior, Jill Hegedus, ju- nior, Rae Anne Cam senior, Debra Temple, iunion Shawna Guess, senior, and Kelly Smith, iunion al Varsity Cheer Camp at A.S.U. ,W Www. 1'5- il 'rf T A- 2 T :Vw n ' . ' 1 H- ., N- , f ,Q , M r, .- .' f X V ' l '- X LnE2?:':fx , Wk , . - o J -, , 1 T- n Lv i -svgfi, V .fi l in , e , ' -- ' . N Y. 455' f' mm. H-,rf Arie-va., 'wa af, Hz: q ,E ,,., ,M W ,,,,A,,-f,., ':, ' ,is . .t-,f11.:,,,wyy 1 , Q . gjzvl- Mg., Q d 7 --'H TH 'o,...,... w.,wsH S.w., s ' "" IW "!fwg+n1,'A'+A':'f" ., , , , , ' 1 ' ' -'..v:...,,,4,,t4 ,,,,,.x,:1.,q,f- X .' 4 ,, ' ,W Y X- .4-X A f' ,H ,,,.. A , ,,, ,M , X, 4 ' ' ' ' 3 64 1 'wfffiffw",1"?L""1'3'WV4 Quai 1 - vt 0 H " f . U ' ' ff' E .. ,jak ,W -"w.g.'qgW .a, ww w M u mw 1: . ,KK ,S ax , 1 , . . ,Il - , ' r. ww -' ' -g .a . . - . .' 2, 'ww 'fx - .. n,..g,,.M .,i. W ,, ...I I 1 5 LY L 1 3 V " " :8Iu.j"h "' "' 'F V we .Q mm W. .tw ynzjyqly Hz, ' W! ,Y V . 1 1 w ,-. -Q N fe-am. 'NW-Ifum ' N , ,,,-r -, 4 , A we 5 X n-fm 4 , V -qt Qu 1 P A , l, ,. 4 9 1 Q, , -'A .,, A .T,,.., yn. .uh h-. -1 V '71, lf ' fV5f?i,, 'N Q '1s,,Q":s:.i A R V , fr ff :i!"i!x 4 4 Ere ' u A' V 1 ' in "-, A, -t ,mix ' --v::'- K ,V ff K+- M sl Top: Bobby Stone, sopho- more, earned second place in the Maricopa County Fair lor his prize lamb. it Above: Janett Vileri, senior, meets her heritage in South W W1 America. ' .- ,r1,i,,, -t ' Lf-vm .g.-:tvs-Q, , . fe W- , ,5,YfgL.a, -W Left: Michelle Cullum, sen- ior, boating in Delaware. .' ilwmm ss? ,'4!,n.N1.:. ior, and Tammy Curtis, sen- Yki J., L.. summerf7 lLl Sl'llS elgn 5... Ll.. Sfforeign exchange Whoo's Speaking Another Language? by Monica Viteri Not all the faces at Agua Fria have the "American Look." There were 17 students from six foreign countries attending AF: Nicole Brenncke 112, West Germanyi, Ann Jondot 112, Francel, Jesper Poulsen 112, Denmarki, Henning Rogge 112, West Germanyi, Christian Bu- low 112, West Germany, Thor- sten Wiener 112, West Ger- manyi, Andreas Funke 111, West Germanyj, Regan Pylman 111, Great Britiani, Heiko Muller 111, West Germany, Christian Titze 111, West Germanyi, Stephanie Funke 110, West Ger- manyi, Michelle Brenncke 110, West Germanyi, Clara Jondot 19, Francei, Tina Zinzuvadia 19, lndiai, Raju Zinzuvadia 111, ln- diai, Katrina Darons 19, Eng- landj, Luz Perez 19, Mexicoi, and Manuel Barudos, 19, Mexi- co.i Some of these students are foreign exchange students and others have moved to the Unit- ed States with their families. ln either situation, being in the Ll.S. is excitingly new and edu- cational. "I think that the LLS. is the most exciting country l've ever been to because the Ll.S. has so many different ways of living and opinions. Denmark generally has one type of lifestyle," observed Poulsen. There are many differences between schools in the states and schools in other countries. Some of these differences, the students really like. "There is a lot of school spir- it at this school. ln Germany, there is hardly any at all," said Wiener. "l like the afterschool activi- ties and sports and competing against other schools," said Funke. "I think that all the teachers are excellent compared to the ones in Denmark, because over here they seem to be more in- terested in the school. ln Den- mark, teachers think of school as a place of work," comments Jesper Poulsen. Of course there are aspects of American schools which they do not care for. "I dislike pep assemblies, l have no school spirit - l can't scream!" complained Muller. "l dislike the homework. Over here, you have to do it or you get into big trouble" stated Funke. "There's bad food in the cafeteria!" added Christian Bu- low. The students have mixed feelings towards American cul- ture. "The people here have pride and spiritg for instance, the na- tional anthem is played every morning. ln Germany, they don't do that," Muller said. "l don't think that patriotism in America is good sometimes because people can be so caught up in their own country that they are not open to other nations. Then, if someone disa- grees with the 1l.l.S.J govern- ments idea's, no one wants to listen." Even though, "no place like home," is in most of their minds, the adjustment and the experience will pay off in the long run Wiener suggested, "There are a lot of benefits for students. They are exposed to different schools, languages, li- festyles, people, and ideas. With this, they can see the world in a different way. lf there is a country that has a high percentage of it's students involved in an exchange pro- gram, it's relationship with the other country could benefit too." Above: Christian Bulow from Germany enjoys a relaxing noon at his home. Below: camera shy, Andreas Funke West Germany, tries to dodge photographer. -lay., ' sf K 'H fix.. - X cg. 4 N Above: Eating an apple turnover Stephanie Funke from West Ger many wishes that she could be eating some chocolate instead Lett: Michelle Brennke, like other AFUHS students, enjoys after school activities such as badmlt ton. Far left: Thorsten Wiener from West Germany, enjoys riding his motorcycle alter school and on weekends. Left: In journalism class, Jesper Paulsen from Den- amrk, ponders over his next article for the "Desert Howl." foreign exc:hangef9 lOfbilly moore days Whoo's ln The Billy Moore Days Events? by Monlca Vlterl Nme talented senlor gurls en tertamed a packed audnence In the AF auditorium at the annu al Bllly Moore Days Pageant on October 20th Shawna Guess was crowned Mlss Bully Moore at the compe tltlon s end The other partlcl pants were Duane Anderson Klm Cashman JoAnne Chapa Cher: Johnson Michelle Moldo van Ester Parrga Corma Perez and Mlchelle Sclsm The talent dlvlslon of the contest consisted of flve dances and four songs Contes tant Diane Anderson sald Even though the form of tal ent IS the same the fmal out comes are unique ln addltlon to capturmg the Miss Bully Moore tltle Guess was named Mlss Congeniality Cashman took the first runner up award and Moldovan took the second runner up award lt was an experlence l had a great tlme Everyone got along lngs stated Moldovan Perhaps asslstant prlnclpal and master of cermomes O K Fulton best sums up this year s events lt lS my opmlon that events such as Billy Moore Days and the involvement of many people towards the mak :ng of a successful event rs In calculable ln community good will and of people llvlng togeth er ID harmony l hope lt lasts on the Westslde another 1 O31 years Right Michelle Moldovan dances lo Nell Diamond s America This year marks the 31st an nual Bully Moore Days events Billy Moore Days orlglnated ID l955 when Francis Aragon changed the Ms Westslde tal ent contest to The Mass Bully Moore Pageant named after the founder and flrst resident of Coldwater Qnow Avondalej Arr zona The events of Bllly Moore Days consist of the golf tourna ment the lOK and 2 mule Run For Fun the carnival and the parade The first second and thlrd place floats were the Sc! ence Club the Freshman class and the Seniors respectively 0 - , . . ' , I' , . I Y ' ! V . . . y and there were no hard feel- l i I y . '. a 13: I Ig: : . V: - ,, . . . On ' ' , ris M ho , -' ' f If A .lf 7.5 w Above: contesrants ap- as Michelle Moldovan re- her award. Left: Mr. 0.K. Fulton asks Ester Pariga her feelings toward an- orexia. Above: Shawna Guess sings "SL Louis Blues." P6 YT '53 ww. V 'il billy moore daysfl I 121 homecoming Royalty Crowned by Vanessa Cunningham Homecoming night finally ar- rived and the game was to be played. The eastside bleachers were filled with faculty, par- ents, alumni, and students of AFHS. At halftime the floats were paraded around the field in front of the bleacers for every- one to see. The highlight of homecom- ing was the announcement of King and Queen. Alumni King Nacho Cano and Queen Lisa Martinez were on hand to crown the new titleholders King Below: The climax of homecoming is the crowning of King and Queen, here Oueen Alicia Solis and King Tom Bushong after be- ing crowned at halftime. Tom Bushong and Queen Ali- cia Solis. The senior attendants were Kristen Shears, David Solis, Jere Sessions, Lisa Jimemez, Steve Brown, and Kim Cash- man. Junior attendants were Tait Sorenson and Monica Vi' teri. Sophomore attendants were Terri Bustos and Leddy Ortega. Freshman attendants were Georzelynette Reed and Tyrone Anderson. Homecoming ended success- fully as Agua Fria beat the Ar- cadia Titans 14 to 7. Far right: Shane Garrels, senior, has the right spirit on homecom- ing night. M .s , ?" i'. sv 1-f ' ite, 1 e g f 1 ' N3 of K - W . A 1? P 3 Q R f ns ' J N i wa? 1 -we v F I wg leeiekx 5' , 3 t .. Q , . S r E t X J, i yt, A S Lett: Secretary Susie Sautley, and Social Studies teacher, Ken Reed, were crowned faculty and staff homecoming royalty. Below: The bleachers were crowded with students, alumni, parents, faculty and staft The Band Ot Owls leaving to prepare for the halftime activities. .Left The sophomores chose the colorful "Smarts" for their fairy tale float theme. Above: Homecoming royalty at- tendents, from left to right, are Jere Sessions, Kristin Shears, Lisa Jimenez, David Solis, Tait Soren- son, Monica Viteri. Not pictured are Steve Brown, Kim Cashman, Terri Bustos, Letti Ortega, Tyrone Anderson, and Georzelynetts Reed. homecoming! 13 Whoo's Into Fairytales? by Vanessa Cunningham "Fairy Tales" was the theme for Homecoming, 1984. Howev- er, it was no fairy tale that homecoming got AFHS stu- dents and faculty involved. lt was a fact. "I liked seeing a lot of people getting involved," Matt Lopez, junior, said. Reaction to the week was positive. "I liked homecoming be' cause it made the weeknights more exciting and it was good way to meet girls," Charlie Kimes, senior, added. ln the traditional dress up days many participated. The days consisted of Little Kid Day, Nerd Day, Twin Day, Character Day, and Color Day. During the evenings, float building started slowly early in Top right: Rachel Moseley adds decorations to the winning senior hall. Below: Blanca Villasana and Dina Cruz stuff a mushroom for the the week, but by working hard, each class came up with great looking floats. "l thought it was neat, how the classes got together to work on the floats during the week," Kirsten Johnson, ju- nior, said. The traditional bonfire was held on the football field the night before the big game. This year, unlike past years, only the participants in the races were allowed on the field. The same spirit was achieved even though it was different. Bonfire activities consisted of the shoe find, ten legged race, and the obstacle course. At the end, the Arcadia Titan dummy was burned, the school song was played, and excitement over the next days events grew. sophomore "Smurf" float. Right: The burning of the Arcadia Titan dummy was the highlight of the Bonfire. I1 f' M.-wg ,PY 5 1 . 'WM' Q. a kms' W 'A 'I'-ai . ' .3 . 'La xA' 1' 9 vu, V 2' U -A ,.-.P ' ' . Left: Sophomore Tony Jones does Above: Mike Mahon, Drivers edu- his best in the baby bottle racing cation teacher, and Guy Smith, so- noontime activities. cial studies teacher, help out with teacher hall decorations. fi , f- .Q 1 if A ' 'amz -11 1. .- -. 1' : we 4 Le.-if 1 5 s'2f7Ma:.' aegwwt at W4s.:mn'!'5'-Mfr' 45' 11-5 , :,3L.E+f'fi1'525QI2-1-,Y pw ffN"1:',,iiw" L .wzvm tw-fs'-'f 'wt 5 ,. 15 ,'.pf'.11-FW,-."1't J- ""' 9 L 1911 4. ' ' Liv fa .:'.'!:Ii32 Whoo's Eating Lunch? by Rae Anne Carr Having a time for lunch dur- ing the school day is a state law. Agua Fria has a full class period Q55 minutes during a reg- ular schedulej for lunch, as compared to 30 minutes at many other schools Qsuch as Brophy and Xavierj. This time means many things to AF students. lt's a time to: finish homework, run home to check the mall, read in the library, visit with friends, sleepy or sometimes just eat. When asked what she used her lunch period for, Lori Rit- chey, senior, replied, "Study, because there's nothing else to do." She is among the students who reluctantly accepted a schedule with third or sixth hour lunch. There has been a lot of controversy about the shorter menu and ordering time fone-half hourj given to these students. Jamie Maslyn, sophomore, complains about her "much too late" sixth hour lunch peri- od, "There aren't any people out there and there isn't the same food . . . and they don't have the activities that they do fourth and fifth hours, like Homecoming and Spring week' noontime activities. lt's bor- ing!" Of course, no matter what hour students have lunch, the main purpose is for them to consume food. ln general, food has become a popular subject in the C.l.S. lt seems that every- one is trying to eat the right things, to avoid cancer tif that is possiblej or become mentally Right: Rachel Brockey, junion is lunching in the school cafeteria. andjor physically stronger. Some people are even trying to avoid food altogether in order to slim down to the faddish "thin," Most people love the sight and taste of foodg and for some, it is more than just a source of energy - it's an addiction. "I love food more than life itself!" Liz Lessard, junior, exaggerates about her attitude towards eat- ing. Kym Hayes, senior, has a unique attitude towards eating, "l eat because I have to eat to keep healthy. lfl had a choice, l wouldn't eat because food isn't interesting to me." - AL Above: students going off campus for lunch hour. Right: the Beginning Foods CIass's hard work pays oft Below: Debra Temple, iu- nior, is esting her daily cherry pie in pom and cheer class. Bottom right: Derek Risley, senior, tries his hand at cooking. hunt -xxwxs if .aww A -A,x!. kgmzwsfh' Xkih i ww-Kiiq Q N -Pune' ,, un u.,4...m-ur' it 'h , fQ"i. i siting! 17 l8fspirit Whos Got AF Spirit? by Dia .Jorgenson Everyone needs pep and high spirit, and Agua Fria has plenty to go around. This was shown at the Friday pep assem- blies. Top spirit awards have gone to both the senior and sophomore classes during class competitiong but when AF came together, the gym really shook. The assemblies were led by the cheerleaders who did their best to get everyone involved, but unfortunately there were some who just didn't care. "l wish we could get the football players more involved," said cheerleader, Jill Hegedus. "We set it up for them." The first game of the season was at Lake Havasu fa four and a half hour drivej, so during fifth hour, the school gathered in the student parking lot to send the players off. The band played the fight song as the team's bus drove through their "Jump in the Lake, Havasu." sign. Other uncommon assem- blies were the "rusty nail" where the band played and the spirit line chanted as the stu- dent body paraded around cam- pus, ending in front of the gym. Also, there was an 8 am rally with the cheerline on the roof of the gym. Pep assemblies have definite- ly been more than an introduc- tion of the teams or time out of class-they have been a reflec- tion of Agua Fifa pride, spirit, and joy. A As the pep assemblies were a preliminary show of love for Owls, the after game dances were a post celebration. They also were a great fund raiser for the sponsoring organizations. After each home football and basketball game, people lined up in front of the cafeteria. Atti- tudes were high and everyone really enjoyed themselves. There was a change this year. instead of having differ- ent DJ's at each dance, the school made a contract with one person. There was a vari- ety of music played but the ar- gument of "there's too much of 'that' music," still was heard. The solution to this was, "bring the music you want to hear and it will be played." One of the larger problems was that students couldn't get guest passes. This contributed to the low attendance of stu- dents dating people who have graduated or who go to another school. Assistant Principal O.K. Fulton had told many stu- dents that there just isn't enough room for everyone to bring a guest and if he makes one exception, he'll have to give passes to everyone who wants one. Some of the dances had themes. The dance sponsored by Pom and Cheer was a cos- tume ball. Student Council's Homecoming dance Chairman, April Wilson, tied in with the Fairytail theme by "if you've ever dreamed it, come and be it!" The annual Christmas For- mal was given the theme of "Old Fashioned Christmas" by Student Council. The Junior- Senior Prom also adds to this list of special occasions. Overall, the dances were an enjoyable and memorable part of the year. Top: the percussion players strale their talent at the as: Above: Terrie Russo. freshman joys dancing. ZF 1 ,uf Q it A...-........ A Tom Bushong thanks AE Leltg Miss Anderson and the Pom Line cheer tor the Owls at the Rusty Nail. Topg the class of '85 enjoys the seniority they have now. Above: Tammy Greer, sopho- more, Christy Chstlield, junior, Regina Wichman, junior, and Mi- chelle Brennka, sophomore, look like they are having a great timel Above Righty Junior, Eddie Morton finds room to dance in the crowd- ed cafeteria. spmtfl9 l , D -loblabhglis -J-auQKsl0 - Iwfufrvvewegwvwfl -Di S ref wwfagjgtw 5132, .ini - M9-Q MDQWW Vw lf'g'iit WMD LQ .swfnuj Mwfff- - X C I5 'ci 20f british invasion British In vasion by Monica Viteri Like most every other type of music and fashion trend that has hit America, Mod, Hard- core, and New Wave began in England. Many of today's fads are re- tro-trends - they began a long time ago and now are updated for the 80's. ln the 6O's, when American teens were involved in the Anti- Vietnam, hippy stage, English teens were engaged in the Mod- ern movement. Their goal was to be the best in dress, dance, and style. Today's Mods still keep up with their high stan- dards. Most male Mods wear straight legged pant suits with skinny ties and penny loafers. They also wear 50's style, bag- gy pants, trenchcoats and par- kas. Some female Mods wear cardigan sweaters with T-shirts or large mens' shirts under- neath and cropped pants or skirts. They also wear Marilyn Monroe type outfits. Another way to spot a Mod is by his or her pins with names of groups on them such as: The Specials, The Jam, General Public, Madness, The English Beat, Phsychedelic Furs, B- Movie, Modern English and the Style Council. . Favorite pastimes of Mods are: having scooter rallies, par- ties, going to gigs and dancing at clubs. The Mod movement is stead- ily growing in Phoenix. Few people know about Mods or what they stand for, but many like their music and fashion. -Punk fhard corej began in England in the 70's and has made a strong comeback in the Ll.S. in the 80's. Generally, punk is an attitude. Punkers are against the establishment and authority. This is one of the reasons why punkers look so wild. Another reason is that they want to stand out and be noticed. Looking wild can mean anything from a change in haircolor or wild hairstyles to wearing leather, chains and safety pins. Some punk groups are: Black Flag, Social Distortion, Circle Jerks, J.F.A. tJodie Fos- ter's Armyj, Mighty Sphincter, Vandals, Suicidal Tendacies, Junior Achievement, T.S.O.L. QTrue'Sounds Of Libertyj, Fear, Meat Puppets, 45 Grave, O.N.S. fOur Neighbors Suckl, H.C. fHeavy Convictionsl, and of course, The Sex Pistols. Garry Merrill of Zia Records in Phoenix says, "Many hard- core bands started out political, but they have gotten too com- mercial and have become con- cerned with making money. Alot of the hardcore element is still present in the underground movement." Favorite pastimes for hard- core listeners are skateboard- ing and going to shows at Knights of Pythius Hall, The Mason Jar, and other small concert halls or clubs. Ordinarily, New Wave music has a unique, energetic, dan- ceable sound that no other type of music has had before. Some examples are: The B-52's, Miss- ing Persons, Flock of Seagulls, Go-go's, Devo, Duran Duran, Oingo Boingo, Bow Wow Wow, Human League, Romeo Void, ' 1 4+ A 5-if Sas' n if Q.. K lg 4 4 B A .si Q o list t ' L31 Q t wp 1 .. 1 ' It ss S - 1' 'I Qx vsvofm A xg-RU Ckmlt an ln her hair style, April Wilson, fseniorj, displays punk fashion. if " s gt l its . AF graduate David Goodman, takes part in one of the pastimes of hardcore listeners. Q. V Vx K 1 is 1 i general public The influences of the original punk movement have invaded the CLS. Mod music and styles are becoming one of the new scenes of the 80's. Gen- eral Public is one of today 's key bands in Mod music. british invaslonf2l Bah! Hum Bug! by Vanessa Cunningham "A Christmas Carol" per' formed by the students of Agua Fria, brought the Christmas spirit sooner than usual. "The play got a lot of us in the Christmas mood. The prac- tices were hardwork, but when it all came together it was a lot of fun. In the future, I hope we can do more Christmas plays." said, Timm Rogers, junior. As the play opened the ac- tors were frozen in position waiting to come to life. From the beginning, the special ef- fects held the audience's atten- tion with the falling snow, smoke, and blackouts for scene changes. "Seeing 'A Christmas Carol' was the perfect way to start off the Christmas season. The scenes, special effects and the acting were really great. I thought the ghosts were the best." said Kelle Maslyn, sen- lor. "A Christmas Carol" written by Charles Dickens is a story about an old man, Ebenezer Scrooge, who has no Christmas spirit or good will towards any- one. Throughout the play he learns what the meaning of Christmas is all about and what love means between people. There were many opportuni- ties for students to perform in "A Christmas Carol" since there was a variety of parts. The main character was por- trayed by Regan Pylman. Other cast members were as follows: Todd Daggert- Fred Hollywell, Melissa Fryman- Janet Hollywell, John Rayner- Bob Crachit, Diane Anderson- Mrs. Crachit, Andy Hill- Tim Crachit, Chris Guess- Peter Crachit, Charley Wolfe- Marley's Ghost, Carrie Mathews- Ghost of Christmas Past, Timm Rogers, Jack Malysa- Ghost of Christ' mas Yet to come, John Munoz- Young Scrooge, Liz Lessard- Belle, Eric Ahart-Boy Scrooge. Also performing were the Christmas Carolers throughout the performance. The play was directed by By- ron K. Judge, drama director at Agua Fria. Bela w: Friends dance with the holiday spirit during the good times. R if x, 655 Sc I, I Above: Scrooge looks 1115 best. Below: Young Scrooge and Belle have a talk. Far lelt: The Crachlts mourn over the death of Tiny Tim. V 1 Y 51 I , li , Q iz I 1 ' l K p t 4 ll! Wm '9' Supports AF? Kris Barnes AF is involved in 19 sports at the fresh- en, JV, and Varsity levels. These sports ve individual budgets set by the AIA. ing active in these sports not only takes oney, but also support from different ople. Athletic Director O.K. Fulton is the com- unication line between AF and the hools AF competes against. When asked how important sports are to school? Cheryl Zidow said, "Very impor- nt, because it helps students learn to get ong with each other as well as with other eople." Zidow, assists Mr. Fulton with uaranteeing the eligibility and transporta- on of AF athletes. Zidow is also one of the 8 coaches on staff, who besides having a ll day of classes, spend hours after hool, at practice pushing the athletes to eir limit to they can do there best in ompetition. Teachers show their support by coming the games and, when necessary letting e players out of class early on game ays. It is important that fellow students how their support by wishing the mem- ers of a team "Good Luck" or just by oming to see them play. The parents how support by understanding why their ids aren't home for dinner every night, nd also by providing rides to and from ractices. Referees, trainers, and the medi- al staff are a vital part of AF sports too. At AF athletes are taught "Honor first, in or lose" Through the wins and losses f the year, they have up held the motto. he athletes experience the joy of winning, he disappointment of losing, and some- imes unfortunately the pain of injury. All f these experiences would mean nothing, ithout the people "who support AF." uring the AF vs. Cactus game, Sean Yohe suffereda inor ankle sprain. On the practice tee. at Eric Wohler, works on his swing form. 'Buck Simington gets a single leg and he's work- Ing for a take down. Pete Eichorn. No. 8 just headed the ball during the AF vs Deer valley at the Skyline tourney. A V , ., YW - , W K . ,,,, W gl, -S, Q -...xii f-V -:I-0 kt XX' N , v l ' x rf: . . xl 1 vo l N 'I fi' -Q T' .. pf. five' Masai--mve,,. . ' .IV . '7f5f"g"' ,waz-'i.,,5K. ',Qf,r.. .L. .thugs . t '.z -1 -"1g,.,.. ,- , M., - nw, ftf..i7.?"'F' ' l , - ' Swimmers take time out from the Casa Grande swim meet, to relieve the tension. AF freshman, Tim Phipps, tackled at the lst down, during the AF vs. Casa Grande game. sports dividerf25 'Happy With Attendance At Games, Enthusiasm On Campus! Owls Fall Short Ot Play Offs by Sheryl Reese Although the season began with a string of three impressive victories, injuries and a tough schedule took their toll on the Owls. The squad finished the season with a re- cord of 6-4. The record and not making playoffs, was a disappointment to second year Coach Tom Wheatley. "The first half of the season we played great, but after the Washington game we started to go down hill, but we never gave up," commented senior Steve Brown, quarterback. After losing three consecu- tive key games, the Owls came back to defeat Arcadia. Arcadia was the team's most important game, because in order for them to better their chances of making playoffs, they had to win. The Owls went ,, 4... on to defeat Carl Hayden, but fell to a tough Tolleson team, which ended their chance of obtaining the Metro A Football title. "Most of the games we lost, could have been won, but we had a few break- downs," commented third year letterman, Tom Bushong. "We did better than most people expected us to do," also stated sen- ior Jose Reyna. Even though the team's relative size was not a strong point, its quality players and strong leadership made up for it. "There was real good senior leadership and close- ness of the team," Coach Wheatley said. This year's Most Valuable Senior and Offensive Back of the Year went to Bobby McGinty, the team's leading scorer and rusher. Most Valuable Lineman went to Tom Bushong, who made champion's cl every game and is third in tackeling. T Spark Plug Award went to Steve Brow the team's leading passer and intercept Defensive Back of the Year went to Carl Moreno, who is second in interceptions a tackles. Finally, Most Improved went Hector Rivas, the team's top tackler a Kevin Galloway. Some other assets for t Owls this season were Chris Cole and Ma PhiIlip's two-way starting, Scott Muse consistent punting, Roy Samaniego's fiel goals, and the flexibility of both Sean Earl and Sean Yohe, to play any position ask of them. "lt was a real pleasure to coac this team and good luck to a fine group seniors," added Coach Tom Wheatley. 26j varsity football Steve Brown calls the signals as the Red team prepares to score on the Gray team, during the annual Red-Gre y game. VARSITY FOOTBALL: First row: Terry Gather- Cole, Brett Yohe, John Smerecky, Jose Reyna, Hector Rivas, Carlos Moreno, Sean Yohe, Paul Sarver, Kevin Cooley. Second row: Chad Roman- owski, Bobby McGinty, Brad Anderson, Shannon Arnold, Keith Germana, Ozzie Gonzales, Sean Earl ly, Martin Perez, Manuel Cruz, Billy Belford. Third row: Coach Tom Wheatley, John Stone, Mark Phillips, Herman Gonzalez, Rod Green, Mark Boone, Ricard Rodriquez, Robert Pitts, Tom Bu- shong, Jim Hood, Tom Goodwin. Top row: Vic A yon, Rick Wichman, Geno Chisolm, Scott Muse, Steve Brown, Chris Cole, Jon Mann, Kerry McDaniel, Robert Lopez, Frank Dudley. AFHS 28 27 10 3 13 I4 14 38 39 0 Varsity Football 6-4 Lake Havasu Paradise Valley Washington Trevor Brown Central Cactus Arcadia Hayden Casa Grande Tolleson opponents 0 0 3 10 26 I5 7 7 20 27 McGinty shows a running back style, as he : up for the game. Coach Tom Wheatley gives senior Tom Bushong some advice before the game. varsity footballf27 it Ma' Q X S' gf W f -- - i'??! MX N we 4 'iejww 5 , .-M fn 4' 1' uf is S' 4 : - - 4 1- X x 1 1 D s JA M., s in ul!! A . Q, ,r-, . ,il f My Y' if A kin, .7 , J, fgj"'w.f1 ., , 1 , fn Q , ,Y , , N W 1 A . . .rt M V, . , ,VV ,ff ,, um 4 ffff' . S r xv-Zh' V , ' I ',.,g1gv H ' ' . Izlf H , s m w fi. I I G ,Q was I fy! 5 "' K I fa x if Q 'N f, . A . gf A .' we 4 I 'F ' ,v A' WWW hi ' 6 3 hx , in S 1 Freshmen Learn Basic Skills Hill Stresses Concept By: Alicia Solis and Elizabeth Zutell "This year's team worked real well to- gether, and that's a key to a successful season," said David Hill, the junior varsity football coach. The team's record was 6-2. "The players are hardworking and have a great desire to win. They play very well as a team. I receive total commitment from all the players, which enables them to over- come any odds," stated Coach Hill. Coach Hill, 5-year coach says, "I played football during high school and enjoy the sport. I also enjoy the opportunity to work with young men and women. I like the satisfaction of being able to have a good positive influence on the players, I come in contact with. I get along with the team real good, we have a mutual respect for one another." "I feel academics are very important, and that a football player needs to do well N. . H in the classroom because it will definitely carry over on the football field. If we can pick up a couple of key players, I feel we can have an even better season than this year," commented Coach Hill. The most important reason for having a freshmen football team is too teach the players the important, basic skills of high school football. Bob Trout, this years coach, did exactly that. "They were taught everything, now they have to execute," stated Trout. One of the biggest problems of the team was their lack of size, they were out- weighed by every opposing team. But their speed was an advantage. The year was successful in terms of the turnout of play- ers. Thirty-three boys "learned football and what it takes. In a few more years of foot- ball and some weight gaining, the team should turnout to be good varsity players." Above: Tim Richmond shows his excitement after scoding against Carl Ha yeden. The Owls de- feated Carl Hayden 32-0. JV Football: Front row: Nick Austin, Filbert Val- dez, Martin Codova, Saul Reyna, Leddy Ortega, Jose Cruz, Jason Saunders, Rene Avita. Second row: Nick Fale, Vern Rogers, Ruben Maldonado, Kelli Johnston, Gene Barton, Shane Lewis, Wil- liam Benson, Brad Donahue, David Malik. Third row: Coach Hill, Rich Scholz, Chad Romanowski, Roger Huckaby, Lenny Godsil, Jamie Self John Dewey, Coach Spears, Mark Paulson lmanagerj. Back row: Mark Elizando, Mike Hawthorne, Frank Bedard, Jason Shelton, Bill Wolski, Tony Jones, Tim Richmond, Tom Cluff Clint Bradford. Football AFI-IS opponents Washington Trevor Browne Central Cactus Arcadia Carl Hayden Casa Grande 41 Tolleson use of an ineligible player JV 6-2 2 6 21 8 21 19 27 21 13 0 32 0 21 29 22 ' All games were forfeited because ol' the 30fj.v. football Frosh Football: Bottom row: Derrln Anderson, Keith Moseley, Tim Phipps, Ray Linafelter, Kris Germana, Steve Richmond, Dan Belford. Second row: Aundre Anderson, Leroy Johnson, Chris Lewis, Roy Wilson, Aaron Romanowski, Sam Webster, Alex Sahauqui, John Green, Jeff Mercy. Third row: Coach Trout, Richard Garcia, Myron Villasana, Ed Morris, Buck Simington, Raul Rodri- guey, Eric Conklin, James Dixon, Coach Corco- ran. Fourth row: Jesse Avena, Ed Cunningham, Jack Kelly, Brian Cuskaden, Pat Hall, Steve Rog- ers, Matt Trumbull, Sean Forsythe, Lincoln Hol- comb. Missing: Tyrone Anderson, Jeff Burnett, Chris Albin imgrj. i Freshman Football 3-5 AFHS opponent 14 Washington 2 0 Trevor Browne 16 6 Central 9 0 Cactus 8 26 Arcadia 0 8 Hayden I4 0 Casa Grande 8 28 Tolleson I4 A Rogers fights for yardage against Carl Hay' Fullback Tim Phipps turns the corner on a sweep against Casa Grande. The Frosh los! this game 80 to Casa Grande. T rec . ' :7 , rr..-it 1 iv yr-.9 J" Q94 Halfback Patrick Hall. is putting a block on a Casa Grande cornerback, while fullback Aaron Romanowski is cutting back against the grain. freshmen footballjfil U V c Coach Satisfied With Team's Performance Much Improvement Seen By Dan Mrkvicka Both the boys and the girls cross coun- try teams ended their seasons with a re- spectable records and much satisfaction. "The boys have a good team this season and have improved greatly since last sea- son," commented Coach Dave Clark. Shawn Britain, a sophomore, helped lead the Owls to a 3-8 divisional record. Shawn is the No. 1 runner on the team and he has finished first at several of the meets. "l think that we have improved this year and we will do even better next year," com- mented David Epplin. Overall, Coach Clark, was satisfied with the season and saw a great deal of improvement among the boy's. The girls cross country team, however, is the first ever at Agua Fria. The girls did extremely well against the tough competi- tion from other schools. "I am very satis- fied with their performance this season," commented Coach Clark. Gabriell Nickele, sophomore, was the girls' top runner. She helped lead the Owls to a divisional record of 3-2. "lt wasn't the best for the records, but it was for myself and the others be- cause we all improved our times," com- mented senior, Kristin Shears. Coach Clark felt that all the runners did their best and he hopes to see even more improvement next year. Right: Top runner. Shawn Brittain, leads the the first leg of the 3.2 mile course. Above: John Munoz all alone on the Estrella 1 Boys Cross Country: Front Row: Shawn Brittain, vid Clark fcoachj, Mick Normington, John Rayner, Marwin Joe, David Babb, David Epplin. Back Row: Charlie Wolff Missing: Ryan Lee, Bobby Letieri. Mark VanBuren, John Munoz, Randy Duncan, Da- T I Boys' Cross Country 3-8 AFHS opponent 36 Casa Grande I9 51 Alhambra. Camelback 24, 63 18 Maryvale 43 33 Casa Grande. South 60. 32 36 Central 1 19 34 Cactus. North QJVQ 26, 68 74 Arcadia. Alhambra 24, 36 38 Westwood. Saguaro. 19. 91. 46 Thunderbird 32fboys cross country V at lv ., Cross Country: Liz Reid, Gabrielle Nickele, Shears, Coach Clark, Beth Muse, Kristin Girls Cross Country 3-2 AFHS opponent 20 Casa Grande 35 51 Alhambra 22 51 Camelback 58 34 Maryvale 22 47 Central 16 40 Cactus I8 .IH- Gabrielle Nickele negotiates a tight turn on the Girls Course at Estrella Park. I Kelly Martinez. - I - ' r,-bi- Li. cm,mqq5g,,wy5 lm K Ph' r ,,,, , ' yew M. J , IQ., H , ,. I . 1 , , Aa., 1- , ' ,.,.,z.,r,Tr3. ft A 'ff " . ' ,Q A"' :Q ,, " " g V . , ' .. 1 f--1a4.!4l!1R:rw-,e...4,:. , 5 - 26' ff'-31'-.....y4v-sur.. ' .. . uve, f ' ii -A . A ' - .A N tar. f f - ,. J 2'-fr-r',:'f-.W "nf 'V' r in 2' 5' It-.y 'K Karnak Y ,'Z1,.""'-41 . 5 J , 14", ,5.f.Q'f'f, ' r.-V-I .1 . 'A .. n, ',A 32. 'lfghmxfa f75'i-fm ZZ' 'viifi 1'fw'3 -, ' ' . '-"fum-1--. ,' , ,, 'fy-,sg-, ' ' ,' ix :fi WT?" ' 1753. atvxfw Ky ,gyfa ' 'M tl' 1 A stlwfw, Yr 1" - u ', QL I um- I 1 . ' , oy, ' , ' ,,. 4 ., , V, .f f , -tl I ,,, , tv my . , I ,t v ,.g,,':1 ff ws 91 ,,..Af,g- ,, ,' .0 at ix.. gpg-,S 'N .'f,,5""f .U 'I ,. - , , 'link X a fi' " , vg vim w w'w,fy-,, 'e - hiya. i M A -, ,P-1 7 aff, 21 :f ,lg J. f . , ' ' ,A " Qffggifgzwbgffw 2fQfiu7wz'w,1fW2Q'le H A . A -'iz W' 'ff 93. ,Q '.', .ff5'111 :""g"'5SzU '. ??2"ffef:: nz?-lvl.-w-1sZzf5fs:Q.,p:ufi ..' ff-M , C .V M Liz Reid sprints across the flat, grassy field on her way to the finish of the 2.1 mile run. Charlie Wolff and Randy Duncan jockey for posi- tion ahead of a Thunderbird runner. girls cross countryf3E5 'When it Carne Time To Swim They Were Ready' Boys Capture Metro Division AAA by Sheryl Reese At the beginning of the season, Coach Sonny Culbreth wasn't sure whether or not there would be a boys swim team. Howev- er, there was a team, and the members were winners, finishing with a 7-3 record. some recruiting, Coach Culbreth After came up with 13 boy's, enough to form a team. "The majority of the boy's had never swam competetively before, but with indi- vidual improvement, they made the differ- commented Coach Culbreth. Owls most outstanding meets this ence," The season were against Sunnyslope and Thun- derbird. Even though the team fell to both of these teams, individual times were im- proved and school records set. The teams most outstanding swimmer, Cam McCown, presently holds six of the eight school records. McCown holds the 200 freestyle, 200 IM, 50 freestyle, 100 back- stroke, and the 100 butterfly. The boy's team ended their season by winning the Metro Division AAA Cham- pionship. "Everybody improved and all the boy's made it to finals the next day," com- ew .. V ,. P' -A v .is 5-' fax. 5. .x I, 4. "1 .! A 153 , , Q ll l nu ,V an rs -2 A' if V, s.. in V' - 5, 'IPM 34fswimming i . ,fit As he comes up for a breath, Sean Newcomer pre- pares to finish with a first place in the 100 yard breastroke. mented Coach Culbreth. The 400 freest relay broke the old school record by and a half seconds, with a time of 3:33. Sean Newcomer and Norman Harris b achieved their best times. The two div Eddie Morton and Ricky May, took t and fourth at divisionals, which qualif them for state. Cam McCown, went i State, seated third in the 200 IM, and ca out with a first place. "Every Owl sw his best time except for one or two had slight injuries," Coach Culbreth c mented. Ma . Varsity Swimming: Bottom row: Charles Reid, Matt Papworth, John Tebbe, Mark Reese, Eddie Morton, Ricky May, Jeff Larson. Top row: Sonny Culbreth, coach, Tait Sorenson, Norman Harris, Torsten Wiener, Christian Buelow, Henning Rogge, Cam McCown, Scott Edgely. Boys Swimming 64 AFHS opponent 76 Thunderbird 92 84 Sunnyslope 86 105 Horizon 65 100 Casa Grande 69 107 Cactus 64 61 Brophy 109 88 Arcadia 76 97 Apollo 69 76 Shadowmountain 85 106 Cactus .63 4 """" LE be fnddif i Concentrating on how he's going to swim his race, is Cam McCown, the team 's top swimmer. The coaches take time out from the Casa Grande meet to have some fun. Spectators watch anxiously as Eddie Mor- ton begins to enter the water with perfect form. boys swimmingf35 A Great Fantastic Season Former Dvvl Svvimmer Coaches Team by Sheryl Reese A former Agua Fria swimmer, Laurie Davis, coached the girls varsity swim team to a record of 6-4. "The girls showed a lot of personal improvement, dedication, and good sportsmanship," commented Coach Davis. The Owls most outstanding meet was against Horizon. There was a large amount of time dropped and personal im- provement. However, Davis emphasized, "lt doesn't matter whether you win or lose, what matters is that you improve your individual time." The team placed second at divisionals, which qualified 8 girls for state. Julie am? Nw-5, it mix'- 1 '33 B se, viii:-w 'inn White and Tiffany Morrissey both set school records. Julie broke her own breast- stroke record with a time of 1:13.23, and her own individual Medley record with a time of 2:25.45 Tiffany also broke her own 100 butterfly record with a time of 1:O4.70. Davis at the beginning of the season, set out to teach the girls not only what a hard workout was, but also individual growth, team spirit, and individual prosperity. "l felt that each of the girls came to realize their own personal worth by seeing how they did through the season," added Coach Davis. " " an vi' ,Saws s...ZI-iza-f" Stretching to the finish is Julie White, who placed -New second in the 100 yard breaststroke at the Xavier Jill Malgne ITIGEL 36fswimming ,1-:nz px. Wh..- . - - I.D. Seated: Aimee Tomlinson, Jamie Maslyn, Terrie Russo, Tiffany Morrissey, Stefi Rosztoczy, Pam Mackenthun. Middle row: Jody Kelly, Brooke Green, Katie Leedy, Lisa Lorge, Shannon Rayner, Tammy Thompson, Jennifer Malody, Ka- tie Loy. Top row: Laurie Davis fcoachj, Andrea Amator, Mary Kennedy, Mary McBride, Liza Weyrauch, Sheryl Reese, Kamila Naifeh, Michelle Quittschreiber, Julie White. Swimmers have a hard time deciding whether or not to get in the water at the Casa Grande meet. Teachers take time out, to help time at high- school meets. As she takes a big breath of air, Jody Kelly, freshman, prepares to finish her 100 yard breas- troke. I Girls Swimming 6-4 AFHS opponent 109 Thunderbird 54 105 Sunnyslope 64 73 Horizon 91 104 Casa Grande 56 122 Cactus 39 54 Xavier 1 16 I 80 Arcadia " 84 103 ,. Apollo 61 65.5 Shadowmountain 103.5 1 14 Cactus 47 S girls swimmmgf37 Coach See's Improvement For Next Year Golfers Gain Experience By Ruth Cunningham This year the girls' golf team consisted of mostly rookies, who had no experience in the game. Stacy Baker, a returning varsi- ty member, played the No. 1 position on the team. "Young, but with great potential, is the team," commented OK Fulton, ath- letic director. The girls ended the season with a record of 3-8. The boys golf team coached by Wayne Bateman, had many returning players. Eric Wohler, a returning varsity member, played the No. 1 position on the team. The boys ended the season with a record of I7- l0. "The team had a good season and we were competitive with everybody we played. Everybody improved from the be- ginning ofthe season to end and the return- ing players improved from the previous year," commented Coach Bateman. The team played in the Metro Divisional tournament, finishing seventh place over- all. "I think the golf season this year was very good. We had quite a few guys play some great golf and this should make an even better team next year. Mr. Bateman is a great golf coach, with a lot of patience and a great knowledge of the game," ad- ded senior Charlie Kimes. 38fgirls golf UPPER RIGHT- Stacy Baker. the number one play practices her stroke, ABOVE: Intense concentration is shown by Cha Kimes, during the Alhambra match. RIGHT' Girls' Golf: Standing: Kristin Mack, L Goodrich, Shannon Wilson, Nicole A yerza, Stacy ker, Dawn Gilmore. Kneeling: Coach Carol Smith we w,gru-gg i I I 'bl - 3 -:mv-,wr-5'S:bf K L f ua' M? Qs' ga'If'5?xJg ' , Y . k Xxx? 2 Q A . 1 5 . 'V Q vs'-' - B I 1 I ,fy ' , - , ,m.: :V "" Q ' -A K if. . - X2.A 4 Lx Boys Golf: Standing: Kent McMillan, Jeff Peters, Wayne Bateman, Kneeling: Frank Saufley, Kevin Charlie Kimes, Eric Wohler, Kent Heiner, Coach Ritchey, Derek Mellon, Chris Vizzera. AF 226 234 244 B5 2 I8 237 234 234 243 B0 230 2.20 B7 Carl Hayden Central Camelback Camelback Alhambra Casa Grand Alhambra Central Camelback Maryvale Tolleson Camelback Tolleson 338 195 233 HI 231 218 234 210 D8 220 287 2ll 270 Boys' Golf Opponents Alhambra 237 Tolleson 280 Carl Hayden 308 Casa Grande 221 Carl Hayden 292 Alhambra 242 Carl Hayden 301 Carl Hayden 3l7 Alhambra 252 Trevor Browne qFy I K a -K X' V a . 23' K xljfl l-:4L 'Q wf 2 :. f I 1 Right: Dawn Gilmore. returning letterman, con- centrates on her shot. Above: Caught in the sandtrap, Eric Wohler at- tempts to get out during practice. boys golff39 Attitude and Hard Work Lead to Divisionals We Played as a Team' by Tammy Curtis The girls varsity volleyball team ended their season with an overall record of 5 - ll. As her first year of coaching varsity vol- leyball, Coach Leslie Anderson's personal goal was to make divisionals. The Owls' hardest competition this sea- son was against Arcadia, Tolleson, and Cactus. The team placed fourth at the Chandler tournament, and by doing well the rest of the season, the squad qualified for divisionals. "Getting to divisionals was achieved by cooperative attitudes, willingness to work hard, and having the courage to set their own goals," commented Coach Anderson. To prepare for the season, Anderson watched Olympic volleyball, set up drills, and worked on strategies. The team had hard practices, two and a half hours a day Monday through Friday, but Anderson emphasized that their pride in themselves, the team, and in the school, helped them win. "They represented the school very well and are proud of it," stat- ed Anderson. Stephanie Vaughn was picked for the second team all division. Erica Perkins and Elena Wuthier were honorable mentions. "l feel that the season went very well," commented Elena. Varsity Volleyball: Front Row: Debbie Rickel, Mickey Erica Perkins, Stephanie Rogers, Stephanie Vaughn, Hott, Berta Gonzalas, Alva Cruz. Middle Row: Noreen Teri Lorig, Monica Piccolomini, Elena Wuthier, Coach Morales, Kristen Zerring, Jody Pierce. Top Row: Leslie Anderson. .-...,,swMW M. -A .st .f S.-aura, . . - , 'Ti Physically and mentally. Junior, Alva bumps the ball over the net to the opposing VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 5-ll opponent fbest of threej score Alhambra 2'l South l-2 Browne 0-2 Maryvale l'2 Central O2 Camelback l-2 Cactus 0-2 Arcadia O-2 Hayden 24 Casa Grande 2'O Tolleson I-2 Cactus 2-0 Arcadia O-2 Hayden 2-0 Casa Grande l-2 Tolleson 0-2 4Ofvarsity volleyball A .rw X vw fg. 4 A fx.. 5-xi. ":zTfi ' '1.,:i?!' x gh , S35 ' ' x 1 2 x. .-ni-S : X :K 1 Q .ff P ii? Q ,- P? a 'N ff' ?f?f?iif5 W + x. ., -in M, 9 gn . 5 N ' fs , w S .,.. ., W 'f n K f L , 52' N " 4 mul ang, 3 rl fl if w ' - "i K, y 4-:Y Diffs! ' .- .N S E ui-,. - T Q5 .Q-001 .l..'L..-Q - 4. 55 P83199 Freshmen Progress Skill-Wise Much Improvement Seen by Elizabeth Zutell and Tammy Curtis The JV Volleyball team had an outstand- ing season. The Owls two months of prac- tice paid off, when they ended the season with a lO-2 record. "The season was a great success, but overall it was to short," commented Coach Mike Mahon. Mahon prepared for the season well in advance. At school registration he arranged for all the players to have their lockers together. "I think my locker plan worked, because the girls got along well together both on and off the court," expressed Coach Mahon. The best all-around player on the team was Jennifer Rogers, while Joanne Towey ex- celled as a server. "The biggest problem was convincing the girls that they could be better and capable of more," commented Mahon. The Freshmen Volleyball team ended their season with a record of 5-5. "The girls won the first four games, but started hav- ing problems after that," commented Coach Leslie Anderson. The Owls most outstanding game was against Central. The team defeated the undefeated Central. "The girls progressed skill-wise," com- mented Coach Anderson. The best all- around player and the team's spiker was Tammy Moton. Dina Astonga was the team playmaker and Kathy Gaige was the teams server and rarely made any mis- takes. "Twila Dixon Washington, coach, really enjoyed the season, watching the girls progress as much as they did," added Coach Anderson. "This season was Twi- la's last, as coach, and it will be a great loss, "Coach Anderson stated. ryan., Liz Luquez goes down on one knee to play the during a J V game Junior Varsity Volleyball: Back row: Kris Andrews, Joanne Towey, Denise Parisi, Stacy Newell. Front: Sara Nicholas, Jennifer Rogers, Jennifer Maihoffer, Dina Cruz, Denise Hutchinson, Julie Levario, Blanca Deidra Scott, Coach Mahon. Middle: Liz Luquez, Villasana. Not pictured: Suzi Lopez. 42 j.v. volleyball Junior Varsity opponent Trevor Browne Central Camelback North Arcadia Carl Hayden Casa Grande Tolleson Cactus Arcadia Carl Hayden Tolleson Volleyball 10 2 score fbest of threej 0-2 l -2 2-0 2-O 2-0 2-0 2- l 2-1 2-0 2-0 2-0 enise Parisi makes a Hne shot over the shoulder ump, as the rest of the team looks on. www ff f Frances Ramos concentrates on bumping the ball as Renee Wichman circles in behind. Coach Twyla Dixon Washington talks to the team between games against Camelback at home. freshmen voIleybaIlf43 I 7 Learning The Fundamentals Frosh Netters Enioy The Game By Vanessa Harbert: For the freshman boys' and girls' tennis teams, inexperience was not going to hurt their confidence. They were ready and willing to learn. Don McPeak, the girls' coach, said, "We did not win in the terms of wins and losses but we did win in terms of learning how to compete and to improve each week." The main purpose was to teach funda- mentals and to let each player enjoy the game," said the boys' coach, Don Shiliday. In the eyes of coach McPeak, "the team got along very well and they were quite fun to teach mainly because of their high spir- its." To all of the girls, tennis was a fresh, new sport especially with the french for- eign exchange student, Clara Jondot. "She could not even speak Englishso that was a real challenge," said Mr. McPeak. Don Shiliday remarked that, "all nine of his boys were very good hustlers and quite responsive." He has high hopes for his number one player, Greg Huyck. Greg fin- ished his SeaS0l'1 with an individual l'eC0l'Cl Tina Zinzuvadia runs for a backhand shot. of four wins two losses. While showing great technique, Elizabeth serves to a Casa Grande player. GIRLS FRESHMAN TENNIS: Front Row: Clara becca Ozuna, Andrea Navarrette, Crystal Jordan, Jondot, Dee Hoirne, Elizabeth Cluff Wendi Yoam, Tina Zinzuvadia. Sarah Snook, Coach Don McPeak. Back Row: Re- AFHS O 0 0 0 0 Girls' Tennis Tempe Casa Grande Mesa Arcadia Maryvale opponen ts 9 9 9 9 9 BOYS FRESHMAN TENNIS: Front Row: Andy Hillison, Bobby Lettieri. Second Row: Mike Ayerza, Greg Huyck, Preston Withers. Third Row: Ryan Lee, Coach Don Shiliday, Jessee Barron, Mike Murphy. Missing: Phillip Roderick. Freshmen Boys' Tennis AFHS 4 Mesa 4 Tempe 1 Mesa I Casa Grande 0 Arcadia 0 Arcadia opponents 5 5 8 8 9 9 ,... ,A A 5 5 f 4. Y a . Amon .W M. .W .eff fd Retaining total concentration, Mike Murphy por- trays a fabulous backhand. 'K Using his quick reflexes, Bobby Lettieri swings- toward the ball. Number 4 player. Ryan Lee, holds his breath until he finishes with this successful shot. freshman boys tennisf45 'Attitude Will Determine How Far You Will Go' Former State Champ Coaches Girls "Go out and play to the best of your ability," is a familiar saying of badminton Coach Debbie Pina. Following this advice, the badminton team, consisting of 16 play- ers, had a successful season. The varsity record was 6-6 and the junior varsity re- cord was 9-3. This year's team was a hard working young squad which has high hopes for the coming years Pina believes. ln order to help improve the skills and strategy of the players, Coach Pina is holding a summer badminton recreational class. Coach Pina became interested in bad- minton when playing for Agua Fria. Her coach, Carol Hopkins, worked with her to form her famous cross court shot which helped her win the individual title in 1973- 74. Now, Pina is applying her talent to coaching. Pina said, "I enjoy coaching be- cause it allows me to coach something that l feel comfortable with and l also get the chance to play myself." This year Alicia Solis placed third in the single's competition divisionals held at Carl Hayden. As a result, she qualified for state. Coach Pina feels the team's chances of going to state next year are pretty good. "They're hard workers and they usually give me their best during practice and games. lt's attitude that will determine how far you go in this aggressive sport." Above: Kim Cashman using the all-important wrist motion that helped her to beat Alhambra. Right: Jackie Mee. the most promising returning player, practices her backhand follow through. Varsity Badminton: Kneeling: Stephanie Funke, Vicky Hernandez, Sharon Mosier Standing: Kelly Chandler, Alicia Solis, Kimberly Cashman, Jackie Mee, and Vicki Densford Varsity . Badminton AFHS opponents 0 Carl Hayden 9 1 Trevor Browne 8 7 Central 2 8 Maryvale 1 1 South Mountain 3 5 Alhambra 4 2 Camelback 7 0 g Carl Hayden 9 1 Trevor Browne 8 8 Central 1 7 Maryvale 2 6 Alhambra 3 46fvarsity badminton Junior Varsity Badminton AFHS opponents 0 Carl Hayden 9 8 Trevor Browne 1 8 Central 0 3 Maryvale 0 3 South Mountain 6 8 Alhambra I 9 Camelback 0 1 Carl Hayden 8 8 Trevor Browne 1 8 Central 1 4 Maryvale 0 8 Alhambra 1 'f' M iaiidsvir-ff ' ,Hain 4,fl,.ff, ,,,' ew 1 ganwome-A fn, .MM 1 Alicia Solis and Jackie Mee showing intense con- centration to defeat Maryvale. Liz Lessard showing happiness after scoring the winning point against Central, j.v. badmlntonf47 Young Tearn, Next Few Years Look Good Owls Drop To Fourth In League by Sheryl Reese and Alicia Solis The varsity Softball team, consisting of four seniors, three juniors, eight sopho- mores, and one freshman ended the season with a record of 6-13, and one tie. At the beginning of the season, the Owls were tied with Tolleson for first place in league, but the tough teams ahead and consistent losses, dropped the Owls to fourth place in the league. "Our hardest teams this year were Tolle- son, the first place team, and Carl Hay- den," commented Coach Bob Grey. Re- turning lettermen were Noe Johnston, Deb- bie Rickel, Michelle Quittschreiber, Jodi Pierce, and Lissa Wallick. The strength of the Owls was their infield. Some other strong points of the team were Noe John- ston, third baseman, Jodi Pierce, short stop, Stacy Newell, second baseman, and Sophia Marquez, first baseman. "The 1984-85 Owl varsity team was a young team with six sophomores and one fresh- man. The next few years look very good for the Owls," added Coach Grey. "We had a great defense, batting could have im- proved, but we stuck together as a team. We'll miss the seniors playing, but we have a lot of underclassmen coming up, which will make for a strong team for the years to come," commented Joanne Towey, sopho- more. "We played as a team, for the first time," added Michelle Quittschreiber, third year Ietterman. Despite the end-of-the-season-lag, the JV softball team finished with the second best league record, 8-1. Coach Crystal Stephens, third year coach, has been teaching at Agua Fria for three and a half years, and is extremely liked by her players. "She's a friend, not only a coach, and was always there when we needed her," commented Yolanda Gon- zales. Denise Parisi, sophomore, also ad- ded, "We were so lucky to have such a fun- loving coach." Stephens extremely enjoys coaching outdoor sports such as softball, so being that her heart is truly in the game, the players efforts are that much stronger. "At the end of the season the players were tired and the field was rained out continuously but Denise Parisi kept spirits high," commented Coach Stephens. The Owls most exciting game was against Tol- leson. The team's spirit was what drove them to another victory. "l'm looking for- ward to coaching JV softball' next year although we'Il be losing many players. This season we only had three freshmen and the rest were sophomores," added Coach Stephens. wifi, V ' ,-pig-rknN,wj,,,a gat ' h " Jody Pierce rips another single against Arcadi C I . I S . x 1, I W l- Varsity Softball: Front Row: Dina Cruz, Joanne kins, Michelle Quittschrieber, Jody Pierce, Lissa Towey, Dina Astorga, Debbie Rickel, Terri Bustos, Wallick. Third Row: Coach Grey, Catherine Tonkin- Suzy Lopez. Second Row: Stacy Newell, Erica Per- son, Noe Johnston, Sophia Marquez, Dawn Gilmore. Varsity Softball AFHS 7-I3-I opponent 5 Sunnyslope I5 2 Browne 6 1 Maryvale 5 l 1 Camelback 10 9 Cactus 5 5 Arcadia 3 0 Hayden 2 5 Casa Grande 3 0 Tolleson 1 1 6 Cactus 2 15 Arcadia 8 3 Casa Grande I3 0 Tolleson 13 O Cortez 2 7 Hayden 7 6 Cactus 8 16 Arcadia 5 I Hayden 4 3 Casa Grande I3 0 Tolleson 17 2 Trevor Browne 9 48fvarsity softball ,,, Maldonado, Liz Luquez. Second Jackie Mee, Coach Stephens. ow: Vicki Densford, Stacie Lueck, Denise Q s i Varsity Softball: Front Row: Kathy Parisi, Blanca Villasana. Third Row: Jenni- Julie Levario, Yolanda Gonzales, fer Rogers, Kelly Simmons, Rhonda Wiley, AFHS 6 24 11 16 18 12 26 11 3 15 17 19 14 JV Softball 10-3 Sunnyslope Marvale Camelback Carl Hayden Casa Grande Tolleson Arcadia Tolleson Cactus North Casa Grande Casa Grande Tolleson Opponent 8 4 8 3 12 18 2 8 13 8 l 12 12 W Q Q ge tip f S . 5 T Q x 1 fl :H If ' gl.. - A 4'9" . K ef -t . W , , , .V- ' , -vvqvhfsihf "W if , . Sophia Marquez makes another play look easy, while Jodi Pierce backs her up. Dina Astorga Scores 5 ,un for the Owls during the Arcadia game. junior varsity softbalIj49 -Tgughest Preseason Schedule ln Seven Years Season A Disappointment by Sheryl Reese A tough preseason schedule, lack of size and inconsistency stopped all chances for the Owls making the divisional playoffs. The Owls preseason schedule was the toughest they had faced in seven years. In the first six games that they played, four of the opposing teams were ranked in the top ten of the state. "After the tough presea- son schedule that we went through, l felt that we would be very competitive in our league. But somewhere along the way we had a mental team breakdown," comment- ed senior Abe Harris. The Owls ended their season with a record of 6-22. The 13-man squad consisted of eight seniors and five juniors, five of them are returning lettermen. Selected from last year's junior varsity team were David Betz- hold, Steve Brown, Rodney Green, Jon Mann, Kerry McDaniel, and John Rayner. The five returning lettermen were Abe Har- ris, John Kemper, Ray Maldonado, Dennis Moses and David Solis. Coach Wayne Bateman's original goals for the season, like any coach's goals, were to make divisional playoffs, then hopeful- ly, the state playoffs. Unfortunately, due to the lack of size and being the least exper- ienced team in the league, the Owls were unable to reach the playoffs. "We were very inconsistent and had not nearly the season we hoped for," commented Coach Bateman. Even though the Owls had good balance overall, their shooting, aggressive- ness, and overall team play still remained inconsistent. "The Owls did manage to do fairly well in the Christmas tournament by placing second," added Coach Bateman. "lt was fun but disappointing. We had hoped to make it to the playoffs, but the lack of consistency prevented us from making it," commented second year letter- man Moses. Solis concluded, "The season was disappointing especially since we have made playoffs for the past two years." Solis was appointed to first team All League and All Division. Honorable men- tion went to Abe Harris and Jon Mann. Statistical leaders for the team this season were as follows: Top scorers: David Solis 17.6 ppg, Abe Harris 11.8 ppg: Top re- bounders: Harris 6.7, Jon Mann 6.0: Field goal percentage: Solis .458, Harris .4261 Free throw percentage: John Kemper .810, Solis .782: Assists: Solis, 75, Harris and Kemper 48: Steals and recoveries: Kemper 33, Solis 32. f .4 - 1 David Solis, senior, prepares to pass against a Grande defender. Solis averaged 126 points game. Varsity Basketball AFHS 5.22 OPPONENT 86 Cotez 68 54 Tempe 71 73 Apollo sa 70 Corona 7l 48 Sunnyslope 91 74 Central 66 52 Alhambra 84 72 Independence 53 63 Tolleson 52 52 Cactus 65 62 South 85 70 T. Browne 76 78 Arcadia 66 55 Cactus 52 51 Carl Hayden 75 40 C. Grande 46 AB Tolleson 55 56 Cactus 62 41 Arcadia 58 57 Carl Hayden 72 . D 63 Tolleson 73 Varsity Basketball: Kneeling: Rey Maldanado, Den- Kemper, Steve Brown, Abe Harris, Kerry McDaniel, 70 C, Gmnd, 8, nis Moses, Rodney Green, John Rayner, David Betz- Jon Mann, David Solis, Mark Paulson Imanagerl. hold. Standing: Coach Wayne Bateman, John 507 varsity basketball YQ Nh-var 'gg X Wow .MNA X' Vis a , E t Nt XS wvww www to . xwfx QN- .NQNRXXN we David Solis puts up ajump shot for two points over Casa Grande defenders. Wa' h.....w..e.g.,t, , :ilu el' David Betzhold tries to elude a Casa Grande trap on baseline. Abe Harris brings ....,..-.. x ,- . I ,f ball down court on a fast break. varsity vasketballf5l 1 Q 'Ngpe 52f varsity basketball ' is is .,.. . Q wb. John Kemper shoots over a Cortez defender I opening season victory, Dennis Moses. prepares to make a pass in an att to score. .Q NP is s "+.-,NM 'v4n....k,MV .NWNHN ""-'SLS' v-..t,.A J I u Y 'Wh-, N. pw A" l. me David Solis passes from point position to start offense. WNW r 44' 119' ts, xhivlwrwhl Y...-of f -... .t----Q.- . .XM t h get-. gg ,. N wg. k . .- K - 'li Q tQ,,.w.,,ty,tf,, - K si ..kk Q i l - 5 ' i M x Q tg X Steve Brown prepares to score with a free throw against Cortez. Kerry MCDanieI scores from the Charity stripe in the Casa Grande game. varsity basketbaIlj53 Enthusiasm, Hardwork And Leadership Working TogetherAs A Team By Sheryl Reese and Alicia Solis Develop fundamentals, create team work. Those were Coach DesCombes origi- nal goals for the season. The final season record of 11-8 proved that the junior varsity Owls indeed devel- oped the fundamentals and played well as a team. "This season went very well," commented Coach DesCombes. The Owls hardest competition this season was Phoe- nix North, Central, South and Alhambra. Although the team's weaknesses were in shooting and rebounding, their strength in aggressive pressing, defense, and fast breaks made up for them. "It was a very interesting season and l feel the JV's im- proved considerably. Their overall effort was good. The "bunch" had a fine atti- tude," added Coach DesCombes. Statistical leaders for the JV season were in scoring: Tony Morales, Tom Cluff, Steve Betzhold, and Jerry Gonzales. Re- bounding, Steve Betzhold. Steals and as- sists, Tony Morales. Free throws, Morales and Gonzales. The team worked as a whole and made the season a successful one, Mr. DesCombes said. "Enthusiasm, hard work, and leadership is what led the Baby ifreshmanl Owls to an outstanding season record of 15-1. Injuries played a big roll in the loss against Arca- dia. The Owls toughest competition this season was against South Moutain as they defeated them by only one point by the second game. The constant high scoring was a result of the Owls quick defense. Another advantage was that the Owls worked well as a team. "All players contri- buted to the Owls victories," commented Coach Dave Goitia. Because of the suc- cessful season, Coach Goitia sees a very promising future, as long as the players continue to strengthen their skills. "Even though we went 15-1 doesn't mean your future years are going to be easy, you still have to work hard and develop basketball skills," Coach Goitia added. Tom Cluff puts up a jump shot for two points ov Central defenders. il 1 Junior Varsity Basketball: Kneeling: Gene Barton, Tony Jones, Tom Pennington, Jeff Peters, Steve Mike Vizzera, Roger Rowland, Tony Morales, Chris Betzhold, Tom Cluff Jerry Gonzales, Coach Wayne Sanchez, Jamie Self Andy Gutierrez, Standing: DesCombes. Junior Varsity Basketball 1 1-8 AFHS OPPONENT 73 Cortez 68 40 Tempe 55 74 Apollo 70 55 Corona 62 55 Sunnyslope 48 47 Central 76 50 Alhambra 70 58 South 79 89 Browne 73 54 Arcadia 46 59 Cactus 50 58 Hayden 67 51 C. Grande 42 55 Tolleson 41 43 North 61 31 Arcadia 56 53 Hayden 54 50 Tolleson 40 53 C. Grande 47 54fj.v. basketball X 4- our if i BSS., 8, -v o"'J Nw? we-g wks A 'Ns ess. .. Q X - C LIZL . X C X.... - Tony Morales puts up ajump shot for two points against Central defenders, while Tom Pennington prepares to rebound. X, wi .-wt! New . 3' wail lihlg.. Ryan Lee puts up a jump shot for two points from the baseline. xx I 5 .. . 1 M,.,.-- ',,,. 2 A i."-E .J 1 ,E " 'fi . tttt - '15 cw it A in 'r' X iifffali H I X 3 T fl- 5 s Ja' f -3 s . 5 4 A 6 1 J' '- Lincoln Holcomb towers over a Casa Grande defender in order to get the tip. reshman Basketball: Kneeling: Manager Steve Lincoln Holcomb, Ryan Lee, Matt Trumbull, Pat- artinez. Standing: Coach Goitia, Raul Rodriquez, rick Hall, Jesse Avena, Sam Webster, John Green, obert Statzer, Derrick Bostic, Aaron Roman- Jerry Callands, Dave Maxwell. wski, Ray Wilson, Randy Duncan, Steve Rogers, Freshman Basketball 15-I AFLIHS South Opponent 70 Sunnyslope 57 65 Central 35 65 Alhambra 49 69 South 37 58 Trevor Browne 57 80 Arcadia 50 71 Cactus 48 68 Carl Hayden 56 82 Casa Grande 76 52 Tolleson 30 55 North 38 63 Arcadia 44 44 Carl Hayden 57 67 Tolleson 42 41 Casa Grande 38 60 42 freshmen basketballf55 ag- Declicatecl Wrestlers Face Overwhelrning Odds Laok Ot Participation by Sheryl Reese The wrestling team had its best season in at least four years, but fell short of other goals due to the lack of participation. Some goals in which Coach Mike Williams .set for the season were: to get 13 wrestlers in ,allfthree levels, place third or better in divisfortals and put six wrestlers into the state meet: The only weaknesses the team ig had was the lack of support by the student fgbody in not filling all 39 spots and attend- 'ffiiglg the meets. Despite the weaknesses the Owls had dedicated wrestlers that were es' 3,3 .1 . 7 willing to do their best in the face of over- whelming odds. This dedication led to a third place finish in the Buckeye Tourna- ment. The best ever for Agua Fria. "The team wrestled the best I have ever seen at Buckeye by winning all final matches to move into third place," commented Coach Williams. The Owls hardest competition this season was against Alhambra, Mary- vale and Camelback. The top wrestlers for this season were Mike Simington, Brett Yohe, Sean Yohe, Gabriel Perez, Raul Cas- . .-.- taneda. However, the team did manage to 5 four wrestlers to state. Mike Siming Brett Yohe, Gabriel Perez, and Raul Cas eda went to state but due to the tougl wrestling school in Arizona, were only to score two points in the state m "With the number of great athletes at we could be division champs in one and state champs in three years. lf could only get 50 of these athletes wrestling," added Coach Mike 5 I '.-6 -.-sl Sean Foresight is victorious over his opponent. Freshman Buck Simingwn uswiffhingnhis to gain a reversal. I Wrestling: Kneeling: Brett Yohe, Buck Simington, ingtan, Gabriel Perez, Herman Gonzalez, Jose Raul Castaneda, Steve Richmond, John Moore. Reyna, Coach Warner. Standing: Coach Williams, Sean Yohe, Mike Sim- Wrestling l 6-l AFHS Opponent 51 Central I5 17 Maryvale 51 I9 Camelback 54 36 Arcadia 36 22 Hayden 39 21 Casa Grande 46 17 Tolleson 47 17 South Moutain 48 56fwrestling .fs 'LQ' X X fi-H" ' Cb., Q pr' Wife? ma Q ik , A J' Q if' -IV J, W 2 ,-v .5729 ' ,fc . W- ,, 'W ,, ,gif 4 V., 1 li H 'hu 2 G ff? ' 14 , ,, v-2 'X 4 by i f 'f 9- Y' v 5 'Q 1' 5 'I1,-i,.5'z , , K -:f 155 V ,. , : w b . , f. . wi g 4 ' , V 45 ' 1 N QP , N A .M ,giwb ,iv-. 1 " :fr ,.,, px gy.wx-'lwjifim m 3 . First Time In Agua Fria's History Soccer Reaches Final Four ln State by Elizabeth Zutell The AF varsity soccer team lived up to the expectations put upon them by coaches and fans. For the first time in AF's history the soccer team went to state. One of the goals which Coach Mike Mahon set for the team was to go to state. "ln order to play well as a team," stated Coach Mahon, "you have to get along on and off the field." The team proved this with their 14- 2-1 record and their dedication to the team. A reliable defense and four strong shoot- ers were the team's strong points, yet they sometimes showed their weak points by losing control. They gained competitive spirit and a winning attitude. The returning lettermen were able to sharpen and display their skills and help the other do the same. The Most Valuable Offensive Player award went to Roy Samaniego and The Most Valuable Defensive Player award went to Jack Ewert. Pete Eichorn received the Most Improved Player award. Commenting on the season, Coach Mike Mahon added, "my assistant coaches and l thought we had as talented a team as any of the ones we played this year." The JV soccer team was made up of seven freshmen, three sophomores, and eight juniors. Eight of the eleven upper- classmen had never played soccer at AF before this year. First year juniors Mike Hirth, Robert Morales, Frank Saufley, and H.D. Smith were the team leaders along with Freshmen Neil Taylor and Kevin Rit- chey. The Owls ended their season with a recford of 5-2-1. Varsity Soccer: Sitting: Danny Tucker, Shawn Brit- Jack Ewert, Jean Gibbons, Jesper Poulson, Scott tain, Mark VanBuren, Kevin Ritchey, Paul Sarver, Muse, Stewart Taylor, John Wallack, Coach Mike Pete Eichorn. Kneeling: Rusty Mee, Allen Church, Mahon. Not Pictured: Erik Ellis, Roy Samaniego, Kent McMillan, Jay Fernow, Neil Taylor. Standing: Kevin Crawley Imgrj. 3 - - I 'ua' -og.. . 1 sf-. ,. .,.,vt'-- -, tvffiisi .. V. , y .tg . . Avggypgfgfak ig,-.5 , --f:.-':sez:ti.:3-.:-,-1- ' ' A A , . 11 -',:,.-, X y - . , MQ... - -:fag iii '-S . . , ,.1...j. -' . . . If-'. etc-Ki ifffiffi' 'f- ' .. ' f '--.2 ve, was . A fi Q,-.s stats.. .V t awp- .,,, . sg- , -.ff q - -f - -,,z,,-f1!'s9'....4x- - X - ' 3-fsfssue' - S -.-,,gYr"T'Iv'-z' . ,. -A 4- A -.J.:i.ffl4"'ga.?-"Lg --rs' Q5-g,: .t ,,.gt.--S-gp I .' 'fg5,,--f- ..1rs-- 5 4 ,Q rn.,-, -ig in'-vc yi-,Q,.+,.' 1 ::..Emev-s'..x..l..'.'lfTif:.T'f' .4,."". - 1 .,.c. Mt.-'.P':'.'z-L Roy Samaniego dribbles past a defender on his w down the field. Varsity Soccer 14-2-1 AFHS Opponent 7 Arcadia 2 7 Tolleson 2 3 Cactus 2 8 Bourgade 1 6 Arcadia 2 10 Gilbert 3 5 Thunderbird 1 5 Deer Valley 2 5 Sunnyslope 0 0 Moon Valley 2 5 Bourgade 0 0 Cactus 0 3 South 0 7 Casa Grande 0 5 Cactus 0 5 Chaparral 2 1 Salpointe 2 581 soccer lily Pete Eichorn battles an opponent for the ball, while Jean Gibbons looks on. g f - -T - X X i X fl f ' if X it ' 1' 1 llln ' r t X iiixvwr-xwfw' Q Q f - es -:Q '5StXi.j5f5.t-ti Qi, ,ij-jf 4139+-.Y-.A t- Q 5 55322-5. Qfxl X 5 'K X E my 'ZS5 1 N KX A Ss -Xgw, get Q53 " "gf m isss " Reg' Y A. 'FF H f- Q :--1 W i -sn-u--I A W.t-ww,,,,.-ae A v-,,,,, 1, at Jack Ewert guides the ball back to goalie Kent McMillan for safe keeping. x . Ng A-Q A i we 'wg r N K N QQ i Rx I I1 A.k-, ...- '-. Shawn Brittain takes the ball away from the oppo- nents as Neil Taylor closes in. V113 'AA 'Q . X, IS ,4 N t g . 1 dl' Junior Varsity Soccer: Sitting: Mike A yerza, Pres- Emerick Gonzales, Manuel Cruz, Standing: Robert ton Withers, Mike Hirth, Jeff Mercy, Donald Bar- Morales, Gabriel Vizzera, Mike Desmond, Herbert ton. Kneeling: Robby Tainter, Frank Saufley, Del Smith, Robert Kellogg, Coach Tom Brittain. AFHS 3 I O 4 2 5 4 l JV Soccer 5-2-l Orme Ranch McClintock Westwood Cactus Brophy Tempe Brophy Orme Ranch opponent 3 0 2 O 0 1 3 2 soccerf59 601 Participation Level Was High Students Get Involved The Baby Owls have participated in the North Campus intramurals again. The ac- tivities that the students participated in were boys' and girls' double and single rac- quetball, boys' flag football, girls' volley- ball, boys' and girls' basketball, and co-ed softball. "The participation level was well above average," commented Debbie Pina, physical education teacher. The total participation in racquetball was 173. Boy's singles had a total of 59, girl's singles, 32, boys' doubles, 44, and girls' doubles, 40. The racquetball tourna- ment ran from September until the end of January. All tournaments were double eliminating. First place winner in racquet- ball were Mike Rodriquez, boys singles, Gina Syverson, girls singles, Sammy Rides and Richard Garcia, boys' doubles, and Cathy Gage and Gina Syverson, girls dou- bles. The boys participated in flag football. There were nine teams signed up and they played a round robin tournament. The girls participated in volleyball, with seven teams. They also played a round robin tournament. Total participation for foot was 54 members, and there were 42 m bers playing for volleyball. The administration's goals for intram als were to get students involved duri their lunch time, to have organized spo let all students participate regardless athletic ability, and to bring members the freshman class together. The intra ral program will end the last week school with an awards assembly that honor those who participated and th who placed in the tournament. QM I --1 . -Q vfg,QvN.f ,Nm ,, Y ' Wuwfr I Q frlsfr- ' ' s gag-?q1zff1.. fwf.f"!,f ..,,, Q 7 , ,,, ,N M-gg-.apr 1 ' r. P gal- rvamujywf v"" , t ' ' , V -, ,,44,.n'Q'w-v cffsf-if-4-bid" Myron Villasanato attempts to intercept a pass from Nick Banaszak, during a flag football game. bert Statzer, freshman, concentrates on a shot, Tim Keeney prepares to keep Chris Hughes from ring a game of racquetball. scoring. intramuralsjfil Spirit, Time And Ettort Fans, Volunteers Support Teams by Sheryl Reese, Patty Boothman and Sharon Mosier Screaming fans, coaches yelling at play- ers, and the shouts of spirited cheerleaders echo throughout the atmosphere. One can not help being possessed by the hoot of the Owl. Agua Fria athletes have been supported tremendously for many years by students and community members. However, the main stream of support is directed mainly towards varsity football, basketball and baseball. These sports are given more pub- licity than the others. "l don't think it's fair that these sports are supported more by the student body. Other athletes put in just as much effort and train just as hard," commented junior, Sharon Mosier. Patty Boothman adds, "Pep assemblies are al- ways directed towards varsity basketball, football and baseball." These are just two of the many opinions shared by students at Agua Fria. If more people were made aware of the other athletic events, then the Agua Fria athletic program would be even more successful than it already is. Perhaps the reason AF's athletic pro- gram is such a success is because it has been so well supported. Community mem- bers have put a lot of time and effort into this success. Their contributions have ranged anywhere from coaching to repairs. For instance, Dr. James K. Martin has been giving boys and girls physicals for over 20 yearsg Roger Nelson has been a stroke and turn judge and referee for the swim team for a number of years, Ron Ross provides the school with a chain crew at the AF football games, Homer Tylor did the welding on the batting cage for free and has supported baseball imenselyg V.O. "Red" Allen started golf many years ago at AF, his son Doug Allen and grandson Craig Allen continue the support of the golf team. Finally, Vic Ayon, under the supervi- sion of athletic director, Cheryl Zidow, has been the varsity sports trainer for the past two years. So as you can see the support towards athletes has been enormous. The time and effort is priceless and will be long remembered. The community support and contribu- tions to the athletic programs will hopeful- ly continue to grow in the future. This volunteer work will help the athletes to continue their pursuit of excellence. Vic Ayon, varsity sports trainer, tapes up an ankle before his meet. 62fsupport tx"sI,f Seniors. Shane Garrels. John Wallick and Dean Whi- sant show their spirit by supporting the football team at a pep assembly. Agua Fria students, graduates and parents show their enthusiasm at the Homecoming football game. 'K N Q7 4 1 ff' ' f- Seniors show Agua Frian pride and support during class competition at a pep assembly. r I supportf63 Wy K ,JN Q 3, . Q Q we F' H"""""'-M. l-lasn't Changed'?? "We have a good choice of classes for our size school, although we aren't consid- ered a small school anymore," said Ken Reed, social studies teacher. Reed hopes for continued growth, because, "Since l've been here, the king of students hasn't changed." Reed will be teaching a new psy- chology course next year. Another academic highlight was AF' participation in a follow-up study by the North Central Association QNCAJ. To AF students, the HCA only exists every seven years when the NCA evaluates AF, but during 1985, AF was involved in one of the first ever follow up reports to the NCA. The NCA is an accrediting group which then evaluates schools according to the standards listed in a booklet, which Princi- pal Duane Given refers to as the "Bible," These follow up reports will also make sure that the suggestions the NCA made after evaluating AF in 1984 were at least considered. Along with the veterans, 14 new teach- ers were added. Nancy Carlson, one of the 14, was an addition to the English depart- ment. Carlson picked AF because it was her first choice offer. "The excellence of Agua Fria is prob- ably equivalent to that at any other school in the state, but the kids are very warm and friendly." Carlson said. "Agua Fria has its strengths and weaknesses." Carlson would like to teach a Human- ities course, or an art History course in the future. Beginning Shop is a very popular class with AF freshmen. AF students concentrate on academics for at least six hours a day, but when the bell rings other obligations need to be fullfilled. Registering students for the new year takes a lot of work by the administration. to make sure every class is what the students want. Mike Hirth, Sean Brittan, and Mr. Doyen work on computer programs. .. W.-K -'V .:,"""'fI- Jim Hood sands some wood-working, for his class project. academics dividerf65 'VVhoo's Bugging You?' by Patty Boothman The one project of high school that will really "bug" you is Biology 3-4's bug col- lection. A bug collection is exactly in John Arle's, Biology teacher, own words, "A bunch of bugs. But seriously, it is a classifi- cation of various insects." lt contains 15 orders and 30 families and rarely can any student finish the project completely. lt takes approximately three to four weeks and initially started the first day of school and ended the last week of September. The question asked by most students is, "Why do we have to do a bug collection?!" Mr. Arle's reply is that it is done to allow them a chance to work with the classifica- tion system. "Working on this project suc- cessfully kills off the first month of school," he added. Mr. Arle has been involved with this col' lection for the past three years. He wished this year's class could have gone up north on a class outing to get the chance to widen the variety of insects. "We ran into it,' explained Mr Arle. Instead the dents started out looking on campus. A problems with the school so we had to s . , i t they caught a variety here at school t went out at different times of the day widespread locations and looked on tt OWU. But Mr. Arle remains hopeful about success of this project in future years remarked, "There is a lot to be gained if students proceed with patience and fort. Seniors take time out from bug collecting to ham it up for the camera. Nw-q Mark Boone. senior, shows off his unusual approach in placing his bugs. Searching for bugs. senior Jack Ewert discov- ers some hiding in the cabinet. 66fbug collecting .-nl"""w Boone. senior, works on his bug collection and his bugs right to the point. X i . it , xvf 1 1 if x X Famed hunter, Mr, Arie, displays his prize catch, A Wild Herd Of Macaroni by Sharon Mosier Aquiring a wild herd of macaroni re- quires time and patience, said John Arle, biology teacher. Every year in ear- ly Spring, he prepares for his annual hunt, ln the still of the night, Mr. Arle claims he gets in his hot air balloon and spots the creatures with infrared pho- tography. The macaroni is supposedly stationed at the "fun-places in San Diego." He then imports these precious specimens back to Arizona. To begin the hunt, students search for a variety of macaroni. Of course, Mr. Arle is standing by with a net in case of a stampede. After a specified time, the students return to class and count their catch. The main purpose for this extrava- gant hunt is to illustrate how a popula- tion can change by natural selection. The different breeds of macaroni are green, red, blue, and albino. The green macaroni is the most intelligent race and very rarely caught by its predators. The albinos are a sad case. They are sold for commercial consumption and tortured abusively by boiling water and suffocated by melting cheese. The mac- aroni hunt is now completed but the Biology l-2 class has just begun. Wild M3C8fOHIf67 W Fermin Hinojosa and Bur! Moulton, juniors, proofread their compu ter programs. I lx XX -if ' -s1,f , li Students Experience Computer Blue By Patty Boothman The interest in computers is rapidly ris- ing at AF. ln the Introduction class the students learn 20 commands in BASIC, they discov- er how computers generate and solve so- cial problems, and are told about the histo- ry. In the Programming class, they learn how to write programs using the BASIC commands, and how to program all the computers. Andre Doyon, computer teacher, be- 68fcomputers tacademicsl lieves that the age of computers at AF will expand in the future. He remarked, "They will become a part of our curriculum. We'll see a library media center hopefully. It will be a computer lab with a large number of computers that will be available to the stu- dents and the faculty. Also, a library of computer programs." If a student is going into a science field, Mr. Doyon feels a minimum working knowledge of computers is necessary. Once in college, the computer is a useful be of great help when typing and p term papers. Computers can also provi an access to greater sources. All that is needed to learn how to use computer is some keyboard skills and a I of patience with the willingness to lear Mr. Doyon said, "Approach compute with an open mind, and they can be real exciting and fascinating." tool. A word processor, for example, ' pre arir C MI 'K -gm Sffssf M . lda Cole. junior. and Lisa Van Meerveld, senior, Laura Lindsey. junior, takes part in Intro To Com- e a break from writing their programs. pu!er5, 'un Q-an Y was 1 1 -na- vi Computer Whiz by Patty Boothman AF has been fortunate enough to have An- dre Doyon on the staff for the past I8 years. Before coming here, he spent one year at Coro- nado High. Aside from teaching computer classes, he teaches photography and heads the audio visual department. Mr. Doyon became interested in computers in 1968. ln a graduate program at ASU, he took some programming classes that sparked his interest in a new and challenging field. Another of his main interests is photography. His inspiration in this field came from his grandfather. Included in the string of colleges he has attended are ASU, Oregon State Univ., Utah State Univ., Univ. of CA 1Los Angelesl, Glen- dale Community College, Citrus College, Univ. of CA in Fullerton, and United States Air Force Univ. Outside of school, Mr. Doyon is involved in many activities, two of which are being a po- liceman, and a real estate agent. He spends his weekends working at ERA Wigwam Realty. But Ms. Nan Raine, head of personnel, sums it all by saying, "He's everybody's right hand. He is really an amazing human being!" computersf69 Whats In The Making? by Sharon Mosier If one was looking inside of the AF auto mechanic garage one could see flocks of students wandering around inside and out- side of an automobile. Greasy and grimey as it may seem, the students actually enjoy theirselves. Throughout the year the classes accomplish a tremendous amount, from rebuilding engines and transmissions to doing basic tune-ups and routine main- tenance. Mr. Lloyd Purcell and Mr. Joe Cooper instruct these unique concepts. Senior Ruben Bergstein stated, "With cars entering the computer age it gives us the ideal situation to become familiar with computer applications." lt is these classes that will guide our students into such ar as designing, mechanical and electrical gineering. G.M. donated a car this year Johnny Summer donated engines transmissions for the students to work and learn from. ln part of these courses, wood indu shines a different light. The class has ferent values in perspective of centerin student's interest and learning someth at the same time. lt offers a choice of w working projects and assignments. T Gathercole, junior, said "The class gi an edge in the future by learning the chines." The course is headed by Mr. Almasy. Drafting is a branch of some areas architectual, engineering, and design. these classes students intensify their n ral drafting abilities and learn to cope specialized instruments. The classroo an open environment with drafting de engulfing the empty, suttle space. Dr ings appear on the walls that the stude have completed by learning how to tra fer and comprehend sketches. Agua Fria has variety of classes outs the required ones, three of which are A Mechanics, Wood lndustry, and Mech cal Drawing. Terry Gathercole. junior, and Paul Martin, sen demonstrate how to work the drill press. Left: Paul Martin. senior, sands down his cabinet. Below: Chad Monahan, sophomore, concentrates on his drafting, l' WI-A Jos" Left: Mark Lowery. junior, gets behind in his work. Above: Senior Pete Kirsch carves out wood to shape it into different objects. X E.-x1. .. . .. academics k 9 .X ,: 4+ 4+ S fx R 4 . , Q X N Q , P w x P' K I .w v !,t,'k it X, Together? 54 F has a variety of organizations, at st enough to catch the interests of most students. Along with the traditional or- izations such as Pom, Cheer, and Letter b, AF has several types of game Clubs, chess. Even a Dungeons and Dragons b was added this year. ey Club and Interact are community vice clubs, which seem to be very popu- at AF. ln fact, the Key Club has 91 mbers. F offers academically related organiza- ns such as History Club, Science Club, erary Club. The language clubs could be nsidered academically related, although dents don't have to take the class to be the French, German, or Spanish clubs. Photo Club, Drama, and the Thespian b may interest the AF students who ght be glamour bound. AF even has a new Archeology Club, onsored by Roger Warner, social studies cher. All of these organizations are just few at AF that bring the students with mmon interests together. The AF ROTC Color Guard participates in many parades, such as our own Homecoming and the Billy Moore Days Parade. Distributive Occupations sponsored a Class of '85 T-shirt sale. The seniors were asked to write their signature on a sheet of paper distributed in the Free Enterprise classes. Then the signatures were printed on the shirts. A A K , 45 i ' l it if t ,L of 'T' ees A F, iff" v ., in 'df' t. y , -if , v ,, v x 9 'V v Listening to a tape about self motivation, Student Council members react to the scarcasm used in the tape, At a meeting of the New AF club, Dungeons and Dragons members play the mystical game and plan strategies, "Dumbo" the float entered in the Billy Moore Days Parade, by the Science club, took first place. ROTC sponsored a Halloween dance. The "Devil and his date are having a heavenly time. organizations divider!73 Qf DrumMajorAbe Harris strutshisstuffonthe Precision Marching At Agua Fria Football Garnes By Venecia Hubbard "The Band of Owls" is the name given to Agua Frias own musical organization is ar- ranged to function in two ways, in fall as a marching bnad and in the winter and spring as a concert band. Whether marching or performing a concert, the band members always put forth a 10093 effort. As Drum Major Abe Harris commented, "this year's band had more dedication than l've ever seen." Dedication is a requirement for the band members. Preparing for half-time perfor- mances at football games requires daily morning practices and practice every Mon- day night from 7 to 9 p.m. These endless hours of practice demand precision playing and precise marching ability from each member. When these' qualities aren't shown in a member, they must be able to accept constructive criticism and strive on. What they are striving for is perfection. The Band of Owls includes 50 instrumentals, 12 Dance Corp members and IO Flag Corp members. When every individual puts forth their best effort, the result is truly perfect. The Band of Owls has displayed its perfor- mances at every home football half-time show. The reactions from viewers have been positive. Band Director John Faris says one of the reasons is that "we've added a differ- ent twist to each show." The Band of Owls also displays its talents in several parades such as the traditional Billy Moore Days, the Phoenix Rodeo and the Tuson Rodeo. When the Band of Owls displayed its feathers to the judges at Band Day at ASU, on November 17th, they re- ceived an upper division rating. The list not only involves half-time shows and parades, but also an annual spring and winter concert and tour of local junior high schools. Faris commented on all perfor- mances of the band by stating that he was "very pleased with the band, they have shown good spirit and put forth a lot of hard work." When looking at this musical organi- zation, with all the dedication, endless hours of hard work and countless perfect perfor- mances, the 1984-85 Band of Owls could be called Agua Frias pride. Band ofOwIs: Front Row: Yolanda Gonzales, Cara Moyers, Tanya-Lisa True, Kelly Chandler, Alicia Solis, Ginny Waitt, Abe Harris, Liz Nicole Ayerza. Second Row: Melody Arnold, Cammy Yokum, Scott Adams, Kathy Mahoney, Gina Greer, Cheri Johnson, Rosemary Maldonado, Robin Harwood, Liz Luquez, Tiri Chatfield, Imelda Cachin, Heather Piette, Mrs. Mary Goodwin, Maggie Vasquez. Third Row: Miss Leslie Anderson, Denise Bell, Willie Durst, David Glorit, David Epplin, Angela Hall, Lisa Baldock, Marnie Lambert, Gay Lundmark, Sarahann Pugh, Lisa Wilson, Jackie Kennedy, Julie Darden, Mr. John C. Faris. Fourth Row: Sarah Clayton, Paula Arellano, Tim Abraham, Pam Freeman, Sarah Shears, Brad Anderson, Scott Fitch, Earl Spencer, Aaron Tull, Gail Maloney, Keri Mathews, Helen Nickele, Jill Maloney, Michelel Osterfield, Scott Sherman, Lynda Pettigrew, Melissa Fryman. Fifth Row: Heather Stockton, Reggie Espinosa, Richard Thomas, David Harvey, Brian Shepard, Tim Onstad, Jason Shelton, Creed Horine, Robert Williams, Mark Elizondo, Chip Hardison, Lori Mullan, Laura Simmons, Robbie Tainter, Scott Leach, Sabrina Lighthill. jf V va-N. rv A s. ,,w.q,-' ,.. J , . ,uf , "' .W :Z '5- . 1 , ,, A J.. K Y' . 4 - j E., ky q -3 :- Byassee Darren Anderson Elias Estrada Se Row. Colette Humphrey, Edna Astorga, Erin shall, Mike Minnicks. Back Row: Julio Mart' Diane Gladhart. Steven Richmond, Mike Bell Mellody, BAND OF OWLS INORTH CAMPUSJ: Front Row: , , ' . t 1 xx director John Faris lends the halftime perfor- of the band tit the football games. I tx it I-..,. "N.. The brass section of the band performs with great concentration and precision as the-y mtnrh. .wt i fhiron Tull plays the saxophone while he Junior Brian Shephard. Senior Stott Leach, and junior Scott Fitvh display their exceptional drumming skills us with the band. they perform their special feature. hand of owlsf75 l-loot-n-Danclies Plays To Pep Up Crowd Abd Basketball Teams At l-lome Games By Venecia Hubbard When attending a basketball game at Agua Fria, the familiar notes of the school fight song can be heard echoing throughout the gymnasium. The group responsible for this is the Pep Band, or the Hoot 'n' Dandies. Hoot 'n' Dandies is a volunteer music group which plays for all home basketball games. They provide musical entertainment at the games. They promote school spirit as well, by leading the crowd in various chants. Ms. Leslie Anderson, Pep Band director remarked, "Their spirit and enthusiasm is exciting and contagious!" Hoot 'n' Dandies practices Monday nights from 7 to 9 p.m. in the band room. Only members of the fall marching band are allowed to join. The members are awarded points for attending all rehearsals and games. These points will go towards a music letter. Pep Band also helps the members in practicing their musical abilities. As Ms. Anderson stated, "They learn their music quickly and they can perform it quite well." Ms. Anderson also feels that "this years pep band is the best musical group that she has ever had at Agua Fria." She is looking forward to having a great deal of fun with the group. Hoot 'n' Dandies: making games fun for everyone. Senior Scott Leach peps up the basketball team his drumming. 4 "T 1 ,, ff ' ' ' ,,! , , vi- what!" If ' 1 .J ,J .Ji - ff , ., ,A 1 Director Leslie Anderson leads the band in fight song. for Melissa Frymun proudly performs with her by Stephanie Vaughn Adding a visual effect to the marching band at football games is "very demanding because everything must be memorized and the kids have to be physically fit," stated Leslie Anderson, director of the Flag Corps. "You have to have a good sense of rhythm and good eye-hand coordination." Being in the Flag Corps takes time and dedication. Practice begins at 7 am in the morning in front of the South Campus li- brary and ends at the end of first hour out on the football field. The Flag Corps participates in many per- formances, too. For example, on Novem- ber l7th, the Flag Corps, with the band, performed at Arizona State University for Band Day. lt also marched in many pa- rades, such as the Homecoming and Billy Moore Days Parades. Flag Corps member Melissa Fryman says, "l like Flag Corps because of the people and l think we work well as a team. I enjoy it a lot." Melody Arnold, another Flag Corps member, adds, "I like to perform for people and l'm glad I know a technique that not many other people do. After the first few days l felt pretty good about it." Ms. Anderson concludes, "lt's a lot of fun, it's challenging, and l think the kids get a lot out of it." Choir Shows Dedication And Skill ln All Their Various Performances Rote learning is out. Sight reading is in, in this year's choir. Instead of listening to a new song on the piano and then singing it, the choir gets the leading note and continues by sight reading. Music instructor, John Faris, took the approach of sight reading to teach the skill of music instead of having the choir learn by rote. Rote means, remembering by ear, not truly learning and retaining the music. Sight reading takes concentration and mental intensity and is necessary for the success of the choir. Despite the increased pressure, "This year's Concert Choir has a very optimistic attitude," said Mr. Faris. The choir performs for many school and community events. They also went to the State Solo Ensemble Festival, which was held on Jan. 26. At this festival those who want to enter, perform before judges, are critiqued and finally given a rating of good, excellent, or superior. Concert choir requires many long hours of practice. In class choir members concentrate intently on singing their songs. 1 qi' CONCERT CHOIR: Front row: Cheri Johnson, Pam Mackenthum, Wes Grant, Mr. John C. Faris, Chris Nuels, Peggy Rizzo. Ruth Grumbling. Second row: Gabriella Nickele, Maggie Rizzo, Teresa Gonzales, Tony Morales, Mike Lira, Ramona Lohrman, Christie Chatfield, Jill Maloney. Third row: Lisa Rutherford, Tiri Chatfield, Mike Black, Mike Whitehead, Casey Kennedy, Kirsten Johnson, Liz Lucas. Fourth row: Sylvia Garcia, Melissa Fryman, Diane Anderson, Chris Cole, Timm Rodgers, Kaki Hunt, Shelly Hunt, Kamilla Naifeh. 7BfChoir fg- CHORALAIRES UYORTH CAMPUS2 Front Row: Faughn, Bobbie Jo Boit. Second Row: Tonya Julie Hott, Andrea Navarette. Third Row: Dianna kerhoff, Lincoln Holcomb, Elizabeth Ortiz. s Carnpanas De Agua Fria erforrns With Concentration And onfidenoe NDBELLS - it's just a few persons ringing bells to create a song right? ong! hen the songs are lengthy, they demand much concentration and effort, in order e song to run smoothly," said senior, Julie Pelley. tually each person on the handbell team rings up to ten bells to create the team's e music, ch bell represents a different note and must be played in ryhthmic time. e students must read the music and count in order to know where to play. When ng, they strike the bell at the waist bringing it up and damping it on the shoulder. ng with the ordinary bells, the team has a new addition, Choir Chimes. Choir tes are tubular, hand held chimes, that work on the same aspect as bells, but give llower sound. is year's bell team will have 35 concerts. Over 20 of them will be for the tmas Season Ritchey adds l love handbells it is a great challenge also is a freshman bell team called the Early Birds, who practice at 7:00 a.m a week in hopes to be promoted to Las Campanas de Agua Fria John Faris the advanced handbell team during class. ,t r , Rm. A 1 Handbell members work in practice. - I. 9 f - , lm. Rivera. Second row: Gina Doubleday, Elizabeth Reid, Julie White, Heather Piette, Mr. John C Kirsten Johnson, Jill Hegedus, Lori Ritchey, Regina Wichman. CAMPANAS DE ACIUA FRIA ITHE BELLS OF COLDWA TER1: Kneeling: Julie Pelley, Kristina Brown, EARL YBIRD HANDBELL CHOIR KNORTH CAMPUS1: First Row: Kerri Barber, Yvonne Decort, Rebecca Ozuna, Melissa Woolf, Kirsten Barber. Second row: Kim Palmer, Suzy Hirth, Julie Hott, Andrea Navarette, Colette Humphrey, Rebecca Romero. Third row: Kelly Simmons. Dian' na Brinkerhoff, Diane Gladhart, Casey Gaither, Lisa Weyrauch, Fran- cine Ramos. HandbellSf79 Cheerleaders Show Support To Teams By Charging Up Screaming Crowds by Dawn Miller "I want the football team to know that we are behind them IOO percent on and off the field," said varsity cheerleader, Carrie Corbett. This was the typical response of nearly all the cheerleaders, freshman, junior varsi- ty, and varsity. Getting the crowds rowdy is their main goal. The cheerleaders were excited about the spirit developed by each class. Kristen Zering said spirit was "a lot better than last year, Everyone is radical at the pep assem- blies, but at the games people just stand around and talk." Although the spirit is improving there is still much work to be done. When no one follows while they are cheering, "we try to do a cheer they can get involved," said Amy Carr. Cheerleading is not as easy as it sounds. It takes much dedication and practice. All three squads practice many times a week preparing for the games. They have to learn new chants and cheers, new move- ments, and new stunts. All of them agree that cheerleading is not just a sport. "lt's a service club," re- sponded Rae Anne Carr. Not only are they in charge of pepping up the crowds, they do such things as serving in banquets, bak- ing treats for the teams, and doing fund raisers. I o w y"x 0WLSf 1- Si fowps ij E' t, OWL owLS wts he wx DWL VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Front Row: Carrie Cor- bett, Debbie Temple, Jill Hegedus. Second Row: Bflfcheerleaders Shawna Guess, Rae Anne Carr, Mascot Kris Barnes, Erica Perkins, Kelly Smith. Not quite ready for practice, Debbie Temple eng in a more fun activity, hoola-hooping. In her third year of varsity cheer, Carrie Cor shows off her Agua Fria pride. Working very hard, Chrissy Rayner proves her flexibility. ... f KW yd , ...,.. shman Cheerleaders: Front Row: Heather Williams, Stacy Rose, Krissy Rayner. ond Row: Amber White, Julie Goodrich. Third row: Lisa Leonhardt, Qmanagerj, cy Parra, Bobby Jo Bolt, Qmanagerl, Suzie Hirth, manager. Fourth row: Yvonne ort, Erin Marshall, Top Row: Kelly Kravanis E x 's ', 5. WZ: 957- 3 fo L I ri 3 rf- ,- .A.. I ' ..d"', '55 v as KS? iw- K - X1 Q Lk I K V , ,qw ,wp ,vyi"""w-fi . , ,.,,wrfIwa,-l., 'r M f ,. Ak Tiri Chatfield displays much pride while cheering at a game. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Front row: Shirlene Mickelson. Amy Carr, Kristen Zering, Top: Diane Vasquez cheerleadersf8l Dancers Perform At Garnes, Busy Throughout The Year by Kym Hayes The Dance Corps is at the basketball games. The dancers march with the Band of Owls at the various band functions, in fact, they stay busy for almost the entire year. During the football season every morn- ing the entire pom team meets at school at 7 a.m. so that they can learn and perfect their various routines. Being at school so early is a neccessity because during their first hour class they must spend their time on the football field, marching with the band, perfecting their movements. For the Dance Corps, they must spend long hours of practice to perfect a show for half time or pre game. Then, during basketball season they can dance during their first hour class, but that usually is not enough time, so again they arrive at school at 7 a.m. to perfect their dances. Also, each member of the team bakes treats for the basketball and football play- ers. Captain, Alicia Solis says that baking treats "is just a way to help the team get some spirit before the game and its just a way to show the teams that we are always behind them." Being on the Dance Corps isn't as easy as it looks. It takes a lot of time, patience, and dedication in order to do the best shows that they can. But the whole team remarked, "lt's worth it." Junior, Liz Lessard, enjoys dancing with the during a half time show, K Senior, Kim Cashman, dances to the band during the Homecoming Game. 82fdance fpomj as iii l fi! Ns.. Junior, Kelly Chandler and Pom, Captain Alicia Solis are best friends. rt And Photo Develop reativity enecia Hubbard e Art Club and Photo Staff are two major exam- of organizations that are joined because of per- l interest! photo staff is a seven member team who is led advised by Andre Doyon. According to Mr. to become a member of the photo staff one be "extremely hard working, a good photogra- and have a lot of free time." Mr. Doyon also commented that the members must be "very reliable in frustrating situations." Frustrating situations are an every day occurance to photo staff members. As senior Michelle Quittschreiber stated, "I enjoy taking pictures but at times, all the work can be so confusing and hard." The staff faces a daily pile of photo re- quests from many different individuals. They must start at the top and work down at a very rapid pace as Mr. Doyon commented "you must evaluate the or- ders, decide which ones are top priority and move at a quick, organized pace," he also added that "this year's staff has been extremely hard working." Being on the photo staff requires much hard work and dedication, and a personal love of photography. The Art Club, as sponsor David Clark explained, "is an organization of students who are interested in par- ticipating in art-related projects outside of the daily art classes." The Art Club members are involved in several projects such as the traditional, annual all- school art show and parents night reception, The members also have the chance to display their work in various shows such as Youth Art Month and the scholastic art awards. The members have obligations, as Mr. Clark commented, "the Art club members are responsible for fulfilling the numerous requests for posters, signs, T-shirt designs, and other types of commercial art work that come in from the school and community," In order to fulfill all of these various requests, the members meet to discuss and plan the projects. Senior Henning Rogge stated, "l really like meeting with the members of Art club because they are fun people and l like being with them." The Art club, which is designed to fulfill the artistic interests of its members has succeeded in doing this, because this year's Art club has been very active and produc- tive with their projects. It could be said that the only requirement for membership into the Art club is de- sire. Senior Mark Van Buren develops pictures in the photo room for his assignments from the Wickiup and the Desert Howl. CLUB: Andre Doyan, sponsor: Mark Van Buren, Kristin Shears, Rachel ART CLUB: Front Row: Brenda Venable, Dawn Gilmore, Kristin Shears, Pfpril Vanessa Harbert, Frankie Barton, Michelle Quittschreiber, Errol Allen. Wilson. Second Row: David Clark, sponsor: Matthew Lopez, Beth Mullan, Ken Mickelson, Henning Rogge. art and photo cIubsf83 SC-Many Hidden Responsibilities by Kym Hayes A reading of minutes, the treasurer's re- port, passing petitions, and discussions over school related situations are all part of the student council meetings. This organi- zation is designed to help students govern themselves in matters relating from fund raisers to homecoming. Student Council is best described by South Campus Principal, Duane Given, as "the government of the school run by the students." The Student Council is com- posed of a president, vice-president, trea- surer, secretary, and four representatives from each class. There are also student body officers which consists of a president, vice-president, corresponding secretary, re- cording secretary and a treasurer. Also, represented in the Council are the presi- dents of the variety of clubs from South Campus. Many of the students feel that Student Council is an organization to get involved in because. "thev qet to miss classes," but that is definitely not true. Being a member in Student Council is a very frustrating as well as a very rewarding experience. One must be a very hard worker in order to succeed as a good officer. The Student Council is responsible for a variety of events. They are in charge of Homecoming, all student elections, dances such as the get acquainted dance and the Christmas Formal, royalty during home- coming, Spring Week, Teacher Apprecia- tion Week, the Agua Fria scrap book, and much, much more. Homecoming is just one of the many tasks of which Student Council is in charge. Although Homecoming lasts only a week, it took Student Council approxi- mately three weeks of preparation. Plan- ning Homecoming is just like planning any other event to Student Council, "They don't worry about the time they spend planning, all they worry about is their fin- ished product," Mr. Given said. The Agua Fria scrap book, one of the council's hidden responsibilities, is loc in the office. Secretary, Susie Saufley, the help of the Council, has kept this I up to date from year to year. The s book is a book that consists of all newspaper articles that contain info tion dealing with Agua Fria and it's dents. Student Council also controls the org zations' money supply. They do thi: passing and rejecting petitions, sig purchase orders, and co-signing mo out of accounts. By being in contrc these items, Student Council can limi ganizations money supplies, and n sure one club is not making too much r ey. "Student Council is a very hard wor organization," Mr. Given said. Each n ber has a deep responsibility, and each every member is a leader. Student Cc' is best described by Given as "hard ers, who do a whole lot for the body, but seldomly get credit." ei P STUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row: Mr. Duane Given, sponsorg Shawna Guess, Student Body Presidentg Gin- ny Waitt, Corresponding Secretary, Janett Viteri, Treasurerg Rick Wichman, Vice President: Kelle Mas- lyn, Recording Secretary. Second Row: Chris Vizzera, Venecia Hubbard, Michelle Cullum, Kristin Shears, Brenda Venable, Sheryl Reese, Dawn Childress, Rae B41 student council Anne Carr, Lori Ritchey, Aundre' Anderson. Third Row: Mark Van Buren, Paul Sarver, Scott Camacho, Stefi Rosztoczy, April Wilson, Elizabeth Mullan, Scott Leach, Jackie Kennedy, Renae Wichman. Fourth Row: Sean Early, Jack Ewert, Tom Bushong, Fran- cine Ramos, Ruth Grumbling, Gabrielle Nickele, Car- rie Corbett, Lynda Pettigrew, Becky Schwald, Suzi Lopez, Diana Vasquez. Back Row: Rachel Cindy HoIdcroft,5-Rebecca Ozuna, Paul Chris Nuels, Christie Chadfield, Mike Dawn Miller, Gina Doubleday, Matthew Moyers, Laura Worthy, Julie White, Tait Joanne Towey, Ruben Maldonado, Sean Fors Jesse Barron, Kelly Smith. Steph vaughnas kamberiyrhompson watches. tudents' Academic Achievements ym Hayes nization holds a See's Sucker sale in or- he National Honor Society is an orga tion for selected members only. re many requirements that each must fulfill in order to be selected his special group. The grade point ent is 4.75 for sophomores, and ors. For seniors the requirement is Activity points are also a part of the - der to raise money for a scholarship which is given out to a member of the graduating class. When the members are selected an in- duction ceremony is held in the audito- rium. After the ceremony the students have snacks and are invited to a break- fast by one of the teachers the following and are earned through day. and service. Also all grades be maintained. For example, no can receive an F, and a D in a will result in probation. A second D in suspension from the society. the course of the year the orga- 'NWS-'E'f't i.tE!"0'i it' ' 0 '- f""w'a fi? fm' gx Sag, Members see membership of the Na- tional Honor Society as a very special privilege. lt is best summed up by Senior Kimberly Thompson, "The National Hon- or Society is an incentive for every high school student," she said. " 5 Qkl- g t, S M S. J s"""',,- 1' Vw tg, ,N .. Senior Gerry Waddy explains a problem to classmate 'Iii 1 nf gk X Xu - . ,. mls, 4 ' Seniors Gerry Waddy, Steph Vaughn, Kimberly Thomp- son, Laura Simmons, and Debbie Rickel show the dedica- tion of NHS members, as they study on their lunch hour. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: First Row: Christie Chat- field, David Glorit, Regina Wichman. Second Row: Kelly Maslyn, Jill Maloney, Nicole Ayerza, Cara Moyers, Kris- tina Brown, Dawn Miller, Paul Bustamante, Gerry Waddy, Kimberly Thompson, Kamila Naifeh, Tina Wingfield, Deb- bie Rickel, Julie Pelley. Third Row: Rae Anne Carr, Jay Fernow, Tait Sorenson, Rick Wichman, Stephanie Vaughn, Mark Boone, Danny Tucker, Scott Fitch, Scott Leach, Elana Wuthier, Laura Simmons, Gail Maloney, Elizabeth Mullan, Brenda Venable. national honor societyf85 l . Key Club Provides Services To Various Community Organizations by Venecia Hubbard Key Club is a service organization with the Kiwanis Club. As sponsor Mike Mahon explained, "Key club is designed to serve the school and community. Senior Sean Early commented, "l think Key club is a very good club, especially in the area of community involvement." Some of the traditional services that Key club provides are the building of a mascot for homecoming, wrapping Christmas gifts for Far West children, and buying Christ- mas trees for the Christmas formal, and then donating them to needy families. Key club has several future projects planned such as food drives and repainting the school cafeteria. Key club also has plenty of fun, with activities such as socials at members' houses, movies, volleyball tournaments with other clubs and the annual Key club convention. Key club raises money for all these activities by selling candy, balloons, sponsoring dances and working at the Phoenix International Raceway. Mr. Mahon explained, "we like people to join who have pride in their school and in themselves." lt is easy to see this quality in all Key club members, because of their dedication. At meetings everyone dis- cusses letters and literature that contain various requests for the club's service, lf the request can be filled, the members start to work right away on planning the project. Mr. Mahon gave a brief description of Key club's goal. "We need to impress on the students that having fun is great, but there are times when work has to be done, and that we can do more in larger num- bers. Teamwork is the key!" Jon Munoz. junior, makes himself a snack at club party. KEY CLUB: Front Row: Lori Ritchey, Amy Tomlin- son, Jaime Maslyn, Karen Miller, Gabriel Nickle, Deb- bie Rickel, Kelle Maslyn, Dawn Miller, Kristin Naifeh, Kristina Brown, Heather Piette, Julie Pelley. Second Row:Elena Wurthier, Nicole Ayerza, Tanya-Lisa True, Carolyn Russo, Laura Worthy, Cinnamon Conrad, Kristin Mack, Lisa Koppleman, Celestina Rivera, Kir- stin Johnson, Jill Hegedus, Carrie Corbett, Ruth Grumbling, Shirlene Mickelson. Third Row: Mr. Ma- hon, Sponsor: Gina Doubleday, Julie White, Monica Viteri, Jill Maloney, Shelly Hunt, Rachel Brockey, 86fkey club Casey Kennedy, Sarah Shears, Rachel Moseley, Ja- nette Viteri, Michelle Moldovan, Paige Skanchy, Shara Moseley, Sally Whorl. Fourth Row: Rick Wich- man, Kamila Naifeh, Lorie Rickard, Regina Wichman, Erica Perkins, Paul Sarver, Kristen Zering, Tom Abra- ham, David Epplin, Aaron Taul, Tim Abraham, Rajshri Zinzuvadia, Melissa Fryman, Rae Anne Carr, Dawn Childress, Dia Jorgenson, Liz Reed, Micheal Whitehead. F7fth Row: Russel Mee, Oscar Mauricio, Danny Tucker, David Glorit, John Rayner, David Yohe, Mike Hirth, Charlie Wolff, Monica Sandy Roeling, Chip Jorgenson, Evan Boyd, Sholtz, David Mallick, Derrick Mellon, Terence ing, Shawn Brittian,'Venecia Hubbard, Kym Hayi Timm Rogers. Sixth Row: Kenny Graham, Tom E shong, Liz Lessard, Kevin Galloway, David Betzho Jon Munoz, Tait Sorensen, Jay Fernow, Kaki Hu Mark Reese, Steve Luniz, Matthew Lopez, Ron Rickard, Greg Pelley, Tim Onstad, Brian Shepa Scott Fitch, Scott Leach, Mike Lira, Steve Baker. teract inspires Insight In dividuals Venecia Hubbard prestige is what you want from a club, the Interact Club is for you. teract is a service club affiliated with Rotary. As sponsor Karen Hepting ex- ned, "We have an international, nation- ommunity, and school service to per- each year." ome of the traditional services which ract performs are the support of a Ko- child, and every Tuesday, two Inter- members attend Estrella Rotary meet- with superintendent Harold Porter. At se meetings the members learn the ning of service and how to become re involved with their community. teract is a service club, but as senior bie Rickel stated, "I think Interact is a t club because, it is very prestigious, is also a lot of fun." Fun is a word that goes along with this club. For example, the members have planned such things as ice cream socials, midnight movie expedi- tions, skating trips and a camping trip just to name a few. Interact has been involved with dances, car washes, bake sales, and one of the major fund raisers was the selling of class spirit buttons. Interact sets aside a certain amount of money for a traditional Interact Scholarship fund. This scholarship is given to a member who is a senior and who has been very active in the club. Once in the club, students must main- tain a "C" average. Membership in the ln- teract club is very worthwhile. The combi- nation of service, along with fun is the reason Interact is such a success. Mrs. Hepting summed it up when saying, "Inter- act is the best club on campus." ERACT: Front Row: Karen Hepting, Sponsorg Sheryl Reese, Venecia Hubbard, Kamila Naifeh, Timm ers, Pam Mackenthun, Second Row: Kelle Maslyn, Dawn Miller, Elizabeth Zutell, Kevin McAniff, Rob ter, Chad Monahan, April Stevens, Melody Arnold. Third Row: Steph Vaughn, Kym Hayes, Shelly Hunt, ey Kennedy, Paige Skanchey, Jodi Robbins, Dawn Gilmore, Kimberly Thompson. Fourth Row: Charlie ff, Diane Anderson, Sandy Roeling, Matthew Lopez, Scott Leach, Gay Lundmark, Debbie Rickel, Alan rch, David Glorit. Fifth Row: Rick Wichman, Kristin Shears, Janette Viteri, Rajshri Zinzuvadia, Tait ensen, Evan Boyd, Jon Munoz, Tim Onstad, Brian Shephard, Scott Fitch, Steve Leuniz, Sean Early, Bushong, Terence Kelling. 4 K. 4 K ,wg 1 PM Q .... ...-1.-n-a1n-saws.. Seniors, Elizabeth Zutell and Venecia Hubbard col- lect admission to the Interact dance. English teacher and Interact sponsor Karen Hepting accepts money from students to enter the Interact dance. ... , "-.......- Guest Speakers, Bible Studies, Games And Discussion Highlight FCA Meetings By Venecia Hubbard The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a fairly new organization at Agua Fria. Hav- ing been formed for only two years, many students are unaware of what this club is all about. Dave Hill, sponsor, state "FCA is a group of christians who meet to discuss and enjoy fellowship with one another." There are approximately 20 members, who meet every Monday at 7:30 p.m. Al- though it is called Fellowship of Christian Athletes, one does not necesarily have to be an athlete or a Christian to join. "Every- one is welcome, if they are interested in fellowship with others," stated Miss Cry- stal Stephens, sponsor. The meetings in- clude guest speakers, Bible studies, games, and discussion of revelant issues and problems. Junior April Stevens stated, "FCA is fun, I go to the meetings because l enjoy being with other people and making good friendships." FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES: Front Row: Sheryl Reese, Shawna Guess, Kym Hayes, Kelle Maslyn, Ruth Grumbling, April Stevens, Debbie Rickel, Karen Miller, Jody Pierce. Second Row: David Hill, sponsor, Rick Wichman, Matthew Lopez, Vene- cia Hubbard, Brad Anderson, Robert Kellogg, Timm Rogers, David Yohe, Tom Bushong, Not Pictured: Crystal Stephens, Sponsorg Frank Dudley, Sponsor. 88ffellowship of christian athletes L .S as X Sponsor Crystal Stephens anxiously accepts from students. Sophomores Kris Andrews and Ruth Grumbling cept a dollar from superintendent Harold Porter the FCA cake drawing, etter Club Provides Recognition nd Status To Varsity Athletes Venecia Hubbard 'Letter Club is an honorary organiza- , which recognizes the accomplish- nts of athletes," stated sponsor yne Descombs. ny person who has received a varsi- athletic letter may join. Letter Club s not hold regular meetings, or have ferent fundraisers. The club is in rge of one major project, which is annual Hall of Fame induction. embers of the club sell popcorn at basketball games each week, to se funds for this project. The mem- bers then purchase the various plaques, and help in the presentations of the in- ductions. Junior Eric Perkins said, "I think the club is greatg it gives the athletes recog- nition that they deserve for all their hard work." Senior Stephanie Vaughn ex- pressed her view of the club as, "A sta- tus symbol for receiving a letter." Letter Club truly gives all its members a sense of pride, and it is a club full of different people and their various types of perfec- tions. Students buy popcorn to help support Letter Club. 4. is TTER CLUB: Front Row: Bobby McGinty, Carlos Moreno, Julie White, Jill Maloney, Tanya-Lisa True, in Cooley, Kelle Maslyn, Kathleen Loy, Debbie Rickel, Dawn Miller. Second Rowub Peggy Rizzo, key Hott, Berta Gonzales, Elva Cruz, Carrie Corbett, Paul Sarver, Kristen Zering, Kelly Chandler, ole A yerza, Liz Reed, Jill Hegedus, Debbie Temple. Third Row: Martin Perez, Ozzy Gonzales, Casey nedy, Dawn Childress, Elena Wuthier, Dawn Gilmore, Lissa Wallick, Erica Perkins, Mike Simington, rk Van Buren, Rachel Brockey, Sharon Mosier, Vicki Densford, Vicky Hernandez. Fourth Row: Terry hercole, Charlie Wolff, Tom Bushong, Sean Early, Alicia Solis, Steph Vaughn, Laura Simmons, nda Venable, Rae Anne Carr, Janette Viteri, Elizabeth Zutell, Kamila Naifeh, Kym Hayes, Diane erson. Fifth Row: Henning Rogge, Mark Reese, Timm Rogers, Chris Cole, Jon Mann, John Kemper, tt Muse, Kerry McDaniel, Jim Hood, Kent McMillan, Robert Pitts, David Yohe, George Lopez, Ricardo riguez, Rodney Green, Gino Chisolm, Steve Brown, Mark Phillips, Billy Belford, Jack Ewert, John llick. Junior Bob Pitts sells popcorn at home basketball games for Letter Club. letter clubf89 Frenoh, German, And Spanish Clubs Enjoy Different Tastes Of Culture It may be obvious that the Spanish, French, and German clubs all exist to add fun to learn- ing about foreign languages and cultures. They accomplish this by sampling native food, going to parties, and travelling. The French club, sponsored by French teacher Elaine Billingsly, has enjoyed getting acquainted with the new French family now living in our community, the Jondots. The Jondots sang and taught the members some French songs. "lt was very enjoyable," stated Mrs. Billingsly. The club also enjoyed a taste of culture when they went to the French Cor- ner for dinner. Each student had the opportu- nity to talk with the Jondots about living in France. Elsa Solorzano, Spanish club sponsor, said, "l'm excited about all our activities this year." The club has sold candy and carna- tions and has sponsored a dance. They held the annual blood drive on Dec. 14 to help their community. These activities are to help raise 9Offoreign language clubs money for the seniors in the classes andfor the clubs to take a trip to Aca- pulco. lf the Acapulco trip is too much for their budget, the members will go to Mazatlan, separate from the senior trip. With any extra money, the younger members will go to Big Surf or to a restaurant. Sophia Marquez, a senior Spanish club member, said, "I like the club because l meet new people and learn about the culture." The German club, sponsored by Lau- rie Davis, sold their traditional gummi bears and held a Christmas party with a variety of different German foods. The foreign language instructors were excited to have Foreign Language Week this past spring. Mrs. Davis said, "I found it very beneficial." During For- eign Language Week, the cafeteria of- fered different types of foreign food, while dances and skits were being per- formed. The foreign language teachers are hoping to make Foreign Language Week an annual occurence at Agua Fria. Senior Ken Germana donates blood. Kam . Q xt, M.. English teacher Trinna Graziani and senio ton decide what to buy. r Luci FRENCH CLUB KSOLITH CAMPUS2: Front Row: Sherry Hamilton, Raju Zinzuvadia, Dawn Childress Ann Carr. Second Row: Shara Mosley, Lisa Lorge, Rachel Mosley, Diane Anderson, Stephanie Funke, Jondot. FRENCH CLUB KNORTH CAMPUS1: Front Row: Clara Jondot. Second Row: Heather Williams, Teri Third Row: Chris Owens, Colette Humphrey, Kim Palmer. Fourth Row: Liza Weyrauch, Elaine Billing Sponsor. SH CLUB UYORTH CAMPUS1: Front Row: Andy Hillison, Laura Blythe, ischrup, Rebecca Ozuna. Clint Stockton, Holly Hudson, Sophia Gonzales, Ramos, Juana Chavarin, Amy Pelers. Second Row: Andrea Navarette, McCreary, Rebecca Romero, Matt Papworth, Kerrie Barber, Sameul Web- Jerry Callando, Ray Linafelter, Priscilla Baca, Lisa Aguilar, Elizabeth Perez, Arnold. Third Row: Dana Boyd, Juanita Miranda, Alice Sandoval, Gina Casey Gaither, Dianne Gladhart, Noel Normington, Angela Talarico, Garcia, Ricky Barbo, Steve Castaneda, Vicki Reinsman, Kathy Arnold, Soto, Amber White, Lisa Leonhardt. Jeanette Crawford. Fourth Row: Carlos Joe Byasse, Cliff Irving, Michelle Penningten, Lori Dears, Kerstin Barber, Holcomb, Ella Vauter, Krista Kauffman, Cheri Holdcroft, Cindy Early, Moten, Renae Wichman, Shannon Rayner. Jody Kelley, Sonia Garcia. A 'gi 'C IMAN CLUB TSOUTH CAMPUSQ: Front Row: Mick Normington, Laura Wor- Mike Hirth, Charlie Wolff, Kristina Brown. Second Row: Regan Pylman, Erik , Rhonda Wiley, Jamie Maslyn. Ruth Grumbling, Sharon Alkire, Derrick Mel- Denise Parisi, Stacy Newell. Third Row: Steve Baker, Suzanne Condie, Mark se, Kent McMillian, John Rayner. Todd Barker, Kevin Crawley, Tom Penning- Craig Dringman. D.O. teacher Jeanette Lewis and Human Relations teacher Tracy Pfeiffer purchase French Club goodies. SPANISH CLUB fSOUTH CAMPUSQ: Front Row: Yolanda Gonzalez, Joanne Chapa. Teresa Gonzalez, Lori Madrid, Tim Abraham, Tom Abraham, Terry Rides, Kris Andrews, Lisa Koppelman. Wendy Muldovan, Liz Luquez, Celestina Rivera, Mike Whitehead. Second Row: Freddy Ramirez, Cinamon Conrad, Stacy Lueck, Rachel Garcia. Lorenzo Diaz, Andy Gutierrez, Chris Sanchez, Tim Rose, Kristan Mack, Catherine Tomkinson, John Sahuaqui, Tim Moreno, Elsa Solorzano, Spon- sor. GERMAN CLUB IIYORTH CAMPUS1: Front Row: Neil Taylor, Mike Minnicks, Steve Martinez, Cheri Holdcroft, Christa Kauffman, Ellar Vater, Chris Guess. Second Row: Kelly Kravanis, Kelly Simmons, Diane Gladhart, Jeff Mercy, Brooke Green, Michael Ayerza, Todd Canterbury, Third Row: Noel Normington, Tim Mellody, Kevin Ritchey, Suzy Hirth, Kerri Barber, Laurie Davis, Sponsor, Fourth Row: Stefi Rosztocy, Erin Marshall, Stacy Rose, Tanya Nolen, Yvonne DeCourt, Brad Maihoffer, Krissy Rayner, Kirstin Barber, Nancy Parra. foreign language cIubj9l Actors Gain Ex by Diane Andeson Nearly all Drama Club members contri- buted to the success of "A Christmas Car- ol" produced on Dec. 7 and 8 in the AF auditorium. "I was impressed by the new actors and hope they will continue to grow, making the department stronger," Director and Drama Club Sponsor Byron Judge stated. "I thought it was fun because it gave me a chance to get closer to my friends and to meet new people. l felt that everyone coop- erated well which developed a good play," said junior Eric Ahart, who portrayed Scrooge as a young boy. Besides being in the Drama Club, some members are also involved in Thespians. Thespians is an internationally recognized drama club in which students who have acquired a certain number of hours of work in various areas of theatre are initiat- ed and enrolled as members. They are also drama club members and cooperate in do- ing activities together. Many club members are also enrolled in a drama class. They learn how to give an DRAMA CLUB ISOUTH CAMPUSQ: Front Row: Shannon Wilson, Melissa Fryman, Marie Kimbrell. Row: Timm Rogers, James Lira, Christie Chatfield, Teri Chatfield, Christiana Pace, Julie Darden, McKenna, Byron K. Wichman, Melody Ar DRAMA CLUB KNORTH C'AMPUSj: Front Row: Andy Hillison, Lori Sears, Kristen Barber, Cindy Early, Cheri Holdcroft, Christa Kauffman, Ella Vauter, Joen Cope- land. Second Row: Aundre Anderson, Bobby Lettieri, Suzy Hirth, Yvonne DeCourt, Kerri Barber, Bobbie Jo Boit, Stacy Rose, Terri Russo, Todd Daggert, Ray Lina- felter, Kathy Arnold. Third Row: Stefi Rosztoczy, Phuongtra Trang Nguyen, Dee Horne, Michelle Pennington, John Green, Chris Guess, Heather Williams, Michele Roberts, Stephanie Llhl, Elizabeth Ortiz, Noel Normington, Angela Talarico, Cry- stal Jordan, Colette Humphrey. Fourth Row: Lanny Lighthill, Dana Boyd, Diana Brinkerhoff, Melissa Woolf, Kris Rayner, Nancy Parra, Teri Mount, Dianne Glad- hart, Casey Gaither, Ryan Lee, Clara Jondot, Lisa Leonhardt, Matt Trumbull, Velma Reed, Renae Wichman, Jody Kelley, Brad Maihofer. 921 drama perienoe improvisation, set design, analize charac- One act Play and to learn about dfal ters, and delive different emotions. Seniors history and other are-55 of theater- are also given the opportunity to direct a Judgeg sponsor. Third Row: Jon Munoz, Keri Mathews, Gabrielle Nickle, nold, Becky Schwald, Adam Edes, Tina Beyle, Mike Lira. INTERNATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY: Front Row: Adam Edes man, Becky Schwald, Martha McKenna, Christie Chtfield, Diane Anderson Childress, Second Row: Timm Rogers, Mick Normington, Charlie Wolff, McBride, Jon Munoz, Jack Malysa, Dawn Gilmore, Byron K. Judge, sponsor. , Melissa dvanced Seminar Studies ulture Dawn Miller In Agua Fria's version of the gifted pro- am, those selected to join attend the Ll Planetarium, the Nutcracker Ballet at ristmas time, the Phoenix Symphony, d the ASU Lyric Opera. Through Advanced Seminar we get to more cultural events," said junior, Doubleday. They attend at least one a month. During the year there are several meet- ings to discuss the upcoming activities. They have a year long project that they work on which requires much creativity and imagination. "We learn self-discipline by working on our projects all year," said senior, Janett Llteri. The projects are judged on at a banquet in the spring. All the members are chosen through their accomplishments in school. Most of those who are chosen were in the gifted program in junior high. Also, students may enroll by getting a teacher's recommenda- tion and by passing a special psychological test. Front Row: Gina Doubleday, Janet! Viteri, Lisa Wil- liams, David Glorit. Second Row: Mick Normington, Scott Fitch, Tim Onstad, Earl Spencer, Miss Carlson, sponsor Not Pictured: Raju Ziauvadia. gag-.,3jt'3 , rw, f 'M L A rlfxgfw ' . Xl n JZ. I Lisa Williams and Raju Zinzuvadia work very hard on their yearlong projects, advanced seminarf93 Future Business Leaders Ot America Club Gives Many Benefits To Members by Steph Vaughn The Future Business Leaders of America club at Agua Fria, which has existed since 1972, distributed ten bags of groceries and two turkeys to needy families for Thanksgiv- ing. Mayfair Market and A.J. Bayless each donated one turkey for FBLA to give away, and the Wigwam volunteeered to cook them. During Christmas, the club received a donation of approximately one hundred and twenty-five dollars from the Church at Litchfield Park to buy gifts for familes. FBLA also wrapped the presents at a gift- wrapping party. The meetings for the twenty-five FBLA members are the first Tuesday of every month at 6:00 p.m. During the meetings, the club discusses fund-raisers and social projects. Money from fund-raisers, such as selling candy, is used to send members to regional, state, and possibly national competition in the areas of shorthand, accounting, and business law. Extra money goes towards scholarships for graduating seniors. l Farrel Cutler, FBLA's head sponsor, emphasizes, "There are many benefits of being in FBLA. Members improve their business skills, do community work, socialize with others, compete against other schools, and have opportunity for special recognition." "The FBLA club gives its members a good business background and the competition is fun. lt's also neat to give people food at Thanksgiving and gifts at Christmas," adds FBLA president Lisa Williams. ','t A gf is Wt wr . XL. ff' ,A tm., ,d if A EW ,, , L, FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA: Front Row: Debbie Rickel, Pam Wyrick, Pauletta Seitz, Dana Rodenberg. Lisa Williams, Lori Rickard. Second Row: Mary Valdez, Kimberly Thompson, Terry Rides, Rebecca Murillo, Theresa Dominguez, Chris Sanchez. 94 fFBLA 5 l i Mary Valdez and Lisa Williams hold food for families. lv X. FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERi INORTH CAMPUS2: Front Row: Mike Murphy, Em Solano. Second Row: Lori Ellis, Ruth Long, Ka Gage, Third Row: Farrel Cutler: Sponsor, Kim LeCr -iii Noe Johnston holds a senior t-shirt. ll! Dana Rodenberg listens carefully. .Q-f-me - Members Of Diversified Occupations Learn Skills To Aid Their Oareers by Steph Vaughn Students learn skills to use on the job, how to fill out applications and resumes, and how to deal with their fellow workers during the class period that the Diversified Occupations club is held at Agua Fria High School. The twenty-six D.O. members ac- tually Ieave school sixth and seventh hours to go to work. All together, the students receive three credits towards their gradu- ation for being in class one hour and work- ing two hours daily. Besides working, members of Diversified Occupations have fund-raisers, such as selling candles and jerseys, and sponsoring dances, to raise money that goes towards a banquet for their employers at the end of the year. Some employers are Luke Federal Credit Union, Phoenix Trap and Skeet, doctors' offices, department stores at Westridge Mall, the Far West Developmental School, and the newly opening Peter Piper's Pizza parlor. Requirements to be in the D.O. organiza- tion are the students must be seniors, and they must have taken classes in their pur- sued area of work. For example, if a stu- dent wanted to be a secretary, he must have taken clerical classes, such as typing and shorthand. There are no dues, and the time to apply to become a member of D.O. is in March of your junior year when spon- sor Jeannette Lewis talks to your class about it. ' Mrs. Lewis adds, "D.O. is for someone who is looking to develop a career, not just have a job. lt allows students to expand on their skills learned at school and teaches them how to avoid problems at work." "Diversified Occupation fD.O.j is impor- tant to me because it helps me understand some of the things that go on out in the world of jobs. I have learned alot of things that are expected out of me, and what l should expect out of others. lt's made it easier on me at my present job, especially about how important my appearance, atti- tude, and performance are. D.O. is a great class. l wish every senior could be offered the opportunity of taking D.O. lt would make others realize how important choos- ing a career is and how succeeding at it gives a person a sense of satisfaction," concludes D.O. member Dana Rodenberg. DIVERSIFIED OCCUPA TIONS: Front Row: Olivia Her' nandez, Becky Perez, Margaret Pedroza. Martha Rodri- guez, Tina Baker, Sheila Allen, Leticia Colorado, Dana Rodenberg, Lynda Pettigrew, Ranee Duncan. Second Row: Theresa Dominguez, Isabel Cruz, Christine Saenz, Noe Johnston, lrma Elizondo, Mary Ann Silva, Tammy Goodson, Kim Mitchell, Cindy Hill, Cassi White, Jere 'S Session, Jeanette Lewis, Sponsor. Not Pictured: Krista Holdcroft, Paula Morgan, Tony Reed, Margie Starr. ' o.o. 195 Lx By Kym Hayes The "Desert Howl" staff was extremely young with only three returning staff mem- bers. ln the beginning of the school year, Adviser Joe Pfeiff, had to teach the basic fundamentals of journalistic writing and in- terviewing techniques in a very short peri- od of time, so that a good newspaper could be printed less than seven weeks later. In the future, he would like to have a journalism I-2 class where he could teach the beginning staff members good, profes- sional journalism techniques. Facing a nearing deadline senior, Elizabeth Mullan draws for an issue of the Desert Howl. .Xwir I '11 ,gf 'sms T wircwwono ,-,, or A sooo Qwomin Junior Denise Bell and senior Pam Freeman proof read strips of copy for the December issue of the "Desert Howl." 96 desert howl 5 A i r PQ ' -sii f 'y' if Staff Strives For Quality ln order to produce an interesting paper this years staff tried to increase reader in- terest. They made a wider variety of eye catching layouts and headlines. They tried to write exciting stories that would interest the reader, and print clearer pictures. "I think this year's staff has worked very hard to produce the best paper this school has ever had and to maintain the award Managing Editor Tait Sorenson, Editor Kelly Maslyn. reporter Jamie Maslyn and Feature Editor Lori Rit- chey plan a Desert Howl layout. winning reputation of last year's paper. though the staff was inexperienced at beginning of the year, everyone wor hard, and quickly learned how to prod a professional paper," remarked Edito chief, Kelly Maslyn. Howl nationally recognized as a top school paper, increase readers infer and have the paper as a premiere at Agua Fria. Although this goal will time, Pfeiff feels that someday soon goals will be achieved. 175-N sa il. .: . ff'l Simi DESERT HOWL: Front Row: Kelle Maslyn, Lori Rit- Joe Pfeiff, Tait Sorensen, John Munoz, Ben Coh chey, Gina Doubleday, Denise Bell, Jamie Maslyn, Jesper Poulson, Elizabeth Mullan, Brenda Venab Tami Olague, Pam Freeman. Back Row: Advisor Dean Whisnant, Mick Normington Mr. Pfeiff would like to have the De. r Wiokiup Staff Works Diligently To Produce The 1984-1985 Yearbook by Kym Hayes Although many people feel that produc- ing a yearbook is an easy task, this year's Wickiup can easily prove them wrong. Be- fore a yearbook can even be started many tasks must be accomplished first. First the staff had to decide on a theme. Even that was a difficult task. ln Septem- ber, everyone in the class submitted one theme proposal. The Editor-in-Chief, sen- ior, Kris Barnes, went over all the propos- als and chose the theme "Whoo goes there?" Then in October the entire staff sold ads to various businesses in the community. For ad sales to increase the staff had a contest for first and second place. Kym Hayes won first followed by Sheryl Reese. Then finally the various job descriptions were assigned. This yearbook consists of one Editor-in-Chief, and a managing editor. Senior Stephanie Vaughn works hard on the Interact layout for the yearbook. ,Lf ,. Then the yearbook is divided into six sec- tions, and each section has an editor. Lln- der each section are the various workers, known as the general staff. Finally the yearbook could begin. Photos were ordered and group pictures were tak- en. Soon, pictures were being poured into the room by the photo staff and the book gradually started to come together. Dead- line by deadline, pages were being sent to the printers and the book was almost fin- ished. Then the brownline pages came back for the staff to inspect. So far so good, the book will be ready by May. "Advisor, Joe Pfeiff worked hard with the entire staff. Although the majority of the staff were beginners he worked patient- ly to teach us how to be professional and produce an excellent yearbook," said staff- er Dawn Miller, senior. Sports Editor, senior Sheryl Reese checks layouts, while senior, Elizabeth Zutell proof reads a story. Literary, Speech Clubs intriguing Literary Critiques, Speech Performs by Steph Vaughn For a student to join Literary Club he must "enjoy creative writing and be able to discern good writing from bad," comment- ed sponsor Karen Hepting. The six mem- bers try to meet every Monday when a contest is being held to critique students' literary works and to compile a literary magazine from these. No dues are required to be a member of this second-year club. Fund-raisers such as bake sales and car washes are held to make money. "Students should join the Literary Club to enjoy and appreciate their peers' writ- ings. We feel we did an excellent job last year. This year we hope to build on that and be even better," adds Mrs. Hepting. "I joined the Literary Club because l like to read poems and short stories. l also like to write poetry and hear people critique my writing. If other people like to write stories or poetry, l think they should join the Literary Club," concluded Jack Ma- lysa. Speech Club, which has existed a little longer than Literary Club, consists of eigh- teen members who participate in speech tournaments. The only requirement to be in the club is to "have a sincere interest in participating in speech tournaments held at various high schools throughout the val- ley," stated sponsor Sylvia Hughes. Meet- ings are called before tournaments, or when special business comes up. The Speech Club's "ghost-buster grams" fund- raiser was staged to raise money for entry fees in tournaments and to help pay for judges. The club also "allows students to pre- pare selections in the areas of oral interpre- tation Qwhich includes serious prose, dra- ma, humor, and poetryj, duo acting, and extemporaneous speaking. They travel to other schools to compete against other stu- dents," explains Mrs. Hughes. "Students should join for the experience of speak in front of an audience. It builds self co dence and pride." Rick Wichman, a three-year Spe Club member, says, "Speech Club is c lenging and it lets you meet people your same interests. u Kris Andrews, another member "Speech Club lets people compete sponsor is neat. I just enjoy it. so --- w- - 'Wf A ,NN g Mi cc .-.4 1' 'i"' A Juniors Michael Whitehead and Regan Pylman, sophomore Angelique Zerinque, senior Kristin Alklre sponsor, English teacher Karen Hepting, critique a story at a meeting. ,. SM '12-if ' ii ll SPEECH CLUB: Front Row: Kristan Mack, Lisa Lorge, Kris Andrews, Gina Double- LITERARY CLUB: Michael Whitehead, Regan Pylman, Kristin Alkire Angell day, Teri Chatfield, April Stevens, Shannon Wilson, Debbie Temple. Second Row: Zerjnque, ,Jack Malysa, Diane Anderson, Karen Hepting, Sponor. Timm Rogers, Christie Chatfield, Diane Anderson, Mick Normington, Rick Wich- man, Jack Malysa, Brenda Venable, Sylvia Huqhes. Snonsor. 98 .. .FAX l' his Mahon makes Connie Killian smile on the as Tom Goodwin looks out the window. s Liz Arle, lwife of John Ariel Cheryl Zi' ohn Arle, Mary Goodwin, Mike Mahon, and Stephens prepare to ski. Ski Club Travels To Sunrise For A Weekend Of Skiing ln The Mountains by Steph Vaughn The Ski Club originated from the stu- dents' need for winter recreation. Last year, a trip was planned, but there was no snow so it was cancelled. However, the Ski Club planned another trip to Sunrise for January 18th and 19th. The charter company of Ski America provided transportation to and from the mountains for the forty club mem- bers planning on going. The Ski Club asks for dues of 510, with the trip costing about S85 per person. Fund- raisers were planned to raise more money for the skiing students. However, ski rentals and other extra costs must be paid for by the individual student. Sponsor Cheryl Zidow said, "It was fun, but there were a lot of groups there. It was pretty warm and no one got hurt. lt really was a lot of fun." Tina Nichols, senior, replied, "I wish we would have had more time, but it was still fun." Chris Cole, senior, responded, "lt was a great experience even though it was a little crowded." Mike Mahon, Driver Education teacher, concluded, "The trip was fantastic. lt was a great time for teachers and students to inter- act away from school." ,A C, stal Stephens demonstrates her skiing tech- UC. SKI CLUB: front Row: Connie Killian, Kari Mathews, Lisa Koppleman, Kristan Mack, Lisa Lorge, Vicki Frank lmalda Cachin, Carri Kitchens, Sherry Hamilton, Tammy Thompson, Tina Nichols, Sara Nicholas, Rhonda Rayner. Second Row: H.D, Smith, Steve Velastequi, Crystal Stephens, Paul Sarver, Shane Garrels, Lance Johnston, Tom Bradley, Jerry Beck, Kris Beck, David Kessler, Tim Phinney, Sarah Shears, Catherine Tonkin son, Sean Newcomber, Chris Cole, Liz Arie, John Arle, Farrel Turney, Tom Goodwin. ski clubf99 R.O.T.C. Not Just A Parade Work And Discipline Required by Dawn Miller Marching at parades, presenting the flag, and ushering at school events are the obvious responsibilities of ROTC mem- bers. Besides those duties there are many that go unacknowledged such as cleaning the fields after games, being ropeguards at football games, and doing various odd jobs at the Miss Billy Moore Pageant. "lt takes much discipline and practice to be in ROTC," said senior, Susan Thomp- son, There are practices every day after school to prepare for parades and other competition. On certain occasions morn- ing practices are also necessary. The main duties in ROTC class are to learn and take commands. Each person must learn eight minutes of manuevers and memorize a cer- tain amount of steps between each of them. "The Drill Team consists of mostly freshmen and they are learning really well," said Drill Team Commander, Cheri Johnson. They have participated in the Bil- ly Moore Days, Surprise, and Veteran's pa- rade. ln two of the parades they were awarded first place, the other did not give out awards. That was just the beginning of the pa- rades, there are many more coming up, Although much work is involved there is still time for fun. Many activities are being planned such as the Christmas military ball, several parties, and the Sweetheart ball. ROTC Staff' Bottom Row:Tom Bradley, Jams Nelson, Bobby Brock, Cheri Johnson, Peggy Rizzo, Jacky Kennedy. Top Row: Steve Markowski, Jimmy Gower, Ray Bentley, Gary Yowler, Tom Rowe, Robert Pitts, Paul Bustamante. Not Pictured: Margie Staff, Abe Harris, Robert Williams. l00fROTC ROTC COLOR GUARD Front Row Susan Carter Patricia Mantone Brown, Bruce Ward Ken McCombs Henry Rouse Andrew Bar Schnore. Second Row Susan Thompson Steve Marowski Craig Gilbert Mesecki, Christine Nairn DRILL TEAM: Front Row: Lt. Col. Barney Lorenz, Chrissy Jenkins, Sauceda, Amy Peters, Cheri Johnson, Peggy Rizzo, Jackie Kennedy, Evet Starr, CM Sgt. Earl Broomhead. Second Row: Nick Banas- Matthew Helmke, Pascal Brown, Chip Jorgenson, Dawn Elbert, Tom Jim Miller, Ray Bentley, Tom Bradley, Mike Bell, Richard Thomas, Roman, Ben Hernandez. Not Pictured: Bobbie Jo Boit, Wilma Freemyer. A FLIGHT: Front Row: Lt. Col. Barney Lorenz, Henry Rouse, Bobby Tony Reed, Dawn Elbert, Gilbert Sauceda, Praynoon Lekkong, Sheffield Paul Bustamonte, Annie Banaszak, Theresa Murrieta, Frances Mur- CM Sgt. Earl Broomhead. Second Row: Jim Miller, Steve Markowski, Craig Dringman, Ken McCombs, John Moore, Burt Monlton, Bruce Chip Jorgenson, Juan Ramos, Susan Thompson, Lance Johnston, Stan Mike Denninger, Brian Sullins, Tom Rowe. Not Pictured: Cheryl John- Nelli Sahuaqui, Margie Starr. B FLIGHT: Front Row: Lt. Col. Barney Lorenz, Missie Minchu, Teresa Cheri Johnson, Barbara Williams, Peggy Rizzo, Margaret Vasquez, Jackie Tom Bradley, CM Sgt. Earl Broomhead. Second Row: Ben Hernan- John Lambert, James Nelson, Robert Williams, Herbert Smith, James Russell Mee, Jerry Gonzales, Creed Horine, Gary Yowler, Louis Roman, Harris. Not Pictured: Sandra Barem. ROTC CFLIGHT: Front Row: Lt. Col. Barney Lorenz, Pednoy Patino, Jeff Suckling, Lisa Wilson, Wilma Freemyer, Tracy Bernhard, Evet Starr, Chrissy Jenkins, Christine Nairn, Andrew Barka, CM Sgt. Earl Broomhead. Second Row: Richard Thomas, Gary Yowler, Pascal Brown, Fermin Hinojosa, Robert Pitts, Michael Toluisis, Tom Byrum, Robert Brightwell, Brian Ames, Dean Whisnant, Ray Bent- ley. Not Pictured: Marnie Lambert, Jackie Mee, Steve Miller, Arturo Contreras. ,, lt, ' 3 , ,-V242 A y A 'T biif ",. tg fren M -1 6 ' 5. v Til 'U v P P31 479 54 . ' ' " , I 'V ., g 3 rv H ' .- aww ..-are-..t.Jk..A'i.u2 .- ROTC D FLIGHT: Front Row: Dana Quass, Toby Sullivan, Jason Gentry, Waylon Gentry, Crystal Jordan, Stephanie Olsen, Andy Richmond, Celelid Hernandez, Second Row: CM Sgt. Earl Broomhead, Doug Reynolds, Aaron Schnore, Lori Hardin, Bobbie Jo Buit, Buck Simington, Bob Miner, Hyck Banaszak, Todd Cante- bury, Gilbert Mesecher. Third Row: Don Coe, Kevin Kester, Chris Hughes, Chris Lewis, Elsa Ramirez, Patricia Montano, Darby Brewer, Angie Robertson, Randy Leite, Chuck Marshall, Jason Buffington, Mike Morgan, Pat Nelson, Tanisha Edmonds. Jaw ROTC E FLIGHT: Front Row: Susan Carter, Christy Marek, Carlos Palma, Steve Richmond, Mike Bell, Tim Mellody. Second Row: Debbie Fishrnp, Debra Simon, Amy Peters, Louis Brooks, Matt Helmke, John Burrell, Derek Gower, Allan Spen- cer, CM Sgt. Earl Broomhead, Third Row: Leroy Johnson, Mike Waddy, Dee Horine, Sean Forsythe, J.T. Evrett, Armands Castillo, Chris Swindle, Bill Brad- dock. ROTCflOl Dungeons And Dragons: Only A Game With An Uncleservecl Reputation by Dawn Miller When some people talk about Dungeons and Dragons they associate it with evil- doings and people who are in cults. This is not what "D and D" is about. "lt is only a game and the people who play it are not devil-worshipers. I don't think people can label something that they know nothing about," said sophomore, Lonnie Jordan. The club got started by Angelique Zerin- que, sophomore. She felt that it would be a good way to get people who play the game together in a certain meeting place. She got a petition signed and talked to Mr. Fulton about getting it started. Miss Wil- kins willingly assumed responsibility as club sponsor. "lt was hard to get the club started because of the bad things people was I nr' Lonnie Jordan shows his expertise artworkg a map of Norhim. l02 say about it, but now it is doing really well," said Wilkins. The game has set characters that exist in medieval times. The object is to achieve anything you want within the boundaries of that world. Each character has to gradu ally build up to power. "Dungeons and Dragons helps you to have a better appre ciation of history, broadens your imagina tion, and quickens your thinking," said Zer inque. There is one meeting each week lasting from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Presently they have eleven members and the club is still grow- ing. They are planning to have fund raisers and to go to the "Lepracon," a statewide game convention. A T it N. i'!!"2fff"""' FRONT ROW4 Bill Hallum, Angelique Zeringue, Lonnie Jordan. SECOND ROW: Robert Regan Pylman displays much enthusiasm game. Regan Pylman, Miss Wilkins, Sponsor, Aaron Tull, Mick Normington, Burt Moulton. Not Pictured Cohen, Mark Boone, Bobby Stone, Brian McCreary. D c awn Miller ience Club was formed because sci- teacher, John Arie, felt there was a to extend scientific study at Agua However, the members are looking good time. members feel it is going to be an active club. "Science Club has a lot of real loyal, spirited, members," said Sean Early, Science Club president. They were involved in the float building during homecoming. Their float was the most inexpensive, only 525.00 but it won first place in the Billy Moore Days parade. cience Club Float Wins First They are planning parties, sponsoring a dance, and taking Mr. Arie out to dinner because he helped so much on their float. Science Club's float, "Dumbo," wons Billy Moore Days Parade float competition. be SCIENCE CLUB: John Arie, Sponsor: Jack Ewert, Sean Early, Alan Kosecki, Matt Konecki, Mike Howell, Terence Kelling. Science Clubf 103 History And Archeology Clubs Learn lVluoh But Have Plenty Of Time For Fun by Diane Anderson History and Archeology Club spon- sored by Ken Reed and Roger Warner, history teachers, are similar yet different. Archeology Club was designed for peo- ple who are interested in hiking and learn- ing about history. Archeology Club went on several trips to San Xavier Del Bac, Nino Cochise, Tombstone, and Fort Bow- ie, Senior Kristin Shears said, "l enjoy be- ing in the club because it gives me a chance to see parts of Arizona that l might not see otherwise." History Club was organized for stue dents who are interested in history but don't have it as a class. Mr. Reed added, "lt's also to keep our minds open to the past history." "l like being in History Club because l can learn about different historical events that are not taught in the history class," said Senior Helen Nickele. History Club has done many things this year. Members went to ASLI to hear a historical lecture, they went to the Plan- etarium, they took a weekend trip to the Grand Canyon, and listened to Mr. Reed give a slide presentation of all the many places he has lived and been around the world. They also have a bulletin board in the library to open students minds to world history. Archeology Club: Front Row: Celestina Rivera, Yolanda Gonzales, Shannon Singleton, Jennifer Maihoffer, Karen Miller, John Lambert, Gina Doubleday, Kristen Shears, Lori Rickard, Helen Drasher, Regan Pylman, Rhonda Wiley. Second Row: Beth Mullan, Phyllis Miller, Lanci Johnston, Errol Allen, Jesper Poulsen, Neil Blain, Norman Harres, David Yohe, Jimmy Gower, Bob Martin, Mick Normington, Rick Wichman. HISTORY CLUB: Front Row: Melody Arnold, Rachel Mosley, Michelle Muldovan, Rae Anne Carr, Sally Whorl, Shara Mosley, Lori Rickard. Second Row: Regan Pylman, Elizabeth Mullan, Gina Doubleday, Hugh Roberts, Tim MacLeod, Helen Nickle, Kristin Shears, Ken Reed, Sponsor. l04fhistory and archeology On her club trip, Lori Rickard, becomes a victim hold up, Getting lonely on the trip, Kristin Shears makes a n friend. Kelli Finney researches her FFA work. l .six .W F ' , Cody McGuire welds his projects. eaatlii Q FARMERS OF AMERICA UYORTH CAM- ,. Front Row: James Quittschrieber, Brian Acker- , Dennis Vaught. Second Row: Mike Grenger, Pat on, Larry Morley, Jerry Hutchinson. Third Row: non Rayner, Alexis Kamalo, Shaunn Bachman, Tebbe, Michele Roberts. Future Farmer Of America Club Gives Members Experience And Recognition by Steph Vaughn The members of the Future Farmers of America club at Agua Fria "participate in leadership activities and contests, and show livestock at fairs. The FFA club is where students receive recognition for the skills they learn in vocational agriculture," states FFA sponsor, Buddy Deimler. FFA has existed as a club at Agua Fria for twenty-nine years and nationally for fifty-six years. The forty-two Agua Fria members pay 55.00 state dues and their chapter pays the national dues. To be a member of FFA, a student must be enrolled in a vocational agriculture class. Meetings are once or twice a month during which ceremonies, talent shows, and movies are held. Business is conducted and future plans are made. Fund- raisers for FFA are a slave sale in April, an Owl barbeque in November, FFA steers, and farming. Members can receive special recognition by "showing animals, judging contests, doing community service, receiving a scholarship, or entrepeneurship. They can be recognized in almost any area you can think of!" adds Mr. Deiler. Luci Stanton, one FFA member, says, "I like FFA because I think it has bettered me as a person. It has taught me leadership and sportsmanship. I have gained experience for judging in my SOEF Qsupervised occupation experience programj. l've also earned money. FFA isn't just for farmers, there are many more aspects of the program." Mr. Deimler concludes, "Next time you are eating, think about vocational agriculture!" f-................... ..i fm' f 9M,J,7xv Li 'wry FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA KSOUTH CAMPUSJ: Front Row: Alfred Medrano. Doug Garber, James Fulbright, Bobby Stone, Luci Stanton, Mark Porter. Second Row: Buddy Deimler, Sponsor: Vince Lopez, Cody McGuire, James Fifer, Gene Barton, Robbie Eyheraride, Lori Tarves, Kelli Finney, Milton Wood. f,f.a,f 105 ,. S Aw , ,, 1. lO6fportraits division 54 VVho'? ichelle Cullum ing a Freshman is often thought of as being clumsy, id, or scrawny. But remember you were once a freshman Freshmen have to start somewhere and the best place is gua Fria's North Campus. There they have comforting undings, nice teachers. and Principal Donald Enz. Since are freshmen, the people there take an extra interest in aring them for the upcoming years. At North campus it's freshman, so they are the head of the school, but that all ges when they become sophomores, and move to South pus. hen moving up from being a freshman, to a sophomore. process is started over again of being just a "little" omore. Of course there has been a year added on the omores age, but then again they are the youngest grade outh campus. When they arrive, upper classmen will e them about how they are dying to take driver's ed. t's a well known class for the sophomores to takej There udden "maturity like" change in their attitudes, and they to believe they have aged about five years. Jamie ilyn and Sharron Alkier said, "There's nothing good t being a sophomore and can't wait for our junior year." n sophomores get to south campus they are able to join y of the various clubs which are not offered at North pus. Finally they have a taste of what it's like to be at th Campus, and they're ready to become a Junior. niors are a different story. Since they are going on their year of high school, seniors don't tend to tease them as h. In fact, the school considers them upperclassmen . By the time junior year rolls around, which seems like a ime, Juniors really start maturing. They get more serious eir homework, and a lot of them have jobs. The best part ing a Junior is probably the fact that most of them are nd can get their driver's license. Jill Maloney feels, "The part of being a junior is having all of my close friends me." At the end of the year juniors are sometimes ght to have an early case of senioritis. This is probably because they're looking foreward to their upcoming Sen- year. enior year, the high point of this story, is bascially a "kick year." Of course there's plenty of work and preparing to one, especially in Free Enterprise, with Mrs. J. Nahear- . Tom Bushong feels that "lt's a year you can party and 't even have to have a reason". The preparing that is to be e is for college. There's the filling out of applications for larship, and registering. By the time senior year comes nd, it is often expected that seniors want to get "the heck of there," but actually, many seniors' feelings change. All ugh their high school years they've been just waiting to ome a senior to be "big upper classmenf' But when the is really here, it hurts to think that they'll never be ther with that same little group, or go out to lunch and foff, or play a sport with a special friend. There are a lot ad goodbye's to be said, the jotting down of last minute ne numbers and addresses. and of course graduation t. At that time seniors forget the sadness and live up their night as a senior. eral shop is a Trade and lndustry class taught at rth Campus, Basic Auto Mechanics is a section of class, so the student interested will have a good rt, before they take more difficult classes at South pus such as, Transmissions. Erica Perkins and Mickey Hott, make posters to aid the Class of '86 during class competition. Z'- ' is . Si i fi N XR V Q A 5 Taking advantage of the quiet atmosphere, Sen- ior Paul Bustamante works on his calculas. Howard Mann is putting a little color into Lisa Baldocks crazy day, one of the dress up days during Homecoming week. Freshman, Jeremy Dehaan reads "Sounder," a requirement for his Freshman English class. Streamer decoration is in good hands with Sen- iors, Michelle Moldovan, Mike Simington, and Jer' ry Rose. portraits divider! l07 A Frosn: Dovvn Under And All Alone by Susan Thompson ls life at the freshman Qnorthl campus really isolated and down under from the upper classman at the South campus? "lt's not like even being in high school," Michael Bell said. "lt's like ju- nior high all over again." However, he does like the idea of being underground, Freshmen. Suzanne Hirth, Yvonne DeCort, Kir- sten Barber and Kerri Barber eat lunch "above ground." "Yeh, it's cool," said Bell, "I feel like a mole tunneling my way to class." Debra Simon, also a freshman, added, "lt's dumb to have a separate campus. We can't communicate with the upper classmen, also, it's like a jail house not a school." On the other hand Debra ad- ded, "lt's neat being underground be- cause we're the only high school around here that's like this." Velma Reed, freshman homecoming attendant said, "I don't like being at a separate campus because I feel left out in activities that go on at South cam- pus, and I don't like being underground either, because it is so closed in." Brian Ackerman Lorenzo Acosta Daniel Acuna Colleen Adney Mike Aeuna Lisa Aguilar Chris Albin Tim Alderman Aundre' Anderson Darren Anderson Shawn Anderson Tyrone Anderson Kathy Arnold Ken Arnold Dina Astorga Edna Astorga Jesse Avena Michael Ayerza l08ffreshman m. , E David Babb Prisscilla Baca Shaunn Bachman Larry Bailey Nick Banaszak Manuela Banuelos Ricky Barba Kerri Barber Kirsten Barber Jesse Barron Joanna Barry Jeff Bayles Tige Beck Billy Beech Danny Belford Mike Bell Billy Benson Laura Blythe Jason Boe Bobbie Jo Boit John Boone Kim Booth Derrick Bostice Phillip Boutwell Dana Boyd Bill Braddock Angela Bravo Darby Brewer Dianna Brinkerhoff Ester Brito Louie Brooks Martha Brooks Angela Brown Delia Brown Jason Buffington Matt Burkett Jeff Burnett John Burrell Joe Byassee Jerry Callands Todd Canterbury Vicki Carr Susan Carter Steve Castaneda Armando Castillo Mike Castro Albert Celestino Juana Chavarin Tim Clarke Beth Cluff Angela Coberly Don Coe Christine Coffman Tracy Collins Tina Colvin Erik Conkin Debbie Cooper Joen Copeland Jeannette Crawford James Crowder X . 4 Frosh Officers Show Their Stuff by Vanessa Harbert "lt's tough, but it's worth it," says Freshman President, Chris Vizerra. Oth- ers on the freshman student council are Stefi Rosztoczy, vice-president, Renae Wichman, secretaryg and Cindy Hold- croft, treasurer. Chris is active in golf and baseball and has above average grades, so ac- Freshman Class officers are Cindy Holdcroft, Renae Wickman, Stefi Roxztoczy, and Chris Vi- ZE!fl'3. cording to him, being involved has had no effect on his work. "Before cam- paigning," Chris said, "he thought of how it would look on his transcripts," and then he went on to succeed. Vice-president, Stefi Rosztoczy cites around advantages to being on student council. She said, "You learn of upcom- ing events, meet new people, and you have a chance to voice your opinions. Secretary Renae Wichman and tre surer, Cindy Holdcroft both enjoy bein She'Il be seeking re-election next year , 1 3 C on student council. Renae said, "lt's C ' ' " Cinrl great chance to get ahead in life. would like to run for sophomore sentative and Renae is going to run vice-president. , ff XJ ,pf ,nfs- t 'Q ll0f freshmen officers Deanna Cruze Eddy Cunningham Rhonda Cunningham Brian Cuskaden Todd Daggert Nikkol Davis Yvonne DeCort Jeromy Detlaan Angel DeLeon Angie DeLeon Sandy Delong Jesse Dennis Danny Dew Debbie Dewey Kim Dewey James Dixon Katrina Downs Deanna Duncan Randy Duncan Rebecca Dzuna Cindy Early Crystal Edgell Tanisha Edmonds Efrain Lopez Douglas Eisenring Lori Ellis Lucy Enriquez Monica Espinoza Elias Estrada Danny Evens James Everett Bill Farris Karen Faughn Holly Faulkner Debbie Fischrup Ramona Ford Sherry Ford Sean Forsythe Kathy Gage Casey Gaither Richard Garcia Sonia Garcia Christine Garner Scott Gazda Jason Gentry Waylon Gentry Kris Germana Arlanda Gifft ll2ffreshmen Sheila Gilmore Dianne Gladhart Danny Gomez Eric Gonzalez Sophia Gonzalez Tony Gonzales Julie Goodrich Derek Gower Barbi Garber Brooke Green John Green Mike Grenger Chris Guess Patrick Hall Sheri Hallam Wally Hanson Debbie Hardesty Lori Hardin Joe Harwood Kevin Hawkins Edith Heffington Mattew Helmke Everett Hensley Cecilia Hernandez George Hernandez Martin Hernandez Nick Hernandez Sally Hernandez Sergio Hernandez Andrew Hillison Steve Hinojosa Suzy Hirth Lincoln Holcomb Cheri Holdcroft Cindy Holdcroft Dee Horine Julie Hott Holly Hudson Chris Hughes Colette Humphrey Joaquin Humphreys Jerry Hutchinson Greg Huyck Cliff Irving Sandra Jaramillo Robert Jarosi Glen Johnson Leroy Johnson 22 See D.C.-Close Up! Alicia Solis This past spring twenty-two students Agua Fria attended a program in D.C. This educational pro- called Close-up, increases the UP: Front Row: Cara Moyers, Celestina Kristina Brown, Lori Ritchey. Second Row: Normington, Andrea Amator, David Glorit, Frank, Jill Hegedus, Gina Doubleday, Eli- Reid, Raju Zinzuvadia. Third Row: Scott knowledge of high school students about their nation's capital city. ln the past, this trip has been ex- tremely successful. Charlie Kimes, sen- ior, said, "We all had a real good time Fitch, Charlie Wolff, Mike Hirth, Eric Wohler, Kent McMillan, Danny Tucker, Tim Onstad, Greg Pelle, Tom Williams, Derek Harris. Not Pictured:Charles Kennon and we learned a lot about Washington D.C." Ms. Leslie Anderson, a social studies teacher, said, "I loved it! lt's a great program. lt's a very educational experience." While in Washington D.C., all Close- up members from Agua Fria, Rhode ls- land, and Michigan high schools had the opportunity to speak with congress- men, lobbyists, and Arizona senators. They also visited the Pentagon, took part in a one day tour of the monu- ments, attended a dinner and play, and were given one free day to explore the city by themselves. During this week all students were assigned four to a room in the same hotel. Agua Fria was chaperoned by teacher Mike Smith. The cost of Close-up this year was set at 5800. The students did service pro- jects and various fund raisers to earn money. Renee Johnson lcomzia Jones Andrea Jordan Crystal Jordan Wayne Jordan Jeremy Jorgensen Alexis Kamalo Christa Kauffman Kim Keehn Tim Keeney Jack Kelley Jody Kelley Karen Kellogg Kevin Kester Teri Knox Melissa Kraus Kelly Kravanis Kristin Kuhn freshman! l l3 John Landis Krista Landon Sam Lay Kim LeCroy Ryan Lee Randy Leite Lisa Leonhardt Robert Lettieri Vicky Levario Holly Lewis Lori Lewis Lanny Lighthill Ray Linafelter Daniel Lindsey Paula Lira Ruth Long Thomas Ludlow Brad Maihofer Shirley Majors Jennifer Malody Mike Mann Tim Mannon Christy Marek Richard Markley Chuck Marshall Erin Marshall Arturo Martinez Daniel Martinez Julio Martinez Steve Martinez Marty Matsumotn David Maxwell Chris May Brian McCreary Troy McDougale Karen McLoud Martina Melendel Tim Mellody Leticia Mendez Jeff Mercy Keith Merriman Gilbert Mesecher Judd Metz Troy Milam Theresa Miller Bob Miner Mike Minnicks Juanita Miranda 8 Jimmy Molina Jose Montanez Patricia Montano Jason Moore Peggy Moore Danny Morales Derrin Moreno Michael Morgan Larry Morley Beverly Morris Eddie Morris Tina Morton Maria Mosher Keith Mosley Tammy Moton Teri Mount Mike Murphy Ariel Murrieta Freshmen l-lelb In Library vb..- 'xx- any Ov N 5 X arf 41 ff' According to Shirley Hammitt, North Campus librarian, the students in the Library Club work before school, during lunch periods and also during their Eng- lish class at Friday time. Their jobs include shelving books, checking books in and out as well as other jobs that occur in a library. The club meets every other other month. This year they hope to have a field trip sometime in spring. Front row: Robert O'Dowd, Kevin Kester, Carlos Palma. Second row: Derrick Bostwick, Andy Rich' mond, Jeremy De Haan, Jeanette Crawford. Third row: Mrs. Hammitt, Angela Bottom, Marilyn Trexler, Beth Cluff, Teri Mount, James Not shown: Debbie Cooper. freshmenf l I5 Brad Muse Tony Natoli Andrea Navarrette Rusti Naylor Charles Nebeker Clifford Nees Pat Nelson Steve Nelson Trang Nguyen Sherri Nixon Tonya Nolan Noel Normington Calvin Nolls Wendy O'Brien Leo Odle Robert O'Dowd Stephanie Olsen Amanda Ortiz U.S. Teens Don't Care? By Rae Anne Carr Do American teenagers know what's go- ing on in the world? Senior, Kristin Alkire said, "No, because they don't care. They think they care, every- one thinks he cares, but they don't really know what's going on. They watch the news and think they're studs." Henning Rogge, senior student from West Germany commented, "Students don't get involved here as much as they do in Europe. They just let the government do whatever it wants, because they don't think they can change anything and so they don't try." lf this is true, then are the students hurt- ing themselves by going through life unin- formed or aloof? "l don't think it matters because at this age we can't vote," suggest- ed senior, Mark Paulino. His classmate, Charlie Kimes disagrees, "When you're al- lowed to vote, you'll be influenced by the opinions you formed as a teenager!" AF History classes were up on the news enough to easily compile a list of the twelve most important news stories of the year: the Olympics, Baby Faye, the artificial heart, nuclear arms talks, the U.S. presidential election, Ethiopia's troubles, the assasina- tion of lndihra Ghandi, the Miss America scandal, the chemical explosion in India, the Lebanon situation and the Central America conflict. Perhaps U.S. teens know what's going on around them, but treat everything as though it doesn't matter. Lori Ritchey, senior says, "We don't discuss what's going on in the world because we 're too self centered to worry about anything that doesn't directly affect us." ll6ffreshmen x -,4 If 'M U . , 3. A 3. W is , l 'Q I t M Cgsfsawwel . '-r' ply. .i Q A5004 r ff H ' fl ' -95 A lll i- KN' glvr E v XX .-.1.. .11 ily.. ' mx' Q xxx' v.. .: ' pi ' ' ,, .4 . , A , H Nm " 1 3 . K ,If X .5 NM 1. 'Q' . aata. f j 0 A . - ,. 1 L- -lf'ii3i17'4' Q fi -2 .- . "1 ll' 'N a 'A A . 2 A C A- Elizabeth Ortiz Lucia Ortiz Chris Owens Carlos Palma Kimberly Palmer Matt Papworth Nancy Parra Regina Paschall Richard Patton Adam Pena Chad Pense Jennifer Pense Michelle Pennington Salvador Penunuri Angie Perales Benji Perez Elizabeth Perez Luz Perez Ysabel Perez Catherine Perkins Amy Peters Timothy Phipps Shawnya Porter Chrisjim Prevo Reggie Price Shirley Pruitt Dana Quass James Quittschreiber Elsa Ramirez Carlos Ramos Francine Ramos Krissy Rayner Shannon Rayner Georgelynetta Reed Vicki Rensman Doug Reynolds Andy Richmond Steven Richmond Sammy Rides Tamara Riefkohl Vivenne Rirk Kevin Ritchey Mike Ritter Bertha Rivera Katie Rivera Michele Roberts Angie Robertson Gloria Roden freshmenfl I7 ll8ffreshmn Phil Roderick Mike Rodriguez Raul Rodriguez Jennifer Rogers Steve Rogers Aaron Romanowski Rebecca Romero Stacy Rose Stefi Rostoczy Craig Rowe Rachelle Rowe Theresa Russo Alex Sahuaqui Alice Sandoval Miguel Santillana Nick Savedra Jeff Schmuki Aaron Schnore Barbe Scisson Andre Scott Billy Scott Lori Sears Jesse Sernas Buck Simington Kelly Simmons Debra Simon Meredith Singleton Horace Smith Sarah Snook Emma Solano Belen Soto Kim Soto Robert Statzer Brian Stephenson Clint Stockton Deanna Stuart David Sullins Toby Sullivan Chris Swindle Gina Syverson Anita Tagle Angela Talarico Neil Taylor John Tebbe Marilyn Trexler Matt Trumbull Stephanie Llhl William Vaught . s. fx I, .vffil 1 S t ,M- IIVV Ella Vauter Myron Villasana Chris Vizzerra Mike Waddy Sam Webster Liza Weyrauch Amber White Larry White Renae Wichman Heather Williams Ray Wilson Josh Wingfield Preston Withers Anna Wolfe Shannon Wood Shane Woodard Melissa Woolf Tracy Woolgar Sean Wursta Wendi Yocum Tonya Zavala Tina Zinzuvadia Randy Zuleger North Campus Cafeteria Staff and Workers in- clude: Top Row: Aaron Schnore, Tammy Maton, Kim Palmer, Lani Lighthill, Shirley Majors, Elsie Summers. lrna Love, Rosie Fisher. Front Row: Amy Peters. Robert O'Dowd, Emra Solano, Kim Booth. Shirley Ford. Noel Normington, Kelly Sim- mons. lllf1IOTbfl I9 'Nothing Speotaoularj but 'What We Did, We Did Well' by Ed Sandoval "We haven't accomplished anything spectacular this year, but what we did, we did well. We've been doing every- thing we can and we've accomplished everything we set out to do," said Shawna Guess, student body president. Along with Shawna Guess, the execu- tive officers consisted of Rick Wich- man, vice presidentg Janett Viteri trea- surerg Ginny Waitt, corresponding secre- taryg and Kelly Maslyn, recording secre- tary. The 1984-B5 executive Student Council members: Shawna Guess, president Rick Wichman, vice president Janett Viteri, treasurer Ginny Waitt, cor- responding secretary Kelly Maslyn, recording sec- retary. Sheffield Abella Tim Abraham Tom Abraham Scott Adams Dan Adikes Martha Aguayo l Sharon Alkire Vincent Amabile Andrea Amator Maria Anaya Kris Andrews Isabel Anizu l2Ofsophomores What would she do or plan to do if she had a chance to do it all over again? Guess said, "I feel we need to get more organized." Wichman commented that in Student Council, "l've learned to deal with peo- ple more and to deal with situations and pressure. The Student Council conven- tion we attended, helped me see that overall, we are the best school." Viteri would like to get more people in Student Council. She feels more people in student council would help it to be- come more organized. Waitt said, "I fe like l have a better knowledge of tl function of the Student Council and 2 in all it was a good year." Maslyn said that if she had a chant to do it all over again, she would try ' get a "morp" where the girls ask tl guys to the prom Qopposite of a pron and she would also try to help the ne students, especially the foreign e change students become orientated school. N A l xt i Virginia Anzar Paula Arellano Shannon Arnold Carlos Arredondo Fernando Arriola Debbie Arthur Nick Austin Rene Avitia Lisa Baldock Hector Ballesteros Andy Barba Sherry Barney Payton Barron Corrina Barry Gene Barton Sandra Baum Michelle Becker Wendall Becker Frank Bedard Scott Beeler Blanca Beltran Tracy Bernhard Steve Betzhold Tina Beyle Andy Blain Frank Bochini Richard Bogan Misty Borum Michelle Brennecke Robert Brightwell Shawn Brittain Pascal Brown Jodi Bulfer Tom Burger Bonnie Bustos Terri Bustos Thomas Byrum lmalda Cachin Scott Camacho Lucy Cardenas Amy Carr Curt Carter Toni Cavral Kongpaeng Chaikeenee Tiri Chatfield Marie Chavarin Mary Christensen Jason Clark sophomores! l2l Tom Cluff Michelle Coberly Brian Cole ' Randy Collins Suzanne Condie Barry Conner Cinnamon Conrad Sherlynn Cook Martins Cordova Dan Cruz Dina Cruz Jose Cruz Shane Cryer Craig Cullen Kristen Cunningham Nataly Cutsinger Stephany Cutsinger Daphne Davis John Davis Isabel Degallado Karen Dempsey Mike Denninger Vicki Densford John Dewey Mike Dewhinger Tonja Dixon Bradley Donahue Helen Drasher Craig Dringman Willie Durst Yvonne Eckert LeaAnn Edwards Tina Edwards Ray Eisenhulh Johnny Elizondo Mark Elizando Eva Elms Meilssa Emmette Reggie Espinosa Jeff Farris Darin Faugh David Fellows Tom Flenner Jerry Fletcher Nicole Folks Vicki Frank Olivia Franklin Wilma Freemyer l22fsophomores Shaun French Tracey Friend Stephanie Funke Joe Galindo Nancy Galindo Raymond Gallegos Chris Garcia Manuel Garcia Mark Garcia Rachel Garcia Sylvia Garcia Shannon Garrels Sophomore Officers I-lard At Work by Beth Barber Besides holding the job of sophomore class president, Scott Camacho enjoys working and planning activities with the other members of the council and being a member of Key club. He says it's a lot of hard work, but it's fun. "l promise to try my best, to do my best!" said Ruben Maldonado in his speech for vice-presidency of the sopho- more class. As the vice-president of the sophomore class, Ruben said he enjoys working with the group and likes the way everyone has pulled together to get things done. Other activities enjoyed by Ruben include J.V. football and track. The position of Secretary belongs to Diana Vasquez, who is also a member of the J.V. cheerleading squad. Diana says, "l am always willing to get done what is needed to be done." Being Treasurer of the sophomore student council is a big job which Ga- brielle Nickell seems to handle with ease. She enjoys drama, cross country, track, choir and Key club. Gabrielle has also been very active in her class and supports it with her utmost enthusiasm. Some of the activities the Sophomore class has done to raise funds, such as the selling of buttons and the school dance, have brought many of the class members closer together, the officers said. Sophomore class officers are Ruben Maldonado, Gabrielle Nickele, and Diana Vasquez. sophomoresf l23 Angela Garza Jean Gibbs Leonard Godsil Jerry Gonzales Emeric Gonzales Leticia Gonzales Vince Gonzales Yolando Gonzales Chad Grose Ruth Grumbling Andy Guckenheimer Chris Gutierrez Martina Gutierrez Eric Haile Rosa Hamilton Sherry Hamilton Dan Hanford Chip Hardison Norman Harris Mike Hawthorne Corina Hernandez Victor Hernandez Michelle Horner Debbie Huffman Shirley Hutchinson Tammy Hutchinson Issac Warren Christina Jenkins Rebecca Jimenez Joe Marwin Heidi Johnston Lance Johnston Mike Jones Tony Jones Lonnie Jordan Chip Jorgenson Sandra Juarez Linda Kelsey Mary Kennedy Kim Kenney David Kessler Kevin Kindle Claudette Kirker Kathy Knight Lisa Koppleman Sean Kuhn John Lambert Michelle Lampert 1241 sophomores -s x.x.X f Katherine Leedy Prayoon Leek-Kong Julia Levario Shane Lewis Sabrina Lighthill James Lira Claudia Lopez Rose Lopez Suzi Lopez Vince Lopez Lisa Lorge Liz Lucas All That Noise! Cen You Study? by Dia .Jorgenson ln the library, not all is quiet. There's noise. Instead of people studying, they're talking with their friends. Why? "I have to have noise to study," said Martha McKenna, junior. Noise seemed to be the one element most everyone agreed they needed to . James Hood, junior, said he cranks" his stereo and has the televi- sion going with the volume turned off Dawn Gilmore's attention is taken away by a deli- cate whisper, while studying in the library. when he studies. Most students agree that when there's music or sound, con- centrating on studying is easier. They're more compelled to really think about it. What about before finals, the most important tests of the year? Do students cram and hope they've learned enough already, or do they really study for them? Steve Markawski, junior, said he's going to glance at his notes before class and hope for the best. "I'll study for my problem classes but l'll cram for everything else right be- fore," was the comment from sopho- more Rhonda Wiley. Mary Kennedy, sophomore, said she was "going into seclusion and hope for the best." Whether the T.V. is on, the radio blasting, or there's complete silence, your study habits are your own and they must work for you. Taking time off from studying, Marcy Levario and Robert Morales look through a magazine. -i-......,, study habitsf 125 Stacy Lueck Elizabeth Luquez Kristan Mack Steve Madrid Jennifer Maihofer A 4 x Margarita Maldonado " ' as . am. Toc:lay's IVI by Patty Boothman The music of today has been gaining much attention. This past year, there has been an emergence of unique pop- soul artists such as Prince, Madonna, and Sheila E. The ever popular punk sounds with bands such as Suicidal Tena dencies, T.S.O.L., and P.l.L. Qsee related story on page 20: British lnvasionj. Last but never least, the form that has at- tracted a wider and younger audience, the infamous Heavy Metal. 1984 proved to be a favorable one for many bands as RATT, W.A.S.P., Twist- ed Sister, Queensryche, and Phoenix's own lcon. Many events surfaced. Van Halen was successful with their album, 'l984,' the first to have Eddie Van Ha- len's keyboard expertise. Other events: The regrouping of the legendary Deep Purple: the great Robert Plant, Jimmy Page, and Jeff Beck joining forces to form the Honeydrippersg Jimmy Page starting his own band, The Firm, Castle Donnington held in England which fea- tured such heavy metal heavyweights as lron Maiden, Motley Crije, and Ozzy Osbourne, and lron Maiden behind the lron Curtain, their first tour of the Soviet countries. There were also unexpected tragedies Album covers have played a significant role in Heavy Metal record sales. They typify the Heavy Metal attitude with which the youth of today have come to identify, usic Displayed At AF that marked the year 1984. The death of Hanoi Rocks drummer, Razzle, which involved the Crije's Vince Neil, put the future of both Motley Crue and Hanoi Rocks on hold, the unfortunate accident which caused Rick Allen, drummer for Def Leppard, to lose his left arm making his future with Leppard very doubtful. Despite these tragedies, the year was very successful. And the growing popu- larity of Heavy Metal is apparent with the students here at AF. lt is becoming more widely accepted and it gives them a chance to rebel against things they are opposed to that adults feel are right. Afterall, "You don't have to be old to be wise!" The following are responses from students when asked the questions, Why do you like Heavy Metal? What is your favorite groupfsj and why? Junior Carrie Roberts: "lt's the only type of music to listen to. Judas Priest and Led Zeppelin are my favorites be- cause they brought people's attention to Heavy Metal." Cam McCown, junior: "I like Heavy Metal because of the feeling it gives people. l mean that when you turn on those tunes, you don't care about a thing anymore, you just kick back and listen. l don't have a favorite group, just as long as they're headbangers like Maiden, Accept, Metallica, and Priest. Junior Carri Kitchens: "Heavy Metal is the only music for me. l really like the loud guitars. I don't have one specific favorite band, but as long as they have headbanging music, l'll like them." Senior Joey Pompa, "Here's Bruce Dickinson explaining why - yeah, what's happening all you Hell Rats, Metal Mer chants and Maniacs. Heavy Metal is hard driving Rock and nothing comes close. - lron Maiden is hard driving metal and no one comes close when it comes to their music." Jeff Larson, junior, "I like Heavy Met al because when you wanna get going, you just jam on some good tunes. My favorite group is Motely Crije. Their song 'Shout at the Devil' is what you have to do." Perhaps heavy metal will always be popular with the young and those young at heart. lts rebellious nature youthful energy and hard rocking sounds make it what it is and also make it so appealing. But music in general will have a place with AF students, no mat ter what type. l26ftodays music Rosemary Maldonado Ruben Maldonado David Malik Howard Mann Scot Martin Kelly Martinez Victor Martinez Terri Marvin Jamie Maslyn Rick Mays Kevin McAniff Richard McArthur Ken McCombs Misty McCoy Kimberly McGinty Cody McGuire Jackie Mee Derrick Mellon Shirlene Mickelson Karen Miller Phyllis Miller Martin Miranda Wendy Moldovan Donna Montana John Moore Anthony Morales Dan Morisset Clyde Morris Richard Morris Lora Mullan Christiana Mumford Frances Murrieda Teresa Murrieda Beth Muse Kristan Naifeh Kim Nellesson Stacy Newell Gabrielle Nickele Kirt Nitsche Lisa Noyes Gene Olivarez Santos Ortega Jesse Ortiz Michelle Osterfield Rachel Oviedo Laura Owens Lori Pariga Denise Parisi Pednoy Patino Lourdes Pedroza Greg Pelly Tom Pennington Frank Perez Javier Perez Raymond Perez Jeff Peters Shaun Peters Tim Phinney Norma Pina Mark Porter ,lf f R 't -:' ss 4 T - t ---- S.. . t 'sg ' . as I ' 1 I x x 1 x Z N 4 I Y , ,sins Fashion Stays Casual At AF Agua Fria had many fashion con- scious students wearing their best for the 1984-85 school year. Among the best was the new "neon" apparel that started a clothing trend for girls. Still others resorted to the "new wave" and traditional preppy look which also made Ruth Cunningham. Rodi Fisher, and Vanessa Cun- ningham, seniors, model three different fashion styles. Karen Prielo. senior, shows us a new 1985 look. l28fsophomores a fashion statement on campus. Articles including faded jeans, pul- lover sweaters, bandanas worn over the neck, cropped pants, loose belts, pumps and low heeled shoes, and baggy and wrinkled clothing kept styles casual at Agua Fria. T Xb Martin Ramirez Juan Ramos Wesley Rawlings Mike Rector Christy Reeder Mark Reese Charles Reid Saul Reyna Victor Reyna Lisa Richmond Ronald Rickard Jill Robbins Tish Roberson Steve Roberts Maria Rodriguez Verne Rogers Tim Roles Luis Roman Chad Romanowski Timothy Rose Roger Rowland Todd Rudolph Lisa Rutherford Nellie Sahuaqui Nita Sailas Chris Sanchez Anna Sarzoza Gilbert Sauceda Sandra Sauceda Jason Saunders Monica Sausedo Rich Scholz Deidra Scott Erin Scott Jamie Self Joey Sernas Sarah Shears Jason Shelton Tonya Shields Rita Shierk Mike Silva Deborah Simon Stephanie Sims Shannon Singleton Danny Skief Andrew Smith Mike Sonney Evet Starr sophomoresj 129 Danny Stevens Kim Stewart Ricky Stinson Bobby Stone Jeff Suckling Robby Tainter Tony Talavera Freddie Tarango Amy Taylor Richard Thomas Tammy Thompson Mike Toliusis Amy Tomlinson Catherine Tonkinson Joanne Towey Sheila Tyler Gilbert Valdez Ruben Valdez Carlos Valenzuela Diana Vasquez Anna Velez Brent Via Blanca Villasana Katrina Vizzerra ffl! :wp qw fr ww A -Q, K Z is f 3 E4 J k rm 1 l 1 Senior Derek Risley and sophomores Frank Bocchini and Wendy Moldovan pose in front of Derek's modified volkswagon. I 1301 sophomores 2353 - ., . sv H sr- T' l ii! Brett Yohe Angelique Zerinque Michael Vizzerra Barbara Wallace Bruce Ward Russell Watson Melissa Weber Mark Wigington Rhonda Wiley Amy Williams Barbara Williams Lisa Wilson Shannon Wilson Jason Wingfield Karla Wood Bill Wolski Cindy Wright Michelle Wyatt Patrick Ybarra Cami Yoakum Just For Parking Cars? Nah! by Michael Lira At AF there lies a virtually unknown if not overlooked part of the South Cam- pus. This specific part of the school is by far one of the most populated, bar- ren, liked, and disliked sections of the school. But where could this place pos- sibly be if it were on this campus? The parking lot, of course. Yes, the parking lot, where guys show off their cars and skill, where friends bum rides from friends, where Mr. Giv- en has a heart attack directing traffic, and where driving over 35 M.P.H. is the eniors Chris Cole and Rosemary Garcia use the arking lot to socialize. norm. When students were asked what place they thought was the most occu- pied and liked part of the school they replied with many answers. Some said it was the cafeteria, gymnasium, audito- rium and classrooms while others said it was the library and bathrooms. But sta- tistically, the parking lot, with the ex- ception of the classroom, is the most occupied part of the school. There are many reason why the park- ing lot is the most favorite of all school locations. Evan Boyd, junior, said, "I like it fthe parking lotj because l see all my friends at one time and because it means there is no more school for the day, yeah!" Another reason was given by David Kessler, sophomore. He com- mented, "Because there are so many chicks to look at." So there you have it, a few reasons why the parking lot is liked, most of all. But that doesn't mean it is the most notable of all places on this campus. So maybe next time you walk, run, or drive through the parking lot you'll say to yourself, "Gee, l'm in the most crowded and unique place of this school." sophomoresf l 31 Class Rings, A Big Decision by Dia Jorgenson and Monica Viteri Part of being in high school is the academic aspectg the other part is so- cializing and getting involved. The best part of it is after graduation and four or five years down the line there are mem- mories to look back on. One of those memories is a class ring, something to look at and remember those, "best years of your life." Although the price of a class ring is usually high, some students feel that it is worth it. "A class ring is worth everything you put in it. We've gone to school for thir- teen years and we deserve something to show for it." said Carl Johnson, junior. The pride put into the gold or silver band that goes on an AF students' fin- ger makes the selection of styles over- whelming Some students feel that get- ting rings during their senior year rather than their junior year would help them make a better decision on what to put on the ring "l wish we had gotten them when we were seniors instead of juniors because things change in your senior year quicker than they change in any other," said Kristen Alkire, senior. During junior year, students are given five pamphlets, when going through Josten's to choose their ring. There are the Classics, After Five, and the Sports Collection that have anywhere from sev- en to 50 different rings in them. Students can also design their own ring to suit the sports, organizations, and even astrological signs that they belong to. Names and sidestones are two of the extras students can have put on the rings, and these extras can cause the price of the ring to jump. This of course is no secret and looking at other jeweler's selections is recommended be- fore buying through the school. Some students feel that the disadvan- tages of buying a class ring outweigh the advantages. Derek Risley Qseniorl, explains why he didn't buy a class ring: "Because they cost way too much and they're useless pieces of tin." I see no sense in buying them be cause you can only wear them during your high school years and after that they get contributed into the junk Michelle Muldovan explained: c For some people, a class ring no value, but to others it brings memories of their high school years. N l l i l 4 2 Debbie Harris. senior, and Debbie Temple, Junior, talk about which class ring they would like. Brian Adrian Eric Ahart Darrell Aldridge Rick Alexander Errol Allen Tracie Allen y Alvarez ia Anaya Anderson Anzar na Avitia le Ayerza Bailey Brakebill ey Baker e Baker ie Banaszak d Barker line Barreras ida Barron kie Barton hanie Bayles Belford ise Bell es Bell iam Benson Bentley id Betzhold Bishop y Boothman n Boyd t Bradford Bradley ia Bravo ra Brock hel Brockey ela Brooks tine Brown Cachin t Campbell l Casteneda hryn Castellow y Castillo istie Chatfield ert Chilcoat o Chisolm Church ia Cisneros ia Cisnero Clark h Clayton nis Clouse jamin Cohen a Cole l .li XII xl 1 Q , V. l N? i 5 ,.. . :mill X Tffiifi' ' 1 juniorsf 133 Junior Officers Strive For Success Junior Class officers were given a great deal of responsibility. Not only did they have to finance the Prom, but they also had to create a homecoming float and organize the spring dance. With the motivation of the class offi- cers, the whole Junior Class sold candy and some dedicated juniors worked at the concession stand during football Junior class officers are Rachel Brockey, Chris Nuels, Kelly Smith, and Gina Doubleday. games in order to raise money for the Prom. Rachel Brockey, Junior Class presi- dent, said, "Putting on the Prom was harder than l thought it would be. l'm glad the entire Junior Class got in- volved, it made things a lot easier." The Junior Class sponsors were Guy Smith, Joe Cooper, Patsy Koontz, Lloyd ...,,,,M Robert Combee Doug Condie Sherry Cravens Angela Crawford Kevin Crawley Elva Cruz Manuel Cruz Jon Darbyshire Lisa Darcangelo Julie Darden Lee Dearhamer Michelle Delong Scot Densford Mike Desmond Gina Doubleday Floyd Doyle Julie Dumdel Adam Edes l34fjunior officers Purcell, Deborah Raffin, Robert Trout s and Linda Wilkins. Other class officer included vice-president, Chris Nuels secretary, Gina Doubledayg treasurer Kelly Smithg and the representatives Matt Lopez, Cara Moyers, Julie White and Laura Worthy. WV' S' lil i l , X Peter Eichorn Dawn Elbert Joe Elias Erik Ellis Eric Engelmann David Epplin Jewel Mae Escobar Enrique Estrada Jane Estrada Faydera Cribbs Cynthia Felix Roberta Fellows Jay Fernow Kelli Finney Scott Fitch Tom Flenner Cleveland Folks Lashelle Folks Terrell Folks Melissa Fryman Nick Gale Becky Galindo Kevin Galloway Terry Gathercole Kelly Geist Corrine Gendron Keith Germana Kelly Germana Dave Glorit Albertina Gonzales Lisa Gonzales Ozzie Gozales Ken Graham Mark Grant Rodney Green Charles Greer Suprena Gurtley Angela Hall Jack Hall Bill Hallam Dayna Hamilton Susan Hansen Kimberly Hardy Derek Harris Robin Harwood Jill Hegedus Kent Heiner Alicia Hernandez l36fjuniors Ben Hernandez Felice Hernandez Vicky Hernandez Todd Hettick Terri Hilty Fermin Hinojosa Mike Hirth Jim Hood Creed Horine Mickey Hott Roger Huchaby Donna Hulsey Lisa Humphreys Kaki Hunt Anne Hutchinson Sarah Jinzo Carl Johnson Kirsten Johnson Rick Johnson Lynn Jones Phillip Jorgensen Dia Jorgenson Rose Jimenez Robert Kellogg Jackie Kennedy Charles Kennon Russell Kessler Marie Kimbrel Carri Kithens Jerry Kosinen Corine LaKey Marnie Lambert Jeff Larson Liz Lessard Steve Leuniz Lara Lindsey Tanya'Lisa True Ramona Lohrman Anita Lopez Freddy Lopez George Lopez Matt Lopez Ramona Lopez Mark Lowery Kathleen Loy Cam McCown Kerry McDaniel KX NWN 4 f N ls Haokey Sack Moving In Many participate in noontime activi- ies because, "they are fun and they let ou have a chance to compete," says Alfred Medrano, senior. Perhaps the two most popular games re volleyball and hackey sack. Most people know how to play volleyball, but hackey sack isn't quite as universal. The object of hackey sack is to keep a small, round, sandfilled sack in the air by using feet, knees, head, etc. fexcept handsj. This is done by a group standing in a circle. The game proves to be a simple and fun past time during AF lunch hours. A game of volleyball is just what juniors, Todd Barker and Charlie Wolff need as a break from classrooms. On Volleybails Popularity? Barb Martinek Mike Meehan Rose Mejan Joe Mellody Jill Maloney Martha McKenna Kent McMillan Lupe Madrid Elena Moldondo John Mann Steve Markowski juniorsj 137 Tony Mendez Ken Mickelson Shannon Mitchell Rocco Monaco Chad Monahan Jim Montgomery Scott Montgomery Noreen Morales Robert Morales Teresa Moreno Eddie Morton Sharon Mosier Burt Moulton Cara Moyers Heiko Mueller John Munoz Christine Murillo Kori Muse Christine Nairn James Nelson Shelli Nelson Victoria Nelson Sean Newcomer Sara Nicholas Samantha Nitsche Mick Normington Keith Noyes Chris Nuels Tammy Olague Tim Onstad Monica Ortega Jenni Ozzane Christina Pace Crystal Parker Kevin Patrick Katie Paulino Mark Paulson Elio Perez Martin Perez Erica Perkins Cindy Phillips Jody Pierce Heather Piette Michelle Pitcher Robert Pitts Regan Pylman Jesse Oviedo John Rayner .l38fjuniors Concerts Affect School Life y Tim Moreno At Agua Fria, many students as well s a few teachers attend concerts. Many Iiques on campus are influenced by the usic they listen to. Their apparel also eflects the type of music they like. Con- erts are said to influence the teenagers ind, schoolwork, and of course, the ocketbook. Do concerts really influence the deci- teens make? Freshman Nick Ban- replied, "Different types of music listen to decide what groups we hang out in because of peer pressure." Senior Rusty McCoy explained, "Con- certs give us teens a chance to express our individualism and they provide us with some relaxation." . Does attending a concert on a school night prevent a student from doing his schoolwork? Freshman Michele Roberts commented that, "I wouldn't have time to even think of doing my homework." On the other hand, Senior Chris Bayles said, "It would depend upon the classg if! it were mandatory like free enterprise, I would surely do it." Aside from cliques and schoolwork, what about the cost of going to con- certs? Are concerts worth it or a waste of money? Junior John Sahuaqui said, "They fconcertsj seem to be a waste fof moneyl, but you may only get to see them once." On the contrary, English teacher Karen Hepting replied, "I think concerts are well worth the money be- cause you get to see what the perform- ers Iook like and act besides just hearing their voices on a radio." Joey Pompa, senior. and Jim Roles, sophomore, show off their favorite group. the everpopular Iron Maiden. AL. Ronda Rayner Ron Rector Anthony Reed Liz Reid Steven Reynolds Steve Reza Celestina Rivera Mona Rivera Carrie Roberts Ricardo Rodriguez Timm Rogers Henry Rouse Thomas Rowe Carolyn Russo John Sahuaqui Maria Saldana Glen Sanders Nina Scott concertsj 139 Jesse Sanchez Javier Sandoval Frank Saufley Brian Shepard Caren Small John Smerecky Connie Smith Cathy Stewart H.D. Smith Kelly Smith Marie Smith Wes Smith Tait Sorensen Charles Spark Earl Spencer Billy Stout Tracyi Stephenson April Stevens Kim Stevens Michael Stinson Heather Stockton Brian Sullins Marc Taul Deborah Temple Cynthia Tijerina Tine Christien Nora Torrez Andrew Trumbell Danny Tucker Aaron Tull Danny Turner Eril Usrey Art Valdez Luz Valenzuela Richard Vallejo Margaret Vasquez Steve Velastegui Monica Viteri Gabrial Vizzera Viola Vowell Lissa Wallick Darla Watkins Marnie Wheaton Julie White Michael Whitehead Regina Wichman Rob Williams Tom Williams l40fjuniors 1 Karyn Wilson Eric Wohler Charlie Wolff Milton Wood Tammy Wood Heather Worsnup Traci Worsnup Laura Worthy David Yohe Kristen Zering Raju Zinzuvadia Alfredo Zuniga Scott Banks Kelly Chandler Erwin Cordova Charlene Troy Scot Edgley Announcements Provide Crern Time by Rae Anne Carr lt's seventh hour. Twenty-nine stu- dents are stirring at their seats, looking for the homework they know they put in this book. What about yesterdays lec- ture notes? There are only two minutes before the tardy bell rings. Maybe the announcements will be long enough to give them time to cram for the pop quiz. ln the office, Duane Ciiven, principal, is glancing through the pile of an- nouncement requests and preparing to send the students home well informed. The bell rings while everyone is still searching for their homework. The an- ouncements crackle over the intercom with a list of club meetings Qwhich obvi- ously few people hearj, rundowns of re- cent sports events, and he adds, "Re- Principal Duane Given informs students of daily activities during first hour announcements. member, it's 'Honor first, win or lose.' " Then it's time for one of Mr. Given's "personal talks" to the student body. Will it be the top ten test tips or maybe the repeated threat of taking away Fri- day's schedule if the student body doesn't come down on those "seven or eight" students who are trashing South Campus? The latter will let everyone study longer since it is such a serious problem which requires drawn out drill- ings. After he has enlightened his audi- ence, Mr. Given assumes the look of accomplishment and transforms back to AF's principal. The students thrust their books under their desks and the quiz starts. announcementsj l4l Nightlife IS Limited At AF by Shelley Hunt When the sun sets in Avondale, Goo- dyear, Litchfield Park and White Tanks the fun begins to dawn. Basketball games, movies, dance clubs and parties are just a few of the night time activities that take place on Friday and Saturday nights. When asked the question: What do you like about the nightlife in the Agua Fria High School District, Casey Kennedy, senior, replied, "The parties are really great, everyone gets along AF after-game dances remained very popular when partying together." Dance clubs are becoming more pop- ular every year. No dance clubs are lo- cated in this area, but many travel long distances to dance and conversate with new acquaintances and old ones. "I like to go to dance clubs because l always meet interesting guys." Kaki Hunt, ju- nior, replied. "l also like to get away from the house for awhile." Tommy's, Struts, Party Gardens and Devil House are the most popular dance clubs around. Basketball games and movies are no as popular as they once were. "Movie and basketball games are fun with you boyfriend and girlfriend, but when you're with a group of friends you lik- to be wild." Kirsten Johnson, junior said. Although Agua Fria High School Di: trict is growing, it has not grown enougl for teens to be content with the nightlif provided. Tim Ahrenberg Kristin Alkire Brian Ames Diane Anderson Antonio Arenas Melody Arnold Von Arthur Frank Ayala l4?fnightlilv 'lk' ff-'X "if -'QQ W ' we Glen Bachman Elizabeth Barber Kris Barnes-Beck George Barney Chris Barton Chris Bayles Chuck Beech David Belford pm, Reuben Bergsten Us Richard Bernal Carl Betancourt Steve Bingham Michael Black Neil Blain Mark Boone Michelle Borders Y':::"' done it? ANDERSON- Choir 2, 3, 43 Drama I, 2, 3, 43 Speech Team 2, 3, 43 Litarary club 43 Interact 3, 43 Key club3 French club 43 Spanish club I TONY ARENAS- Baseball 2, 3, 43 Freshman football I3 Letterman club 2, 33 History club I MELODY ARNOLD- Drama 33 Close Llp I3 History club 33 Interact I3 Flags I3 Art I3 French club I VON ARTHUR- Wrestling I ELIZABETH BARBER- Drama I, 2, 33 Literary club I3 Desert Howl I3 Softball manager I3 Letter club I, 2 KRIS BARNES- Varsity track I, 3, 43 Key club 2, 33 Ski club 2, 43 Ski Club Pres.3 Pom 23 Owl Mascot 43 Wickiup staff 2, 3, 43 Student council I, 2, 3, 43 Sr. class rep. History club 4 GEORGE BARNEY- Track 23 J.V. football 3 CHRIS BARTON- Cbess club 43 Debate club 33 French club 3 CHRIS BAYLES- Freshman football I3 Varsity football 23 J.V. Basketball 23 Baseball 2 RICHARD BERNAL- Spanish club I MICHAEL BLACK- Baseball I, 2, 3, 43 Concert choir 3, 43 Football I NEIL BLAIN- French club 33 Tennis I MARK BOONE- Varsity football 43 National Honor Society 3, 43 Chess club 3, 43 ROTC colorguard 23 Dungeons and Dragons club 4. seniors! l43 Tina Brashers Nicole Brenncke Robert Brock Kim Brooke Stan Brown Steve Brown Jim Bruchhauser Christian Buelow Lori Bulfer Danny Burger Tom Bushong Paul Bustamante -QQ? Louis Buzzard Kelly Byassee David Campos A-ani 'lim TT? "Whoo" done it? NICOLE BRENNCKE-French club 3, Ski club 3, ROBERT BROCK-Drill team ROTC I, 2, 3, 4: Colorguard ROTC I, 2, 3, 4, STEVE BROWN- Freshman football I, Varsity football 2, 3, 4: Bas- ketball 3g Baseball I, Wrestling Ig Track 3, Letter club 2, 3, 4, JIM BRUCHHALISER-Wrestling I, 2, 3, 45 CHRISTIAN BLIELOW-Swim team 4, LALI- RIE BULFER-J.V. Volleyball TOM BLISHONG- Freshman football lg Varsity football 2, 3, 43 Stu- dent council 4g Interact I, Letter club 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Spanish club 2, 3, Key club 4 PAUL BUSTAMONTE-AFJROTC I, 2, 3, 4: Drill team I, 2, 35 Spanish club 3, Tennis 3, Chess club 3, National Honor Society 43 DAVID CAMPOS-Football I, 23 Baseball 4, Soccer 4, OR- LANDO CANO-Student council lg Basketball 23 Football lg Baseball 3, 4: MARCOS CAR Band of Owls 2, Break club 3 RAE ANNE National Honor Society I, 3, 4, Cheer I, 45 T l, 25 French club I, 2, 3, 43 Key club 3, 45 council l, 4, Wickiup staff 4, KIM Pom 2, 3, 43 Badminton 2, 3, 4, Letter club 2, 3 German club I, 2, JOANNE CHAPA-Spanish I, Book club 23 Wrestlerettes 2, 3. 4. I 44X seniors fi gm Scott Canfield Manuel Cano Orlando Cano Marco Cardenas Rae Anne Carr Kim Cashman Joanne Chapa Jose Chavarin ar Vs. Bus: The Car Prevails y Rodi Fisher Students find many different ways to et to school. Among these are walking, iding a bicycle, or having their parents rop them off. The two most popular ays of transportation to school are riving a car or riding the school bus. The advantages of driving to school re often greater than riding the bus. tudents believe that driving to school ives them more independence and reater responsibility. Gina Greer, sen- s nl I ll.. ior, who drives her car to school com- ments, "l like driving my car to school because I feel more independent when I don't have to rely on the bus." Carolyn Russo, junior, likes driving to school because, "I can leave whenever I want to, I don't have to wait for the bus." Many students prefer driving to school but can not because they do not have a car or they are not old enough to drive. Students who have to ride the bus .LM l dislike the atmosphere and the adoles- cent feeling of their dependence on the bus. Lara Lindsey, junior, replied when asked why she disliked riding the bus, "I don't like riding the bus to school be- cause it takes too long and I have to wake up too early." Although many stu- dents have to ride the bus to school, the favorite type of transportation seems to be driving the car to school. Glen Bachman and Rocco Monoco prepare to leave school. Stud:-mls anxiously load thc- bus. Sf niorsf IA5 Dawn Childress Stephen Coffman Christopher Cole Larry Cole by Shelley Hunt and Ruth Cunningham New Wave to rock, Tom to Eddie, pizza to hambur- gers. 250 AFHS students were surveyed in late Febru- ary, and not one of the sur- veys were alike. Here are the results: l. Weekly T.V. series "The Cosby Show" "A-Team" - "Miami Vice" 2. Movie "Beverly Hills Cop" "Purple Rain" "Ghost Busters" 3. Music group Van Halen Journey lron Maiden 4, Female singer Madonna Pat Benatar Cyndi Lauper 5. Male singer Prince David Lee Roth Billy ldolfBono 6. Female T.V. actress Heather Locklear Heather ThomasfJoan Collins Victoria Principalf Linda Evans '85 Favorites Male T.V. actor Tom Selleck Alan Aida Bill Cosby Female movie actress Jane Seymour AppoloniafGoldie Hawn Meryl StreepfJane Fonda Male movie actor Eddie Murphy Clint EastwoodfMel Gibson Sylvester Stallone Album "Purple Rain" "Chicago 17" "High-N-DryfPower Slave" Song "Careless Whisper" "You're the Inspiration" "Can't Fight This Feeling"f"l Wanna Know What Love ls" Comic strip character Garfield opus ZiggyfBugs Bunny Car Porsche Lamborghini Fiero Arcade game Christmas Centipede Track and Field l6 Daytime Soap Opera Tempest The Young and the Day of the year Days of Our Lives Birthday Last day l 461 85 favorites ,fm- Yztzv Patricia Combee Kevin Cooley Carrie Corbett Michael Cordova 1 -5.1 'vi ""'rnX tw, 49 46 4' .YJ .,,.., ll lsabel Cruz Michelle Cullum Ruth Cunningham Vanessa Cunningham Tammy Curtis Richard Day Sherry Diggs Theresa Dominguez Ranee Duncan Sean Early Randy Earp Tim Edgley "Whoo" done it? KEVIN COOLEYAFootbaIl I, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Letter Club 2, 3, 4, CARRIE CORBETT'Fresh- man Cheer, Varsity Cheer 2, 3, 4, Interact 2, Key Club 3, 4, Letter Club 2, 3, 4, ISABEL CRUZ- Volleyball 2, 3, Softball I, 2, Spanish Club I, 2, MICHELLE CULLUM-Freshman Cheer, J.V. Vol- leyball 2, Key Club 2, 3, Varsity Cheer 3, Sr, Class Vice President 4, Jr. Class Rep. 3, French Club l, 2, Letter Club 4, Wickiup Staff 3, 4, RUTH CUN- NINGHAM-Tennis I. 2, 3, 4, Key Club 3, 4, Ski Club 3, History Club 3, 4, Drama Club 3, Desert Howl 3, VANESSA CUNNlNGHAM,Tennis I, 2, 3, 4, Key Club 3, 4, Ski Club 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Drama Club 3, Desert Howl 3, TAMMY CURTIS' Volleyball l, 2, Hiking Club 2, FBLA 2, RICHARD DAY-Football I, 2, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling I, SHERRY DIGGS-Volleyball I, 2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Varsity Pom 3, Track I, Letter Club 2, 3, THERE- SA DOMINGUEZ-D.O. Club 4, FBLA 4, RANEE DUNCAN-D.O. Club 4, Young Life 4, SEAN EAR- LY-Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball 3, 4, Letter Club 2, 3. 4, Key Club 3, Science Club President 4, Boys State Rep., Basketball I, Nation- al Honor Society 2, 3, 4, RANDY EARP-Football I, 2, 3, 4, DAWN CHILDRESS-Drama club I, 2, 3, 4, Pom 2, Key club 4, Interact 3, Ski club 3, Varsity track I, 2, STEVE COFFMAN-ROTC I, 2, 3, CHRISTOPHER COLE'Track I, 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball I, 2, 3, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball l, Choir 3, 4, Ski club 4. seniorsf I47 Irma Elezondo Jack Ewert Robert Eyherabide Brendan Fellows James Fifer Rodi Fisher Rhea Flenner Tum Frank Pam Freeman Andreas Funke Lmda Gage Edward Galindo Doug Garber Carlos Garcia Rosemary Garcia Shane Garrels ill! it-sf ' 1 kl 5 I eng, X 1 l f PD 5 ll gm.. f x 1 'Whoo' done it? JACK EWERT-Varsity Soccer I, 2, 3, 43 Varsity Baseball 3, 4, Science Club 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Student Council 43 RODI FISHER- Tennis I, 2, 3, 45 Advanced Seminar Ip Key Club 3, 43 Ski Club 33 Drama Club I, 2, 3, 4, Thespians 2, 3, 43 Wickiup Staff 3, 4, J.V. Cheer 2, RHEA FLENNER-Drama Club I, 2, 3, 45 ROTC 2: Flag' line 3, Speech Team 2, Thespians 2, 3, TIM FRANK-National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 2, 3, 4, German Club 1,23 Advanced Seminar I PAM FREEMAN-Band 3, 4, Hootin' Dandies 3, 4, Desert Howl 3, ANDREAS FLINKE-Tennis 3, LIN- DA GAGE-Badminton 2, SHANE GARRELS-Ski Club 3, 4, APRIL GEORGE-Wrestlerette 33 Frisbee Club 33 Drama Club 3, KEN GERMANA-Football I, 2, 33 Track 2, 3, 45 Diving 45 Letter Club 2, 3, 41 Art Club 25 JEAN GIBBONS-Soccer 2, 3, 45 DAWN GlLMORE4Golf 3, 43 Softball 3, 43 Art Club I, 2, 3, 43 Drama Club I, 2, 3, 43 Interact 2, 3, 43 Girl's Basketball Scorer 3, 43 Student Council I, 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3, 45 Ski Club 4, TERESA GON- ZALES-Softball 2, Choir 3, 4, HERMAN GON- ZALES-Baseball 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 3, 4, Football 3. l48fsenlors That's Your Younger Brother'?' Mike Lira Each and every new school year seems to be many questions con- certain people on the South namely older or younger fam- members. Their given name - sib- Many questions are asked about such as, "ls that your older sister? ., she's beautifuI!" or "That's your brother? Nah, you've got to be At Agua Fria there is a vast majority f siblings. Too much for one to actually now. Some of their friends might ask hemselves what does it feel like to have n older brother or younger sister at- ending the same campus as they are. ell, there are many possible answers. One of those questions was asked of Germana, junior. She said, "I think s really nice having an older brother in same grade. lt makes it conve- One would also wonder if these sib- had the same friends, Mary Kenne- junior said, "Most of her lsisterj first recognized me as being her but liked me later for the person I Keith and Kelly Germana display sibling smiles. Does going to school on the same campus have it's benefits? For Yolanda Gonzales, sophomore, it does. She re- plied, "lt makes me feel good to know that there's someone l can borrow mon- ey from for lunch!" So then it is proven: the only thing you get from a sibling attending the same campus as you is pure benefit. Yolanda and Teresa Gonzales, sisters and best friends. li-'NV ,,.s.,. , .NF - April George Ken Germana Jean Gibbons Dawn Gilmore Lisa Godsil Teresa Gonzales Herman Gonzalez Jimmy Gower . ,,,, Wes Grant Gina Greer Juanita Guerrero Shawna Guess ln Mock Election lt'e Reagan Qver Mondale The 1984 Presidential election saw Ronald Reagan with a commanding landslide over Walter Mondale not only nationally, but in the mock election here at Agua Fria, also. 423 students who took part in the mock election voted for their favorite candidate. Reagan did very well among students and voters nationally, too. Why did students vote for Reagan? "l voted for Reagan because l liked where he stood on his position in the economy and foreign affairs and l liked him as a human being," said Rusty McCoy, sen- ior reflecting the opinion of many other students. Voting in the mock election are Debbie Temple, Cheryl Johnson, Sherry Diggs and Michelle Mol- dovan. Election Results Nationally: Ronald Reagan 592 Walter Mondale 4l'Z, Agua Fria: Ronald Reagan 767, Walter Mondale 2492, l50fsenlors tt X, X. RX X 2 XSS Jack Hall David Hamilton Vanessa Harbert Kathy Harechmak Abe Harris Denise Harris David Harvey Kim Hayes vq,!,w,,.g,, N., .... Kevin Henry Louise Hensley Manuel Hernandez Olivia Hernandez Janel Hicks Cindy Hill Dana Hill Who done it? 1 ES GRANT-Baseball l, 2, 3, Band I, 2, 3, Choir , GINA GREER-Volleyball I, Band I, 2, 3, 4, ootin' Dandies 3, 4, Key Club 2, SHAWNA UESS-Cheer I, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Girls tate, Interact 2, 3, Drama Club I, 2, 4, Diving 2, , Track I, 2, Miss Billy Moore Days, FCA 4, erman Club I, 2, 3, 4, VANESSA HARBERT- erman Club I, Photo Club 3, Photo Staff 3, 4, ABE HARRIS-Band 4, Basketball 4, Choir 3, Let- ter Club 3, 4, ROTC I, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Student Council 1, DAVID HARVEY-Band I, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 1, 2, Frisbee Club 2, 3, Hootin' Dandies 2, KIM HAYES-National Honor Society 3, 4, Varsity Tennis l, 2, Varsity Golf 2, Frisbee Club 2, 3, Handbells I, 2, Letter Club 2, 3, 4, Interact Club 2, 3, 4, Key Club 2, 3, 4, FCA 3, 4, Wickiup Staff 3, 4, KEVIN HENRY-Key Club 3, 4, ROTC I, 2, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, National Honor Society, OLIVIA HERNANDEZ-J.V. Tennis I, J.V. Cheer 2, 3, EI Circular de Espanol I, Spanish Club 2, 3, Student Council I, 2, 3, DANA HILL-Drama Club I, Man' ager of J.V. Cheer I, FBLA I. seniorsf I5l Krista Holdcroft Sherry Hubbard Venecia Hubbard Shelley Hunt Brooks Huych Tim Imberi Dawn Isaac Lisa Jimenez Shannon Jenkins Cheri Johnson Cheryl Johnson Cheri Kaleta 0 Terence Kelling John Kemper Casey Kennedy Connie Killion QV-fa..-7 YN' "Whoo" done it? VENECIA HUBBARD-Student Council Rep. 3, 43 Interact Club 2, 3, 4, FCA 3, 45 Flag Core 3, Wickiup Staff 4, German Club I, 2, 3, Key Club 2, 33 Earlybird Handbell Choir 2: Ski Club 4, Science Club 4, SHELLEY HUNT-Key Club 4, Interact 4, Tennis I, 2, Golf 2, French Club I, 2, Ski Club 3, Drama Club 3, Wickiup Staff 3, 4, Choir 4, BROOKS HUYCH-Golf 4, Letter Club 4, Ski Club 4, Frisbee Club 4, LISA JIMENEZ-Wrestlerette 2, I52f seniors 3, Spanish Club 2, 3, 43 Advanced Seminar I, 2, 3, 4, FBLA 2, 3, CHERI JOHNSON-Varsity Drill Team I, 2, 3, 4, Color Guard I, 2, Hand Bells I, 23 Choir 43 Band I, 2, 3, 43 ROTC I, 2, 3, 45 Letter Club, Hootin' Dandiesg CHERYL JOHNSON-Vol leyball Ig Drill Team I, Ski Club Ig Dance Club 3, TERENCE KELLING'Science Club 4, Varsity Soc- cer 4g German Club I, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Desert Howl 2, 3, Interact 2, 3, 4, JOHN KEMPER-Basketball Varsity Tennis J,V. Tennis 2, Freshman Tennis, Letterman CASEY KENNEDY-Letter Club I, 2, 3, 43 3, 4: Club, Key Club 4, Interact 4, Drama Club Ig Ski Club 3, Swim Team I, 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, Ch 4, CONNIE KILLION-Band I, Student Coun 33 Foreign Language Club 2. oir 3, cil 2, PN- Pete Kirsch Charlie Kimes Matt Konecki Allan Kosecki Scott Leach Anita Levario Mike Lira Teri Lorig Rodney Lowery Sherry Luellig Gay Lundmark Pam Mackenthun Scott Madec Lori Madrid Katherine Mahoney Rey Maldonado "Whoo' done it? CHARLES KlMES'Freshman Football3 Baseball l, 2, 3, 43 Close-Up 23 Golf 2, 3, 4: MATT KONECKI- Science Club 43 ALLAN KOSECKl4Science Club 43 Frisbee Club 33 French Club I, 2, 33 National Honor Society 2. 3, 43 Student Council 2, 33 ANITA LEVARlO'Spanish Club lg Book Club 23 MICHAEL LIRA-Drama Club 43 Ski Club 43 Wick- iup Staff 43 Interact 43 Key Club 43 TERI LORIG- J.V. Volleyball 2, 33 Freshman VolleybalI3 Varsity Volleyball 43 RODNEY LOWERY'Basketball l, 2, 43 Who's Who Among American High School Stu' dents 33 Football l3 SHERRY LUELLIG-Spanish Club 23 Baton Squad lg GAY LLINDMARK-Band l, 2, 3, 43 Hootin' Dandies 2, 3, 43 Handbells I, 23 Volleyball 23 Archery l, 23 Key Club 23 National Honor Society 3, 43 History Club 43 Band Council 43 PAM MACKENTHLIN-Swimming I, 43 Track I3 Choir 2, 3, 43 Interact 3, 43 Frisbee Club 33 Letter Club l, 2, 3, 4: LORI MADRID-FBLA I3 Spanish Club I3 REY MALDONADO-Basketball 43 Base- ball l3 Letter Club 2. semorsf l53 Gail Maloney Jack Malysa Sophia Marquez Amy Marshall Paul Martin Robert Martin Kelly Maslyn Famie Mason Keri Mathews Oscar Mauricio Michael Mays Mary McBride Rusty McCoy Bobby McGinty Tim McLeod Dawn McNitt "Whoo' done it? GAIL MALONEY-Band l, 2, 3, 43 Badminton I3 National Honor Society 3, 43 Hootin' Dandies 2, 3, 43 Volleyball 2, 33 Archery 33 Handbells 33 JACK MALYSA-Drama Club 43 Thespians 3, 43 Speech Club I3 Leterary Club3 Swim Team I3 SOPHIA MARQLIEZ-Spanish Club I, 2, 3, 43 Softball I, 23 Wrestlerette 43 AMY MARSHAL-Student council 3, Cross Country 2, 3, N.H.S. 2, 3, 43 French club l, 2, 3, 43 Speech team 43 Band 3g Track 23 PAUL MARTIN-Track I, 2, 43 KELLE MASLYN-N.H.S. 2, 3, 43 Student council 2, 3, 43 Desert Howl 3, 43 Interact 2, 3, 43 Frisbee club 2, 33 German club I, I54fseniors I N I 'Q 2, 3, 4, Letter club 2, 3, 43' varsity track 1, 2, Volleyball I, 23 Key club 43 FAMIE MASON- Speech team 3, 43 Drama I3 Drama club 43 OS- CAR MAURICIO-Key club 43 Spanish club 2, 33 MIKE MAYS-ROTC I, 2, 33 Drill team I, 23 Chess club 33 German club I, 23 MARY MCBRIDE-Drama club I3 Swimming I, 23 Thespians I3 RUSTY Mc- COY-Spanish club 2, 3, 43 Handbells 23 Football I3 BOBBY MCGINTY-Football I, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 33 Track I, 2, 33 Letter club 3g TIM McCLEOD-Ger- man Club I, 23 History club 3, 43 Close-Llp 43 DAWN McNITTAGerman club 33 N.H.S. 33 Close' s H' 'vii' 10 741' aol" iv- Up lg CARLA MEDLQCK-Softball 2. 33 Volleyball I3 Choir I, 2, 43 J.V. Cheerleader 23 Ski club 23 CINDY MEDLOCK-Volleyball 33 Track I, 2, 33 Ba- setball I, 23 Choir 2, 33 Softball 23 ALFRED ME- DRANO-Football I, 23 Track I, 2, 43 FFA I, 2, 3, 43 RUSTY MEE-Baseball 2, 3, 43 ROTC I, 2, 3, 4: Soccer 3, 43 Key club 4g Ski club 3, 43 Drill Team lg DAWN MILLER-Student council I, 2, 3, 43 Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Key club 2, 43 Interact 3, 43 Band of Owls I, 2, 33 Letter club 3, 43 Drama club I, 23 Varsity Track 23 Handbells 1,23 Publica- tions 43 Nw -och' N . ,,r . Matthew Meese Jesse Mendez Dawn Miller Tina Mitchell Carla Medlock Cindy Medlock Alfred Medrano Russell Mee Traditions Still Stand At AF Agua Fria Union High School has any well-known traditions. When a pep assembly is held for a ootball or basketball game, the spirited rowd stands and claps immediately hen the fight song is being played hile the players come out of the locker Not only are spirits sky high a victory is made, but the victory raised. Teresa Gonzales says, "I the raising of the victory flag is a way of showing our pride." The Junior, Senior Prom and the Formal are nearly always a Everyone dresses in their for- clothes, and takes pictures, and goes out for dinner either before after these social functions. Traditional Banners display Senior Class Spirit. The trophy casein the OK. Fulton gym displays ast years' trophies, During Homecoming week not only do the students get involved but also the faculty. They all compete in the class competitions such as the sack race, pie eating contest, and donut hang. There is dress up theme for each day of the week in which almost every- one participates. These are just a few of the traditions that are held here at Agua Fria the "Na- tional School of Excellence." I Seniors! 155 Gloria Mincher Michelle Moldovan Mona Lisa Montano Daniel Mora Kathleen Morales Paul Morgan Carlos Moreno Gwen Moreno so-'J Work, School: Double Trouble by Dan Mukvicha Many students have taken on a dou- ble responsibility. First they must go to school, second, they must go to work. Brian Ames, senior, said, "It's hard to keep up your grades when you have to work all the time." lt is important that they keep a good attendance record. They must be on time to both school and work, "lt's a lot of hard work, but it pays off in the long run," said Mike Mays, senior who works at McDonalds. There are disadvantages to working too. Neil Blaine, senior, said, "lt's very hard to keep up with homework and continue to work. He works as a bagger at the Luke A.F.B. Commissary. Each student has their own reason for working. Brian works to earn money to fix up his car, Mike works for spending money and Neil is working to save mon- ey for college. Mike Mays, senior, adds the cheese to the cheese- burgers. l56fSeni OTS 35 Q in 335 we P N S' Tim Moreno Tiffany Morrissey Rachel Moseley Shara Moseley Dennis Moses Daniel Mrvicka Elizabeth Mullan Rebecca Murillo Kamila Naifeh Kelley Newcomb Tina Nichols Helen Nickele Kevin Owens Esther Pariga Mark Paulino 4Whoo" done it? MISSIE MINCHER-Volleyball lg Archery lg Key Club Ig MICHELLE MOLDOVAN-Freshman Cheer, Spanish Club 2, Ski Club 3, Key Club 43 History Club 4, Bill Moore Pagent 4, KATHLEEN MORALES-Volleyball Ig Basketball I, 2, 3, Soft- ball I, 2, 3, 4, CARLOS MORENO-Football I, 2, 3, 45 Wrestling Ig Baseball I, 2, 3, Key Club 4: Letter Club I, 2,3, 4, GWEN MORENO-Basketball 3, 4, Letter Club 3, 4: TIM MORENO-Wickiup 4, Span- ish Club l, 2, 3, 43 Advanced Seminar, TIFFANY MORRISSEY-Swimming l, 2, 3, 43 Track 33 Soft- ball lg Letter Club l, 2, 3, 43 Interact Ig SHARA MOSELEY-History Club 3, 4, Key Club 43 Ski Club 3, 4, French Club 43 DENNIS MOSES-Basketball 43 Class President lg ELIZABETH MLILLAN-Na tional Honor Society 2, 3, 4, History Club 2, 3: Class rep., Art Club 3, 4, Student Council lg RE- BECCA MLIRILLO-Wrestlerettee 2, 3, 45 FBLA 3, 43 Spanish Club 33 Mecha Club lg ELCIRCLILAR ESPANUAL lg KAMILA NAIFEH-Tennis l, 4, Track 2, 3, 4g Swimming 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Letter Club l, 2, 3, 43 National Honor Society 43 Key Club 4, Interact Club Sec. 3, 43 Student Council 2, Frisbee Club President 2, 33 KELLEY NEWCOMB- Drama lg TINA NICHOLS-Spanish Club lg Ski Club 3, 4: History Club 43 KEVIN OWENS-FFA l. 2: seniorsf l57 Margaret Pedroza ' Julie Pelley Becky Perez Corina Perez Gabriel Perez Richard Perez Jesse Perkins Lynda Pettegrew Mark Phillips Monica Piccolomini Karen Prieto Jesper Poulsen Sarahann Pugh Michelle Quittschreiber Freddy Ramirez Tony Reed "Whoo' done it? MARGARET PEDROZA-Spanish club lc D.O. club I3 JULIE PELLEY-Handbells 3, 43 Young Life 43 National Honor Society 3, 43 Drama club l, 2, 33 Key club 43 Band l, 23 Speech team l, 23 Student council 23 BECKY PEREZ D.O. 43 CORINA PEREZ J.V. cheer 23 J,V. softball lg PomfCheer manager 33 Archeology club I3 GABRIEL PEREZ- Football I3 Wrestling 43 LYNDA PETTIGREW- Flags 2, 3, 43 Wrestlerettes 33 DO 43 Student Coun- cil 43 FBLA 33 Archery 2, 33 Spanish Club 23 MARK PHILLIPS-Football l, 43 Basketball l3 Track 33 MONICA PICCOLOMINI-Varsity Volley- K 6 X t ball 23 Letter club 33 Key club 23 German club 43 Freshman cheer3 KAREN PRlETO'Ag. club la Art club l3 JESPER POLILSEN-Soccer team 43 SAR- AHANN PUGH-Band of Owls 2, 3, 43 Hootin Dan- dies 2, 3, 43 MICHELLE QUITTSCHREIBER-Swim Team l, 2, 3, 43 Softball l, 2, 3, 43 Track l, 2, 43 Letterclub 2, 3, 43 Photo staff 43 FREDDY RA- MIREZ-Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 43 Track 23 Close-up 33 Desert Howl Staff 33 Wickiup Staff 43 JOSE REYNA-Football l, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling l, 2, 3, 43 Baseball l, 2, 3, 43 LORI RITCHEY-Handbells I, 2, 3, 43 Band of Owls l, 2, 33 Hootin Dandies 2, 33 Key club 2, 3, 43 Student council 43 Freshman cheer lg French club l3 JUANITA RICHMOND- Drama 23 LORIE RICKARD-History club 43 Key club 43 FBLA 43 Varsity Cross County 23 DEBBIE RICKEL-Volleyball l, 2, 3, 43 Softball I, 2, 3, 43 Archery I, 2, 3, 43 National Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Handbells l, 23 Key club 2, 3, 43 Interact 3, 43 Band of Owls 33 FCA 3, 43 Student council 43 TERRY RIDES-Spanish club 43 FBLA 33 GARY RlCH'Foot- ball l, 23 Wrestling l, 23 Honor Society l, 2. l5Bj seniors 'Pulling' ln The Cash by Sharon Mosier The sound of piercing shot guns run through one's head as he stands on a trap and skeet field. Many students at Agua Fria had the opportunity to exper- ience the suffering while working. The guide lines that were agreed upon were students had to have teacher and paren- tal approval, had to make up home- work, and had to provide their own transportation. The job mainly consists of two posi- tions, pulling and setting. The pullers sit in a chair, take score, and release the pigeon upon command. The setters' main purpose is to set the pigeons on 1 . 1 ,L A 'V . 'mth l the machine during a round. This opportunity allows a student to get hand-to-hand experience of working and dealing with the "real world." Most importantly to the students, it allows them to make a good quanity of money. David Malik, sophomore said, "I joined Trap and Skeet for the money and to meet the wonderful girls that work there, It was a great way to get out of school tool" Steve Ross, senior, added a bit of ad- vice, "Don't get mad at the shooters if you work there!" Besides what the stu- dents reveal, working gives one adult responsibilities to deal with. The stu- dent is depended upon to do the job right. Also the reputation of the school is at hand. It gives the students a chance to relate with a job atmosphere and take on some of the pressures. Angela Crawford. junior, Connie Killion, senior, and Paula Arellano, sophomore, were three of the Trap and Skeet workers. 5. , . X t 5 Sheryl Reese Jose Renya Gary Rich Juanita Richmond Lorie Rickard Debbie Rickel Lori Ritchey Terry Rides l trap and skettf 159 Deanna Rigsby Der Cecelia Rivera Isabella Rivera ek Risley Floats Prompt Class Comps iti, by Rodi Fisher What inspired friendly competition among classes and provided weeknight entertainment for all students during Homecoming week? The answerg the building of Homecoming floats. Many students turned out through out the week either after school or even- ings to participate in making their class float the best. Lisa Humphreys, junior, commented, "I liked being able to work Tammy Olague. junior, concentrates on her work. Sally Whorl and Shara Mosely busily stuff the apron for the Senior Class float. on the floats weeknights during the week because you got to see all of your friends and have a good time working together." ln previous years the building of class floats was held at students' houses. This year all of the floats were con- structed in one large warehouse where students could be properly supervised. When asked how they felt about having all of the class floats in one place, sen- ' gr-- ,. . ior, Pam Mackenthun replied "lt was fun being around people in the other classes but it didn't create any suspense about what each class float lookec like." Crystal Parker, junior, replied, didn't like it as well because you weren'1 surprised about how other peoples float looked." The teachers also constructec a float to participate in the fun and com petition. - if A., '9- .. ' s ef-g3g- -1.- . ....... ,,, . . . , . ,. g ' to fg c . is wk f s-sg ..- t k -.k QQXLWI sl. ., k A N . is "1 . ' sgt.sifS?.s"l"'5' . ...H l60ffloats T14--' Peggy Rizzo Jodi Robbins Hugh Roberts Dana Rodenburg 9--r 75 Martha Rodriguez Sandy Roehling Susan Roehling Steaphanie Rogers Henning Rogge Jerry Rose Steven Ross Diane Ruehrmund QI-Y Christine Saenz Jessie Salazar Ed Sandoval Paul Sarver done it? EGGY RlZZOAVarsity Drill Team l, 2, 3, 43 Color uard 3, 43 Choir 2, 3, 43 Drama l, 2, 33 ROTC l, 2, , 43 JODI ROBBINS-Interact 3, 43 Art Club 2, 43 erman Club 13 HUGH ROBERTS-ROTC 33 Histol Club 23 Computer Club l3 Close-Up DANA RO- ENBERG-Wrestlette 2, 3, 43 D.O. Club 43 FBLA ,2, 3,43 SANDY ROEHLING-interact Act 2, 3, 4, Key Club 2, 3, 43 Ski Club l, 3, 43 Golf Team 23 Band lg Biology Club I3 German Club 23 Dance 23 Archeology Club 43 SUSIE ROEHLING-Interact Club 2, 3, 43 Key Club 2, 3, 43 National Honor Society 3, 43 Golf 23 Band l3 Dance 13 Spanish Club 43 Ski Club l3 Biology Club l3 Soccer Statiti- cian JERRY ROSE-Football l3 Track 13 German Club l CHRISTINE SAENZ-D.O. Club Vice Presi- dent 43 Spanish Club l, 2, PAUL SARVER-Soccer 3, 43 Football l, 2, 43 Letter Club 3, 43 Key Club 43 Advanced Seminar 13 Ski Club Rep. 43 Ski Club 3, 4. seniors! l6l Rebecca Schwald Michelle Scism Pauletta Seitz Jere Session Kristin Shears Scott Sherman Mary Ann Silva Michelle Sims Mike Simington Laura Simmons Todd Sinclair Paige Skanchy Cheryl Smart Alicia Solis David Solis Luci Stanton "'lxf:f,if' I L "Whoo' done it? BECKY SCHWALD'Thespians 2, 3, 4, Drama club l, 2, 3, 4, Handbells I, 2, Volleyball I, MICHELLE SCISM-Dance group 3, PALILETTA SEITZ-FBLA I, German club I, 2, 3, Interact I, 2, JERE SES- SION-FFA I, Ski club 3, 4, DO 4, Interact 4, KRISTIN SHEARS-Senior class President 4, Ten- nis I, 2, 4, Cross Country 4, Photo staff 4, Art club I, 2, 3, 4, Drama club 2, 3, 4, History club 3, 4, Speech team 3, 4, Interact 3, 4, Ski club 3, SCOTT SHERMAN-Band of Owls I, 2, 3, 4, Hoot A' Dandies 2, 3, 4, Art club I, 2, MARY ANN SILVA-DO club 4, Spanish club I, 2, MICHELLE SIMS-Spanish club 2, Pep club 2, MIKE SIMING- TAN'Varsity Wrestling 3, Frosh wrestling I, J.V. Football I, J.V. Track I, Letter club 3, LAURA SIMMONS-Basketball 2, Archery 2, National Hon- or Society 3, Hoot -n- Dandies 3, Band of Owls 3, Key club I, Freshman Band I, Concert band 3, PAIGE SKANCHY-Softball 2, 3, Cheerleading 2, 3, Key club 4, Interact 4, Ski club 4, Young Life 2, 3, CHERYL SMART-FFA 2, 3, 4, ALICIA SOLIS' Badminton 2, 3, 4, Pom and Cheer 2, 3, 4, Tennis I, 2, Basketball 3, 4, Student council I, 2, 3, 4, DAVID SOLIS-Basketball I, 2, 3, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Letter club I, 2, 3, LUCI STANTON-FFA I, 2, 3, 4, Photo staff 4, Dance club 2, LORI TARVES- FFA I, 2, 4, STUART TAYLOR-Soccer 4, Letter club 4, FFA I, KIMBERLY THOMPSON-Archery I, Tennis I, 2, Interact I, 2, French club I, 2, National Honor Society I, 2, FBLA I, Young Life I: I 62fsemors fsc- is.:-f fc-f--' Margie Starr John Stone Royce Taber Anita Tarango Lori Tarves Stuart Taylor Pegeen Tebbe Kim Thompson Seniors Not Pictured Alfredo Alfaro Shelia Allen Maria Aguilar Ernest Avitia Charlie Boggs Martin Carabajal Leticia Colorado Gary Copeland Maria Cruz Joseph Cruze Lorraine Delgado Paula Duncun William Gonzales Tammy Goodson Michael Howell Terrilyn Johnston Anne Jondot Phyllis King Allen Landal Todd Ledford Margaret Lopez Roy Millage James Miller Kimberely Mitchell Robert Mitchell Linda Mora Scott Muse Wendell Mullan Maria Olgin Diane Petro Mark Price Shelly Ray Alfredo Ramos Juan Ramos Hector Rivas Roy Samaniego Patty Seckar Alex Sernas Bernie Shack Paul Smith Alice Snook Lorenza Soto Tracey Spencer Laura Sunderland Lance Syverson Tina Wingfield seniorsf 163 Susan Thompson Teresa True Chris Underhill Mary Valdez Mark Van Buren Lisa Van Meerveld Daniel Vaughn Stephanie Vaughn Chris Vaught Brenda Venable Janett Viteri Gerry Waddy Qf'J.2P- A 1 Senior Officers Get Busy by Tammy Curtis The Senior Class officers consisted of Kristen Shears, Michelle Cullum, Alicia Solis, and Dawn Miller. President, Kristen Shears plays the most important part out of all the senior class officers. Kristen puts a lot of time and effort into this job. She has to get all the meetings together and make sure everything is going smoothly. Kristen said "I think the senior class officers purpose is to represent the sen- ior classf' Kristen is also involved in Cross Country, Photo Staff, History Club, Drama Club, and Archeology Club, yet Kristen still has time to put all her effort into being president of the senior class. Michelle Cullum, the senior class Vice-President, attends meetings, gives Senior officers are Kirsten Shears, Michelle Cul- lum, Dawn Miller. Alicia Solis. ideas and opinions, and is available to the underclassmen if they have any questions. Cullum was also the manag- ing editor of the yearbook and manager of Pom and Cheer. Treasurer Dawn Miller feels that the purpose of the class officers is to repre- sent the senior class and get things ac- complished. Dawn is involved in Key Club, Interact, FCA, National Honor So- ciety, and Letter Club. Her job is to keep track of the money, and is in charge of all the fund-raisers. As secretary, Alicia Solis takes notes on all the activities and attends all meet- ings which she contributes by giving some of her own ideas. Alicia is pom captain, plays badminton, basketball, and is on the honor roll. l64fsenior officers Y..-r Allk W: Virginia Waitt John Wallick Dean Whisnant Cassie White Sally Whorl Rick Wichman Thorsten Wiener Lisa Williams April Wilson Craig Wright Elena Wuthier Pam Wyrick Sean Yohe Gary Yowler Elizabeth Zutell done H? SUSAN THOMPSON-ROTC l, 2, 3. 4: Color Guard 2, 3, TERESA TRUE-Drill Team 2, J.V. Drill Team, ROTC 3, MARY VALDEZ-FBLA 3, 4: Vol- leyball 3, MARK VAN BLIREN-Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4, Varsity Cross Country 4, Varsity Golf l, Varsity Swimming 2, Freshman Basketball, Photo Staff 3, 4, STEPHANIE VAUGHN-Basketball 3, 4, volleyball l, 2, 3, 4, Softball 2: Track l, Interact 3, 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Letter Club 3, 4, Handbells l, 2, Frisbee Club 2, BRENDA VENA- BLE'Art Club l, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Drama Club 2, 3, 4, Interact 3, Key Club 3, Ski Club 3, 4, History Club 2, 3: Desert Howl Staff 2, 4, Speech Team 3, 4, JANETT VlTERl-Sopho- more Class President, Student Body Treasurer 4, Spanish Club President, Advanced Seminar l, 2, 3, German Club l, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 2, 3, 4, Interact 2, 3, 4, Key Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity Track l, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, GINNY WAlTT'Freshman Cheer, Pom Pom 3, 4, Student Council 4, Letter Club 3, 4, Tennis 3, JOHN WALLICK-Tennis lg Soccer l, 2, 3, 4, SALLY WHORL-History Club 3, 4, Key Club 4, Tennis l, RICK WHlCHMANAStudent Council Vice President 4, FCA President 4, Key Club 4, Varsity Football 4, Boy's State 3, National Honor Society 3, Speech Team 3, Junior Class President 3, Interact Club 4, THORSTEIN WlENER-Swim- ming 4, LISA WILLIAMS-Wrestlerette 2, 3, 4, Ad- vanced Seminar 2, 3, 4, FBLA l, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, APRIL WIL- SON-Art Club l, 2, 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Student Council 4, Key Club 3, Interact 3, Photo Club 3, Band l, Drama Club 2, Ski Club 3, 4, Letter Club 4, ELENA WUTHIER-Key Club 2, 3, 4, Letter Club 3, 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Basketball 2, Volleyball l, Tennis l, Student Council PAM WYRICK-FBLA l, 2. 3, 4, SEAN YOHE-Football l, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling l, 2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, Letter Club 2, 3, 4, ELIZABETH ZUTELL'Archery 3, 4, Tennis l, 2, Volleyball l, Cross Country l, FCA 4, Key Club 3, seniors! l65 'N-.. Top left: Parading around the campus, sen- iors show their spirit. Top right: Fred As- taire may need to move aside lor senior, Wes Grant. Above: Hearing the victorious result ot the Homecoming float competi- tion, seniors Tina Wingfield, Kamila Naifeh, Sheryl Reese, and Vanecia Hubbard show their approval. 6 .1 . ' .,-S SE l Senioritis. . . Inevitable But Temporary by Rae Anne Carr Llnderclassmen, this story is for you to understand the seniors' pendulous atti- tudes and possibly ease the severity of your inevitable case of this ailment. Seniors, this story is not a psychologi- cal explanation of your feelings this year. It is for you to read years from now when you want to be back in high school, and laugh over wanting to have thrown in the towel so many times when you were there. Senioritis is not defined in Webster's dictionary, but everyone interviewed for Above: Counselor and president ol the sen class, Don McPeak and Kristen Shears disc: strategy. this story knew its meaning from exp ience. Well defined by Brenda Venat senior, "Senioritis is the contagious ff ing which strikes all persons enteri their fourth year at Agua Fria. lt is feeling of superiority, joy, remorse a mostly excitement and fear." When we were in grammar schc high school seemed too far away to thi about. By our freshman year, we wi hearing, "These are the best years your life and they are the ones tl count!" True, our permanent transcripts wol be affected by nearly everything we C but so what? We still had four years l to prove ourselves. 1661 senioritis x 5 N Q 31 f, IV N N 4 -B Q Xi, X X Q , 1-X , ixlvxsi ""lN,f ' Q sw N .f W K? 1 'ia rm, SA 1 1' 4 ffl ..-M" -1 ' .Lt .xl K 1 rf- VYAZAM. , i t,. f , f A A W - pil S, ' '1 ,Y ' :- 'FLQNC I? ' Y J.-v ' ' r K ,A XN A L. L .ed 'AX , ' LEQG.: 51' QQ.-2' X My 1- 1 f " , .TSX ig Ev f - if Nts: . , UF i 'I' :iff k i"X i I aug. t , ' 3 E. SEN .,, ,, Y 2 ,W 53 .. sh 5 5 Sala i 9 X 5 mix fm? fum, M g!L...., L l68j school board AF Board of Education: Ferenc E. Rosz- toczy of Litchfield Park, 7-year member: Ronald R.Wood of Avondale, 28-year mem- berg Lawrence O. Fergus, president, of Goodyear, 7-year member, Ronald Rayner of Litchfield Park, I7-year memberg and by,Rae Anne Carr The AF Board of Education approved a budget override election in order to increase the Af operational budget by up to 10 percent. Passage would in- crease the tax rate by approximately nine cents, while increasing the school's Herman F. Moses, clerk, of Goodyear, 7- year member. The Board meets every second fourth Thursday of the month. During the summer, they meet once each month. The meetings are open to the public. The seven member school board is responsible for the employment of per Superintendent Says We Have, "An Exceptionally Strong Board" budget by an estimated S367,438.00. Additional decisions made have been to exercise the English competency pro- gram, to add an electronics course, to install a new telephone system, to con- struct new roofs on most South campus buildings and to paint exterior walls. Now, plans are being discussed for the remodeling of the Chemistry Lab. sonnel, establishment of budgets, deter- mination of educational goals and objec- tives, and providing facilities, supplies, and equipment. According to Harold Porter, superin- tendent, AF has an exceptionally strong board with 10 years service and good stability. by Shelley Hunt August 28, 1957, was a great day for Agua Fria High School, for this was the day O.K. Fulton started his ever moving career here. Before taking the new job Fulton discusses the 1984-85 Student Hand- before the year begins. Don Enz, Principal Qlhlorthj Fulton Continues 28 Year Career and a S1200 raise, he was teaching and coaching at Round Valley High. Mr. Fulton was brought into this world a second generation native in Snowflake, Arizona on September 14, 1942. The previous jobs he has held here at Agua Fria have been many and varied. The classes he has taught have been physical education, earth science, and biology. He has coached basketball, golf, football and baseball. Mr. Fulton has also been the Athletic Director for the past 23 years. What does he like about the student body at Agua Fria? Mr. Fulton replied, "The Seniors have had the best atten- dance ever and the problems have been minimal." He dislikes the apathy and indifference students have for grasping opportunities. His most memorable years have been 1962, when he and his team won the basketball championships, 1974, when he was selected National Athletic Direc- tor, 1982, when he was selected Grand Marshall of the Billy Moore Parade and 1984, when he was voted into the Ari- zona Coaches Hall of Fame. Although, these were all very memo- rable years, he adds, "There's always something about each class that makes it memorabIe." His views on how high school have changed are these: "The biggest single change has been student rights. ln the '50's and early '6O's, the students were highly motivat- ed and eager to learn. During the late '60's and all through the '70's, was the era of the "turned off" generation. Now I see the students once again highly mo- tivated." When asked about his future plans he took a short sigh and replied, "Gee, it's hard to say. I'm happy where I am and what l'm doing, but I'm always open for anything that comes along." administrationj 169 Duane Given, Principal lSouthJ O.K. Fulton, Assistant Principal Nan Raine, Personnel Director Judy Jensen, Guidance Director Harold Porter, Superintendent VVhoo's In Charge? Robert Abbot: Trades and lndustry Joseph Almasy: General Shop, Wood Shop, Technical Drawing, Architecture. Leslie Anderson: Flag Corps, Hoot N' Dandies, Close-up and Sophomore Class sponsor, Varsity Volleyball and JV Basketball coach. John Arle: Biology I-2, Biology l-2 A, Biology 3-4, Sci- ence Club sponsor. Wayne Bateman: Algebra 3-4 Trigonometry, Algebra 3-4 Regular, Geometry, Pre Calculus, Math Department Chairman, Varsity Basketball and Varsity Golf Coach, Chess Club Sponsor. Joanne Bauer: English 5-6 A, English 7-8 A, College Composition, Composition I, Senior Class sponsor. Elaine Billingsley: French l-2, French 3-4, French 5-6, French Club sponsor. Earl Broomhead: Aerospace Education, ROTC. Nancy Carlson: English 5-6 R tAmerican Literaturej, Eng- lish 7-8 R tEnglish Literaturel, Advanced Seminar Club Sponsor. Louise Chillag: School Psychologist. David Clark: Fundamentals of Art and Design, Art 3-4, Art 5-6, Art 7-8, Art Club sponsor, Boy's Cross Country and Girls Cross Country coach. Mike Cons: Algebra l-2 R. Pre-Algebra, Fundamentals of Math Joe Cooper: General Shop, Wood Shop, Theory of En- gines. Technical Drawing, Body and Fender. Tom Corcoran: Free Enterprise Resource, Reading, Histo- ry, AmericanjArizona Government, Freshman Football and JV Basketball Coach Kathy Crill: Special Education, Key Club, Senior Class, and Wrestlerettes Sponsor. Farrel Cutler: Beginning Typing, General Business, Ac- counting l-2f3-4 Laurie Davis: English l-2 R, German l-2, German 3-4, German 5-6, Girl's Swim Coach, and German Club Spon- sor. Buddy Deimler: Vocational Agriculture l-2, Agriculture Mechanics 3-4, Production Agriculture 5-6, Vocational Agriculture 7-8, FFA Advisor. Debbie Demaret: MathfResource. Traffic SafetyfHealth, English 5-6, English 7-8, AmericanfArizona Government, Science, Advanced Seminar Club Sponsor. Wayne DesCombs: Applied Math, Regular Geometry, Al- gebra 3-4 R, Algebra 3-4, Trigonometry Advanced, Varsi- ty Basketball and JV Basketball Coach, Letter Club Spon- sor. l701facultyjadministration eed, Judge: A Traveler Arid An ClOl' S. H . .- ' 225 if -3, if . "' ' I d Ledford, senior, consults Kim Reed, social studies teacher, about an assignment. Mr. Reed uses his vel experiences to enliven his lessons. Mike Lira At one time or another during the hool year a student or teacher might ve asked himself, "Who is in charge d directs those school plays?" The swer all the time is Mr. Byron Judge. es, it is Mr. Judge, that very neatly essed, articulate teacher who can be en in or around the Drama room. He was born and raised in New Or- ans, Louisiana, but has also lived in e Midwest. Years ago, he came to Ari- na where he now is director of the gua Fria drama department. He caught on to acting at a very early ge. He was cast in his first play when e was in the fifth grade. What made im do it? He said, "When l got hit in the ead by a soccer ball, l immediately new sports were not for me. Another ason is that being a Pisces one tends be creative and l find that its attri- utes does not tell a lie." He is a very cultured person. Of ourse one usually is when he travels to Europe with a musical troupe. He has been to many countries in Europe and he finds Italy to be one of the most interesting of all, but music isn't his first love - it is acting. Would he ever consider going into acting as a full time career? He com- mented, "Yes, but at the moment there are too many starving actors in the streets." He had the chance to play hit parts in major films such as Fl.S.7T, starring that Italian Stallion himself, Sylvester Stallone. Another movie he was cast in was, Take This Job And Shove It, star- ring the star of Airplane, Robert Hayes. He cites Clint Eastwood and Catherine Hepburn as being his most favorite ac- tor and actress. Not only does he sing and act but he directs. He now has five major school plays to his directing credit with the last play, A Christmas Carol, being his favor- ite. by Ruth Cunningham "No question about it - the students. Our student body represents a wide cross-section academically, racially and economically. This makes teaching a pleasure." replied Mr. Ken Reed, after being asked about why he enjoyed teaching here at Agua Fria. Mr. Reed has been teaching for 17 years, his last 13 here. He teaches American History and World History. When asked how she felt about Mr. Reed, Kirsten Johnson, junior, replied. "He is a really good teacher and he cracks me up. He makes being in his class enjoyable." He has been on many trips to differ- ent places around the world. His most recent trip was a Fulbright Scholarship to China. He got the Scholarship by ap- plying tothe Ll.S. Department of Educa- tion. One teacher was selected from each state. He was chosen Arizona re- presentative. The year before, he went on a tour through Europe. The tour covered Eng- land, Netherlands, Belgium, Germany and France. His wife enjoys traveling, also. His hobbies include fixing up a 1957 Triumph sports car, and playing golf. Byron Judge, drama teacher, demonstrated how to apply stage makeup. facultyf l7l Andre Doyon: Photo l-2, Photo 3-4, Photo 5-6, Audio Visual l-2, and 3-4, Introduction To Computers, District Media Director, Frank Dudley: Algebra, Fundamentals of Mathematics, Varsity Football Coach. Fellowship of Christian Athletes Sponsor. John Faris: Marching Band of Owls, Concert Band, Con- cert Choir, Las Campanas de Agua Fria, Freshmen Hand- bells, Choralaires, Freshmen Band, Madrigal Singers, Fine Arts Department Chairman. Vicki Garber: Geology, Arizona History and Government, David Goitia: Special Skills English l-2, Science, Math- ematics, Freshmen Basketball Coach, Freshmen Spon- sor. Mary Goodwin: Earth Science, Freshmen Chemistry and Physics, Varsity Pom, Varsity Cheer, JV Cheer, Fresh- men Class Sponsor. Tom Goodwin: Special Education Reading and Math, Varsity Football Coach. Trinna Graziani: English i-2B, English 3-4B, English 3-4R, Sophomore Class sponsor, National.Honor Society spon- sor. Bob Grey: Boy's P.E.. Health, Weight Training, Coach, Girl's Varsity Softball, Coach, Varsity Boy's Track. Gary Hagerman: Beginning Typing, Recordkeeping, Busi- ness Machines, Business Law, Modern Office Skills, Fu- ture Business Leader's of America co-sponsor. Sonja Hendrick: English l-2R, English I-2A, English l- 2B. Karen Hepting: English 7-BR, English 3-4A, Interact Club sponsor, Literary Club sponsor, David Hill: Basic Biology, Basic Physical Science, Chem- istry I-2, Sponsor ofthe Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Coach J.V. Football, Coach Track. Dick Himebaugh: Sophomore Sponsor, Sophomore Counselor. Sylvia Hughes: Competency Communications, Public Speaking, English l-2B, Sponsor of the Speech Team. Bill Jackson: English l-2, North Campus Safety Commit- tee, North Campus Discipline Committee. Byron Judge: Drama l-2. Drama 3-4, Drama 5-6, Drama 7-8, English l-2R, Sponsor of the International Thespian Society, Sponsor of the "Dionysious" Drama Club. Scott Kardel: Physics l-2, Chemistry l-2, Basic Physical Science, Basic Biology, Freshmen sponsor. Gail Kendall: Department chairperson for reading, Book Club sponsor. Lucy Keough: Speech Therapy Pat Koontz: Clerical-Secretarial Office Training, Office Machines, Modern Office Skills, Study Hall with Indepen- dent study in Shorthand and word processing, Beginning Typing. Advanced Typing, Junior sponsor, Helper for the Future Business Leader's of America. Karen Kotalik: Chapter l Reading Teacher, Advanced Seminar Coordinator. John Leach: Chemistry l-2, Chemistry 3-4, Physics, Na- tional Honor Society sponsor. Jeannette Lewis: Beginning Clothing, Intermediate Cloth- ing, Beginning Foods, Creative Foods, Diversified Cooper- ative Education sponsor. I721facultyjadministration TD Din Bernard Lorenz: Aerospace Education, AFJROTC, Drill Team, Color Guard Mike Mahon: Driver's Education, Algebra I-2, Key Club, P , J.V. Volleyball, V. Soccer, V. Baseball ..S"""X Art Marquez: Spanish l42, Spanish l-ZN. Spanish Club S.,-e Freshman Cheer tltlorth Campusj Don McPeak: Senior class counselor and sponsor, Fresh- man girls' tennis Martha Moore: English 5-6R, English 5-6B Jo Naehrbass: Free Enterprise, Senior Class sponsor Jim O'Brien: English 3-4RT Joe Pfeiff: English, Journalism, Publications, "Desert Howl," "Wickiup" Tracy Pfeiffer: Human Relations, Beginning Foods, Creative Foods, World Foods Debbie Pina: Frosh Physical Education, J.V. Badminton, V. Badminton, J.V. Ten nis, V. Tennis, Intramurals tblorth Campusj Lloyd Purcell: Industrial Arts The Goodvvins' Unique Home by Rae Anne Carr Five years ago, Coach Tom Goodwin saw an underground house and decided that he wanted one. He and his wife, Mary Goodwin ordered the house kit and began the eight month undertaking. The kit included the basic structure for the house and someone to work with them for 30 hours to get them started. After that, they were on their own. They hired some workers and received help from students Tom Bushong, Gary Luellan, John Johnson, and Mark Dick- son. The construction cost was no more than a regular house and it is less expen- sive to live in. The house uses very little air conditioning and no heat. Although there aren't any large win- dows, there is a huge sky light which allows for natural sunlight and at night, a starry view. The only disadvantage to having this unique home is all the land scaping that is necessary to prevent flooding. When finished, because of changed floor plans, the house turned out bigger and better than they expected. Left: The Goodwins' house is under construction. Above: Mary Goodwin and her motht-r art- exam- ining what will be the den. Deborah Raffin: SSC Vocabulary 3-4. SSC Vocabulary 5- 6. SSL English lA2, SSL English 311, SSL English 5-6, SSL English 78. SSC Vocabulary 7-8, SSC Work Experience 5-6, SSC Work Experience 7-8. interact Club sponsor, Junior sponsor. Kenneth Reed: American History. World History. History Club sponsor. Kathy Rusch: Beginning Typing, Advanced Typing, Inter' mediate Typing, Shorthand, Future Business Leader's of America sponsor. Norm Saunders: Pre-Algebra, Algebra l-ZA. Alvin Schireman: Physical Education. Deborah Schlensig: Home Economics: Human Relations, Child Development, Beginning Foods. Home Econom- mics Department Chairman. Dick Schreiber: Geometry, Algebra. Calculus, Senior sponsor. Don Shilliday: Freshmen Counselor, Chairperson' Fresh: men sponsor, Boys' Varsity Tennis coach, Boys' J.V. Tennis coach, Boys' Freshmen Tennis coach. Guy Smith: Sociology. American History, Junior Class Chairperson. Track Coach, Mike Smith: Basic Arizona History-Government, Basic American History, Advanced World Geography, Ad- vanced Arizona History, Advanced Government, Ad- vanced American History. Social Studies Department Chairman, Senior Graduation Co-Director. Closeup Pro- gram. Board of Directors KiwanisAYouth Committee. Elsa Solorzano: Spanish 2nd year, Spanish 3rd year, Spanish 4th year, Spanish Club sponsor. Richard Spears: General Metals, Welding. Theory of En- gines. Electronics, coach. J.V. Football, Assistant coach, Basketball, Assistant coach, Track. Crystal Stephens: Biology R, coach, Junior Varsity soft: hall. coach, Varsity girls Basketball, Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes sponsor, sophomore sponsor. John Stephens: Physical Science, Physical Science R. Robert Trout: Junior Counselor, Freshmen Football coach. Junior sponsor, Furrell Turney: Mathmatics, industrial Arts. Ski Club sponsor. Sophomore sponsor. Roger Warner: Arizona History, Arizona Government R. American History l-ZB. World History. Tom Wheatley: Advanced Physical Education, Weight Training, Head Football Coach, Head ofthe Physical Edu- cation Depaitment, Lettermans club sponsor, South Campus Safety Committee, Karen Whitney: Library Science, Works with graduation and edits the District Newsletter. Linda Wilkins: English 5-GB, English 5'6A, Composition l. Advanced Writing, Junior sponsor. Dungeons and Dragons Club sponsor. Michael Williams: Algebra l'2, Geometry, Algebra 3-4. Computer Programming, Head Wrestling coach. Cheryl Zidow: Adaptive Physical Education, Modern Dance, Weight Training. Ski Club sponsor, Dance Club sponsor. Girls Track coach. l74ft icultyfadministration it IB in-YY Q41 vs-., x kr r .F Lv s. IAQ 559 1 5 get ,, .. if Q-N. Yvonne Espil: Bookstore 3 an -, 3. m 'Tl O -1 n 5? U3 rn ra -. no .. ni -. S4 P, O .gs 1, tt- Superintendent xy ff 4 - t 1 5 5 x Qt! Dora Aragon: Attendence Clerk Kay Beecrot: Nurse Phyllis Bringer: Registrar Margret Brough: Secretary to Special Services Rose Brown: Secretary to Associate Principal Shirley Campbell: Secretary to Personnel Connie Cooley: Special Education Aide Jim Dawson: Business Manager It's A Production Fun and experience was the game provided for students of the team classes. Teachers involved in team ac- tivities such as Jim O'Brien, Crystal Ste- phens as well as Karen Whitney, Dick Himebuagh and four others showed these students the proper yet enjoyable way to produce a play. Although this play project was start- ed and then dropped three years ago, Principal Duane Given has emphasized the need to redo the project year after year. All the teachers and staff involved felt it was a learning experience for their students, although this play project was required for those student's grades. The teacher's play this year was ti- tled "Gun Shy." lt was taped on Nov. l6. ln turn, the students then did their production of their play on Dec. I7 and 18. Joyce Hogan AF librarian dances in the faculty play, "Gun Shy." facultyfadministrationf l75 Shorty Gay: North Campus attendance Shirley Hammitt: Library clerk Pat Henderson: Library clerk Joyce Hogan: Audio-Visual aide Shirley Johnson: Telephone receptionist Carlene Kennedy: Bookstore manager Helen Knapp: Career center Christina Mendez: South Campus attendance Lucy Miller: Library clerk Louise Mcbride: Reading center aide Carol Ray: aide Cynthia Regalado: Teacher aide Carole Rohla: Guidance clerk Susie Saufley: Secretary to principal Sandy Scheidt: Secretary to guidance office Elaine Shears: Bookstore clerks Marye Solano: Cafeteria staff Pat Stevenson: South Campus nurse Jean Zell: North Campus secretary to principal l76f facultyjadministration W7 ,XX 1 x ,A X 1? X Rag l .xl '1 , EM ,fu All South Campus. left to right: Tobe Lindsey, Louise Fullington, Bessie Lopez, Melva Fraizer, Patty Selano, Rosemary Kusecki Left to right Emery Anderson Larry Hemper Ed Marquez Student Asst Kamila Naifeh, Don Roderick. Bill Guckenhemier, and Lowell Gulick, Louise Fullington serves the Thanksgiving lunch, to the students. Held on the l9th of November, all the traditional foods such as turkey, stuffing, Cranberries, and of course pumpkin pie were served. tn A iv, x O a Q Q N? ll lufultylfadministr lllODf l77 L1 -A . XX , I, e QVC' sf VX L3 XV' K K. ,x. fk W3 X N X . k, X , N .f L5 ' g, XV X' KL' .J X I , ,xv kr 1 , kj 3 , X 'X'-A x XL' xy 1-XJ , E4 Q 'Z ' 1 ' Xu 1 'XX I XX. xljb, , VKX x Q Q I x L, ,bx Lk ix ix X .P 'xl ,A,, , ,DJ X: X L2 N L ' if X vi Q X Cf XLVCE Q My if yP , xy Jr- Nr ,. ,- g'1,x,, ,,,. ww i its A U, X, - K X X X21 Q M A V if1 ' f W mogfmr LD 1 W bl ""i 4mW 45 AS-'!44iF 178 1 1 i , I ' ' Paying For lt? "Why are ads in the yearbook?" That s a question asked by many of the stu- ents at AF. The ads are there because taffers need a way to raise money pay or the yearbook. The staffers, starting from about two weeks into school, went out during their lunch or the yearbooks sixth hour class, hustling to get businesses in the com- munity to buy ads. The ads run any- where from S15 to Sl50, and patron to full page sizes. There was a dealine for the ads to be in, and the staff ended up making well over 52000. The staffers first quarter grade depended on the amount sold or the dollar amount of the ads, so "everyone was busy," said Joe Pfeiff, adviser. So the next time you're flipping through, signing autographs on these "neatly designed pages," take a look and see just "Who's paying for it." ln Litchfield, Mayfair Market, is the only grocery store within the community. Mayfair has been in Litchfield for at least nine years. When entering Goodyear this sign shows the out- standing organizations in the city. such as the Lions Club. 325:11 FX' 4 Wwe ffm' smgizmg coonvwz Among the two shopping centers in Goodyear, is Revco, available for all your pharmaceutical needs. White Shears flower shop was established about 25 years ago by the Shears family. and is now owned by Carol Helland. f , - f f ,.... 3 McDonalds is the most popular fast food restau- rant with AF students, The students show loyalty by. eating there at lunchtime, after games and on weekends before, or after parties, ads, divldt r l79 1 -Hour Photo 932 5593 880 E WHBUFEH Su1te C Goodyear Arlzona 85338 Kompllmeufs to 61455 1985 Sfrom the ?re14cl1 Klub 15014 dfurage Stanley F Martln O D Good luck Class of 85 10336 W Crogglns Dr Sun Clty Az 85351 K8zM Car Washlng and Waxlng Mark Paulson Kevln McAn1ff 935 6196 935 9145 SEBRING eflllyo R13 Hcur Designers INT 501 W Va B Su te S C6023 9324570 A ondol A 85323 896 E VanBuren 932 2070 Goodyear Az 85338 G Roberf McMlIICln DDS PC 111 W Indlan School Rd Sie A Lllchfleld Pk Az 85340 935 5055 George Nalpen M D 510 N Lllchlleld Rd Lllchfleld Pk Az 85340 935 5262 Trl Vlllage Velerlnary Cllnlc 2703 N 81h Slreel Avondale Az 85323 932 3825 - 6' , fd , Q- 5 G 9' Virginia Zovolo . n uren rr ff . V e, Z. ' Norman J. Davis Attorney at Law Clllblvers f3Z'fZ'23'Z5?Zf 'lllltll Cole T Charlotte lvlenlnorn 932-4414 Oladf' 100 mlm-5 ,fnmq 505 vv western Avondale AZ 85323 Congratulations Lorl and Class of I985' From Bulfer .lewerly And The Staff omas E. Bulfer 553 W, Western Avondale, AZ 85323 I lil O A fx l E ' ,f 0 will f f.LY,,o l I f -af' E al If 7 O O 9 at Good Luck SENIORS! USINEb A 1, E LAWN Mowisns Q C Garden Equipment 1 Chain Saws , -f-eme-es-' Accounting 8: Computer SGFVICG SALES g SERWCE Briggs S Stratton-Tecumseh DIANE JOHNSON 553 Plaza Cr Phone: 935-4884 Litchfield Pk, Az. 838 E. Van Buren Goodyear, Az 85340 Jim Ev Pat Ritchey 932-ooeo V Natural Vitamins Sc Minerals ' Health Foods , r 1 if SW Soft Frozen Yo urt if je ff! 9 lclllsk WW H C6 W 446445010 GIZQY0 3 ' 5l?l'Eg,f',L ' " 2:--iff'g:s3-ei?-,2 'fu I Nutritious Goes Delicious Sally Caldon-owner 932-4980 Fri? lfeiibers 112 E. Western Ave. M-F. 9 to 5 H e 5 O 9 Goodyear, Ae. 85338 Sat. 9 to 4:30 AVQNDALE PUBLIC LIBRARY l82fads WHITE SHE ARS FLOWERS 410 Western Avondale, Arizona 855.25 ' Parties ' Weddings ' Funerals ' Plants -x2 CAROLE HELLAND Phone: 952-5081 Z nm' I EE .-N i l ,J LITCHFIELD I pmI ,!III II N '5 ' ' S F',.?,QIj' ,' DRUGINC 1 ,51 5 F ri ,-, E I! S X X X Q PRESCRIPTION SERVICE -INSURANCE CLAIMS X , SICKROOM NEEDS - SALES 81 RENTAL - SOUVENIRS X - ' 'I mo PHOTO SERVICE - GIFTS - COSMETICS 'S f ' "E5c"'T'0" KEYS MADE - PAY APS BILLS - SEWING NEEDS X ODA FOUNTAIN - RESTAURANT 9 ""- L. x ' I ' M "SERVING THIS AREA 16 YEARS" X - -I I . 032222216 X S AL HOLMAN 28 Yn' Exp' I EMERGENCY AFT Has 935-35901 S HW: SSI Gonodc Drugs 118 N LITCHFIELD RD, LITCHFIELD PK XX 0 ou Of Our Fnmlky LITCTIQSU Vordxarlriprlgli Sag: I I mcg Immwmifmnmflwma mms IMI 193511 IIIBIBHH HHJJI4 5164 I OIQPOIWIZK 205 WEST CAMPBELL AVE. LITCHFIELD PARK, AZ. 85840 C6023 935-7236 MM WM sig is Nw Vw Q W sw OW gg f 5 X M522 Q, Q4 Sf it ,, f 9 QS 'w if X U 5 Yiggw gg 5 1 " 0 ' 0? wg? Q -? W E , f wg 'C ic, 1,0 if I 2 - :' 1 I 'lf I , X0 Q ,, 7 Q V , J : 'QF' JI s 141, O 1 rp ' J 'D X32 R 0 3535! -DUI-2-Uilli EUEU -H -Q n 'I -ik Q M, ,Qi-,,,,ff"!-I Buckeye - 336-5616 Avondale El Mirage 974-3679 A10 - 387-7547 519 W Western Wickenburg 684-5408 932-1550 Auto Machine Farm Suppy Shop Supply Auto 81: Truck . -U I Repair 8: Service lm' VISTA DEL CAMINO ' Mike's Automotive Garage 1701 North Palo Verde Drive Goodyear, Arizona 85338 C6023 932-2622 Mike Federico 921 N 8th Street 932-2611 Avondale Az 85323 S4 495 DAVIS FIIIQNITUIQI3 W' W' 5 Y 'ti ge "Your Last Stop to Hnd the Lowest Prices on Quality Name Brand Fumiture. " 6 SQXQHEQ Complete lnterior Design Service Available gdncy awgrg Q" 1'-' sTnAToLg?JTIgg: Please Call For Directions M I 353321 932-0740 of 932-1130 140 N Litchfield Rd eng s"""GA"' Good ear Az 'Y' 6 IIMANYOTHERS 303W.VanBuren-Avondale y 932-3648 ' 6 adsfl85 1- -1 6A1ici1,2vE MARKET Famous For Our Meats Nl e 323 E. Main 0 Q Q Avondale, Az. f A , 932-0780 4 feel hem fe 1624 Je efiee Qeed iz :hah a fish, ,And you feed him for iz day. Zeaeh J-iihi how to fish, and you feed hihfl for iz lifetime. Shih A l6'ei1 309 5. Main Aeehdale, Az. 85323 9re.s'h Hai! Ai Zfaekle fluhiihg and iishihg fiseehses x J I S1 'VZ :QE l.i :-- '4 S f CLAY'S SANDWICH SHOPPE MEMBER ISOZI932 220 SW E I 4I7 W. 2 0:1 QB! Q9 WB Inc. LOCKSHOPPEQ '-.-, , TERN E J 932 3652 cEEzTlr?I'El0ArIIlE:liScgcS2EEzvlcE ,Q :W MIWA SECURITY LOCK DISTRIBUTOR COMPUTER-DESIGNED IVIASTEFIKEY SYSTEMS 217N LiIChIiedR d G dy A 338 CLAY E L0ls BIRNGER I ll' Phone 932-0340 Tiiiiii' Wcsfszde Zransmzsszm MRT: Q2 jjljfffjfgfld WE DO CATERING 32 North 8th St. 519YW'MA'N Avondale, Ariz. S5338 502 'WSL AvoN?fi'255.'Z?Q3 DICK WEBB 706 E WESTERN AVE. AVCNDALE, Az. 932-0870 Congratulahons 5 Class of 85 Ju ads! nav - Jim Sz Evelyn, Fought, Owners Harlan Lambrecht Sz Gary Dennings, Manager Y - NN., an , 'Q if W2 ix 3 GCJGD LE :N ru, J X5 V p Y Y 'Y-E I V E E .nf " 3 Q-ij" .fi . , , 4- 2 I P "" 'ix . "' fx, XA Q --'- K . -.,. X 5 Q 4 Ln 1 , I ' V ,QA I E ,IJ W j LA- 5 'F x t ttnl xg! I X H K .v:.,V. , fs l 292, A XX.. X .aj r Y. X,-R1 3, ei Q. fi 3 8 ..jfT eaa n aeaf if Qs, e a , i QWAR ' eeaa J ' ii AK ,. 4,1. .M Y' E H ' -1 VA I il --2' UE, T 129 E. Western-Goodyear, Az. 85338 Phone: 932-3080 1881 a V Hours: Mon-Pri. 8-6 Sat. 8-5 Sun. 9-3 We've been serving Arizona since 1899. How may we serve you? A Avondale Valley Ne,e1ef:.aCBmkie LITCHFIELD BARBER SHOP Barber Shop 81 mens hairstyling Hair piece cleaning 8: shaping LITCHFIELD ROAD By appointment . WELLS PHARMACY DISCOUNT Prescrprfons Vererfnory Supplies Heolfh Foods Mg, tif ' ' HOURS Mondoy-Sorurdoy O AM. ri! 8 PM Sundoy 11 AM nl o PM ALPHA BETA CENTER im We!! Barrpoos 1239 N, Lifchheld Rood X , ' . N t X X5 XQ I kj TEL. 16023 272-6747 . '7nc . 740 South 59th Avenue 'AAA' Phoenix, Arizona PRECISION INVESTMENT CASTINGS GEORGE E. BALL Mailing Address General Manager P.0- BOX 6514 Phoenix, Az 85005 gnu ull Gi:-W unnunnu JOHN MANOBIANCO Agent 820 E. Van Buren Bus. 16023 932-1820 i M00 Home qsozy 935-2299 Su te Goodyear, Arizona 85338 , X A L I bhbjf 5, ' ' A ' v' X LX XXX WM .5' .WkjSfSff5Zw09L5LXS Yr en A A "fl, M ,wWQUQJWQQO:gl, qu ,J 5 PM X N Ji by rw xg ,f we LHSLLJWL, X ypp A A U19 A pigs Lx V 1 A V we I if ny H95 'J A we if P5101 QW L INC' . fx L , f 'L ffl Qwl' 1 51,19 L O Q 7+ Pav ax, J UV N 1 LW QLLLWX HOL F 5 N I l , C. BRAINARD M.D.-L.T.D. 4 . 51st AVENUE PH ENIX, ARIZONA 85031 16021 846-7614 'frfngrafulafions 611155 798511, FROM THE STAFF OF WESTERN DRY CLEANERS 218 w. wssrsrm Ave. AVONDALE, ARIZONA 8 823 Phone: 932.3650 5 "Customed Crops" MEI-,S HAY BARN M0351-EY Denvew fWSIZ5fZCitSZS?5?225'e Rates ' Small Pet Su lies AVIATION 4812 S. 115th Ave. I1p936-7243 Mel Crouse - owner LITCLIIZIELIXIS, IPQQRIQIEIILIIZEQNA "We Stand Behind 853 9560 What Well Sell" We've been serving Arizona since 1899. How may we serve you? Litchfield Park Valley National Member FDIC 59 - A M 4 A 559 S E A my N QQ jf QQ, QQ 5 0 N ' ff ' fKs,'7' J J fx W JV, jk wg .xy ,T wx A f, ,f ' e 1 ,ri 4 .m185mNfWx X 15557445 je N 3 A - S Q Q ' Q05 'Z ce.. kNE'vcy Aj QQ K5 'A bex? Q S X? Sf 73' if Q QJJWQQ iiffffifffg' M N' w ' ' A , . H Sig? ig Y Qi piggy 5 2 Q31 523347 YQJUXJXXNQJQQ X1 f SPMQC JY? QW A AQ! iq 59 6 V ?55sJ 8X W ' ' J Qi SN M3 ,QA ggv V j 1 ASPN wp Q S J vJ A E ff W Q 2 fe QT' Q5 P S e if 7 5 W 3 if L Q0 25 PQ - 4- 62 N COG' KZNDCQQ L 2 L YT! notfling g F Q See Lgiig AE? Vkgwigsa . Q . JG. -2-D. Deere L. V 3294337-fgwiuj K5 2525 35 '5 Q ,Q 342, gf a',f?gf??2K ARIZONA MACHINERY COMPANY W 'iv T? 'Tff1?'1Z6K D .Hd Ph 'ZZ3'TQ?L A dl A 85323 'bw 7 5? 262, ff fi 22 ff SENSEMAN-MCKISSON-ROSS INSURANCE INC. 1412 NORTH CENTRAL AVENUE 0 SUITE A AVONDALE, ARIZONA 0 85323 CALL 932-4650 FOR ALL YOUR INSURANCE NEEDS! LIFE . AUTO . BUSINESS e HOMES 0 MOBILE HOMES BOATS - Moron cvcLEs . FARM 0 HEALTH . BONDS MOTOR HOMES 0 SR 22's RON ROSS BRITT RODGERS OWNER AGENT -i'-""--"--l AGENT ' O Sai-Ea i: ik N ,I,,,s , THE FOUNDATION RESERVE ' ' voun ndependenf UFEMASUAW Insurance XAGEN1' CGMPANIIV S senvis You Fmsr S119 . . ,, , . . .. I B B I P A BER I ACPI' H, ,.., Continerftal Federal Home Life E I fy RTMAIQ-F5 r. ' l ,. . - . . -A OFFICE SUPPLY St FURNITURE 932-0900 880 East Van Buren Karen Hom Goodyear, AZ 85338 Fran Carrico V Phone 932-2460 BIIHIIII ...T I-.. - RICHMOND CHEVRON Litchfield 81 Van Buren Goodyear, Arizona Westside Veterinary Enterprises After hours - 936-3273 TOLLESON ANIMAL HOSPITAL 9430 W. Van Buren Phone 936-3273 GOODYEAR ANIMAL CLINIC 306 N. Litchfield Road Phone 932-1420 Q, ,Q A X oy Qt as ob is X - Q - A C9 5 A Q VAL GOLD Delicatessen Office and Shop Delivery Free and Minimum Order Sl5.00 Restaurant 314 EAST WESTERN AVENUE AVONDALE, ARIZONA 932-1646 Video game room located in rear building Ask about our birthday party specials adsfI93 "Serving the Westside Since 1958" ,Mary Kay cosmetics Sales-Service, Rentals Featuring Major Brands C6021 932-438 ,Cnci Parker VIDEO GALLERY Independent Beauty Consultant TV Electronics A Radio Shack Dealer 1201 N. Litchfield Rd. 932-4800 Goodyear, Arizona 85338 333 E. Van Buren St., Apt. 161 Avondale, AZ 85323 Mann Insuronce Agency This Firm is Independently Owned and Operated From Parker Hannifin Congratulations Class of 1 Q85 fi 820 E. Von Buren 475108 Gas Turbine and Goodyear' AZ 55333 Fuel System Division Bldg. 57 932-548 BUS ' 9322770 I Goodyear, Litchfield Airport AZ Res - 938-2043 Dick Johnson Lzfrth 1. 4:2 X N ' .. I. L 4 j WESTERN TRAVEL -Q-.1-"ig,-.. 238 West Western Ave. Tainter Construction Inc. Avondale AZ, 85323 932-9370 5OI W. Van Buren Avondale, Arizona 85323 Owners ,7i1n A Wanda Session "From Here-To There-With Care .There is no additional charge for our services WD. TAINTER Bus. 932-ZII6 Home 935-3624 f N : First R- Interstate Willa Bank ofAr1ZOna FIRST INTERSTATE'S FOR YOU! 120 E. Western Ave. QGoodyeari Hrs. 10-3 Drive In 9-4 Mon.-Thur. Hrs. 10-6 Drive In 96 Friday 600 E. Van Buren fGoodyearJ C6025 217-1072 FIRST INTERSTATE BANK of Arizona, N.A. B k Row: Kathy Murray fManagerJ, Tammy Buchany, Dave Sampson. I' Sylvia Justiss, Janet Myers, Lisa Straight fassistant managerj. 1 - 1 Q 1 - 1 - - Q Q l .S'l1irl's Ctzsual Qashious 1215 N. Litchfield Rd., Goodyear Shirley Hawpe 932-4068 MEMBER Ieozi 932-4220 I Cordy Funeral Home lab. Locxsnoppsl SIO N, Litqhfield BRIAN COSTLEY CERTIFIED MEDECO SERVICE MIWA SECURITY LOCK DISTRIBUTOR GOOdY63I', COMPUTER-DESIGNED MASTERKEY SYSTEMS 1217 N. Lltchfield Road Goodyear, Arizona asses ' ads! 195 Congratulations Seniors of 1985! Mc Donald's 1 McDonald 's 1720 N- Dysaft RD- lt's a good time for the great taste, at McDonald's, GOOdy6Eil'. 932-2707 Employees, Kristen Z., Dawn G. avi", Congratulations to all of you and a happy successful future! adsjI96 Dia Jorgenson, Lisa Morrow, Katie Paulino Owners: Mr. and Mrs. Don Mellon Mike Mays, Angela Brooks, Carrie Kitchens Angela Brooks, Mike Mays, Adam Edes, Carrie Kitch- ens, Shawn Brittain BEST WESTERN Crossroads YAMAHA nmrewmmzowm c:oRPoRfmoN lglgdfeagyflt E"5tdHElE'iJ1J 85338 932-9191 EUIULU lj., wl3E'lJI3I.bLiJ Ligllllj LijIl9IULilI3LijlLI3,a KUYL 235333 124 N. LitChHeld Road Goodyear, Arizona 85338 932-1570 820 Hair Repair East Van Buren Suite 20 G dy A 85338 932 3855 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1985 from AGUA FFIIA'S INTERACT CLUB Qi Community Bank of Arizona Lester A. Davis IV' Q PO B 535 PI Lt ht Id P k A 9351800 190 C I 85340 AVONDALE-CGODYEAR LITCHFIELD PARK CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 932-2260 501 W. VAN BUREN AVONDALE a mg , ,T roi: 'yy V ' ' -0 vi' . , "' K v ,Q 1 . - W !-' K L 9? vff - 'f i ' ' mg A . Q M Arr' .X if 1 - .. at I Being Yourself Shawna Guess and Mike Simington were voted as hav- ing the Most Class Spirit. Shawna shows her spirit by be- g the captain of the 1985 Var- sity Cheerline, student body president, attending various games and school activities, and by being an active member in a number of school organiza- tions. Mike is that voice in the crowd, cheering the teams on. "1 don't think a person should be inhibited by the 'cool' people, just let yourself go!" Shawna said. Depending on the college she attends, she may plan to tryout for a pom or cheerline and carry on her en- thusiasm elsewhere. B . sf 3' A Abbott, Robert 170 Abella, Sheffeild 101, 120 Abraham, Tim 74, 76, 86, 91, 120 Abraham, Tom 86, 91, 120 Ackerman, Brian 105, 108 Acosta Acuna, Acuna, Adams, Adikes Adney, Adrian, Lorenzo 108 Daniel 108 Mike 108 David Scott 74, 76, 120 Daniels 120 Deborah 108 Brian 132 Aquayo, Martha 120 Aquillar, Lisa 91, 108 Ahart, Eric 22, 92, 132 Ahrenberg, Timothy 142 Albin, Christopher 108 Alderman, Timothy 108 Aldridge, Darrell 132 Alexander, Richard 132 Alkire, Kristin 98, 116, 132, 142 Bailey, Baker, Baker, Baker, Index Lawrence 109 Stacy 38, 133 Stephen 4, 86, 91, 133 Tina 95 Baldock, Lisa 74, 76, 121 Ballesteros, Hector 121 Banaszak, Annie 101, 133 Banaszak, Kick 101, 109, 139 Bamls, Scott 141 Banuelos, Manuela 109 Barba, Andy 121 Barba, Ricky 91, 109 Barber, Elizabeth 143, 208 Barber, Kerri 79, 91, 92, 108, 109 Barber, Kirsten 79, 91, 92, 108, 109 Barron, Jesse 78, 84, 109 Bardos, Manuel 8 Barka, Andrew 100, 101 Barker, Todd 91, 133, 137 Barney, George 143 Barney, Sherry 121 Barrera Barron, s, Pauline 133 Armida 133 Barons, Katria 8 Barry, Corrina 121 Boyd, Evan 86, 87, 131, 133 Braddock, William 101, 109 Bradford, Clint 30, 133 Bradley, Thomas 99, 100, 101, 133 Brashers, Tina 144 Bravo, Angela 109 Bravo, Gloria 133 Brenncke, Michele 8, 9, 47, 121 Brenncke, Nicole 8, 144 Brewer, Darby 101, 109 Brightwell, Robert 101, 102, 121 Bringer, Phyllis 175 Brinkerhoff, Dianna 78, 79, 92, 109 Brittain, Shawn 32, 58, 59, 86, 121 196 Brock, Laura 133 Brock, Robert 100, 101, 144 Brockey, Rachel 16, 84, 86, 89, 13 134 Brooke, Kim 144 Brooks, Angela 133, 196 Brooks, Louis 101, 109 Brooks, Martha 109 Broomhead, Earl 101, 170 Brough, Margaret 175 Alkire, Sharon 91, 107, 120 Allen, Errol 83, 104, 132, 208 Allen, Shelia 95 Allen, Traci 132 Almasy, Joe 170 Alverez, Kathy 133 Amator, Andrea 37, 113, 120 Ames, Brian 101, 142, 156 Anaya, Gloria 133 Anaya, Maria 120 Anderson, Aundre 31, 84, 92, 108 Anderson, Bradley 27, 74, 76, 88, 133 Anderson, Darren 31, 74, 108 Anderson, Diane 5, 10, 22, 23, 78, 79, 87, 89, 90, 92, 98, 142, 143 Anderson, Emery 177 Anderson, Leslie 19, 42, 74, 76, 113, 170 Anderson, Shawn 108 Anderson, Tyrone 108 Andrews, Kris 42, 88, 91, 98, 120 Anizu, Isabel 120 Anzar, Raymond 133 Anzar, Virginia 121 Aragon, Dora 175 Arellano, Paula 74, 77, 121, 159 Arenas, Antonio 142, 143 Arle, John 66, 67, 99, 103, 170 Arle, Liz 99 Arnold, Kathy 91, 92, 108 Arnold, Kenneth 91, 108 Arnold, Melody 74, 77, 87, 92, 104, 142, 143 Arnold, Shannon 27, 29, 121 Arredondo, Carlos 121 Arriola, Fernando 121 Arthur, Deborah 121 Arthur, Von 143 Astorga, Dina 42, 43, 48, 49, 108 Astorga, Edna 74, 108 Austin, Nick 30, 121 Avena, Jesse 31, 55, 108 Avitia, Ernest 163 Avitia, Rene 30, 121 Avitia, Reyna 133 Ayala, Francisco 89, 142 Ayerza, Michael 45, 59, 91, 108 Ayerza, Nicole 38, 74, 85, 86, 133 Ayon, Vic 27, 28, 62, 175 Babb, David 32, 109 Baca, Prisscilla 91, 109 Bachman, Glen 143, 145 Bachman, Shaunn 105, 109 Bailey, Fred 133 Barry, Joanna 109 Barton, Christopher 143 Barton, Donald 59 Barton, Frankie 83, 133 Barton, Gene 30, 54, 105, 121 Bateman, Wayne 39, 50, 170 Bauer, Joanne 170 Baum, Sandra 101, 121 Bayles, Christopher 139, 143 Bayles, Jeffery 109 Bayles, Stephanie 133 Beck-Barnes, Kris 2, 80, 97, 99, 143, 208 Beck, Jerry 99 Beck, Tige 3, 109 Becker, Michelle 19, 121 Becker, Wendall 121 Bedard, Frank 30, 121 Beech, Chuck 143 Beech, Billy 109 Beecroft, Kay 175 Beeler, Scott, 121 Belford, Billy 27, 89, 133 Belford, Danny 31, 109 Belford, David 143 Bell, Denise 74, 76, 77, 96, 133 Bell, James 133 Bell, Michael 74, 101, 108, 109 Beltran, Blanca 121 Benson, William 109 Benson, William 30, 133 Bentley, James 100, 101, 133 Bergsten, Ruben 143 Bernal, Richard 143 Berhard, Tracy 101, 121 Betancourt, Carl 143 Betzhold, David 50, 51, 86, 133 Betzhold, Steve 54, 121 Beyle, Tina 92, 121 Billingsley, Elaine 90, 170 Bingham, Steve 143 Bishop, Kimberly 133 Black, Mike 143, 78 Blain, Andrew 121 Blain, Niel 104, 143, 156 Blythe, Laura 91, 109 Bocchini, Frank 121, 130 Boe, Jason 109 Bogan, Richard 121 Bolt, Bobby 78, 81, 92, 101, 109 Boone, John 109 Boone, Mark 27, 66, 67, 85, 102, 143 Booth, Kimberly 119, 109 Boothman, Patricia 62, 143 Borders, Mitchell Todd 143 Borum, Misty 121 A Bostic, Derrick 55, 109, 115 Boutwell, Phillip 109 Boyd, Dana 92, 109 Brown, Angela 100, 109 Brown, Delia 109 Brown, Kristina 79, 85, 86, 91, 113, 133 Brown, Pascal 101, 121 Brown, Rose 175 , Brown, Stanley 101, 144 Brown, Steve 26, 27, 50, 53, 89, 14 205 Bruchhauser, James 144 Buelow, Christian 8, 35, 144 Buffington, Jason 101, 109 Bulfer, Jodi 1214 Bulfer, Lori 144 Burger, Danny 144 Burger, Thomas 121 Burkett, Mathew 109 Burnett, Jeffery 109 Burrell, John 101, 109 Bushong, Tom 12, 19, 27, 29, 84, 8 87, 88, 89, 107, 144 Bustamante, Paul 84, 85, 100, 101, 144 Bustos, Bonnie 121 Bustos, Terri 48, 121 Buzzard, Louis 144 Byassee, Joseph 74, 91, 109 Byassee, Kelly 144 Byrum, Thomas 101, 121 C Cachin, Imelda 74, 76, 99, 121 Cachin, Poli 133 Callands, Jerald 55, 91, 109 Camacho, Scott 84, 121, 123 Campbell, Clinton '133 Campbell, Shirley 175 Campos, David 144 Canfield, Scott 145 Cano, Manuel 145, 207 Cano, Orlando 145 Canterbury, Todd 91, 101, 109 Carabajal, Ralph Martin 163 Cardenas, Lucy 121 Cardenas, Marco 145 Carlson, Nancy 65, 93, 170 Carr, Amy 80, 81, 121 Carr, Rae Anne 80, 84, 85, 85, 89, 90, 104, 145, 201, 208 , Carr, Vicki 109 Carter, Curt 121 Carter, Susan 100, 101, 109 Cashman, Kimberly 10, 46, 74, 145 Castaneda, Raul 56, 57, 133 Castaneda, Steve 91, 109 Castellow, Cathryn 133 Castillo, Armando 101, 109 Fergus, illo, Patricia 133 ro, Mike 109 stino, Albert 109 ikeenee, Kong paeng 121 ndler, Kelly 46, 74, 89, 141 pa, Joanne 10, 91, 145 tfield, Christie 19, 78, 84, 85, 92, , 133 tfield, Tiri 74, 76, 78, 80, 92, 98, 1 varin, Jose 145 varin, Juana 91, 109 varin, Maria 121 coat, Robert 133 dress, Christina Dawn 84, 86, 89, , 92, 146 lag, Louise 170 olm, Geno 27, 29, 89, 133 istien, Tine 140 istensen, Mary 121 rch, Alan 58, 87, 133 eros, Lydia 133 eros, Maria 133 k, David 32, 33, 170 k, Jason 121 k, Ronny 133 ke, Timothy 110 ton, Sarah 74, 77, 133 se, Dennis 133 ff, Beth 44, no ff, Thomas 30, 54, 122 erly, Angela 110 ,Donald 101, 110 fman, Christina 110 fman, Stephen 146 en, Benjamin 96, 102, 133 e, Brian 122 e, Christopher 27, 28, 29, 78, 89, 9, 131, 146 e, Linda 69, 133 - lins, Tracy 110 orado, Leticia 95, 146 vin, Tina 110 bee, Patricia 147 bee, Robert 134 die, Douglas 134 die, Suzanne 91, 122 klin, Erik 31 ner, Barry 122 rad, Cinnamon 86, 91, 122 s, Mike 170 treras, Arturo 101 k, Sherlynn 122 ley, Connie 175 ley, Kevin 27, 89, 147 per, Doborah 110, 115 per, Joe, 70, 134, 170 eland, Gary 163 eland, Joen 92, 110 bett, Carrie 80, 84, 86, 89, 147, 203 rcoran, Tom 29, 31, 170 rdova, Drwin 141 rdova, Martin 30, 122 rdova, Michael 147 avens, Sherry 134 wford, Angela 134, 159 awford, C. Jeannette 91, 110, 115 awley, Kevin 58, 91, 134 ill, Kathy 170 owder, James 110 uz, Dan 122 uz, Dina 14, 42, 48, 122 uz, Elva 40, 89, 134 uz, Isabel Maria 95, 147 uz, Jose 30, 122 uz, Manuel 27, 56, 134 uze, Deanna 111 Curtis, Tammy 7, 147, 208 Cuskaden, R. Brian 31, 111 Cutler, Farrel 94, 170 Cutsinger, Nataly 122 Cutsinger, Stephanie 122 D Dagget, Alan 92 Daggert, Todd 22, 111 Davis, Dalphine 122 Darbyshire, Jonathon 134 Darcangelo, Lisa 134, 196 Darden, Julie 74, 77, 92, 134 Davis, John 122 Davis, Laurie Nelson 90, 61, 170 Davis, Nikkol 111 Dawson, James 175 Day, Richard 147 Dearhamer, Lee 134 DeCort, Yvonne 79, 81, 92, 108, 111 Deimler, Buddy 105, 170 Deleon, Angel 111 Deleon, Angie 111 Delgado, Lorraine 163 Delgallado, Isabel 122 Delong, Michelle 134 Delong, Sandra 111 Demaret, Debby 170 Dempsey, Karen 122 Denninger, Michael 101, 122 Dennis, Jesse 111 Densford, Scot 134 Densford, Vicki 46, 49, 89, 122 Descombes, Wayne 54, 89, 170 Desmond, Michael 59, 134 Dew, Danny 111 Dewey, Deborah 111 Dewey, John 30, 122 Dewey, Kim 111 Diaz, Lorenzo 91 Diggs, Sherry 147 Dixon, James 31, 111 Dixon, Tonja 122 Dominguez, Theresa 94, 95, 147 Donahue, Brad 30, 122 Emmette, Melissa 122 Engelmann, Eric 135 Enriquez, Lucy 111 Enz, Don 107, 169 Epplin, David 31, 76, 86, 135 Escobar, Jewel 135 Espil, Yvonne 175 Espinoza, Monica 111 Espinoza, Rogue 74, 76, 122 Estrada, Elias 74, 111 Estrada, Enrique 135 Estrada, Janie 135 Evens, Daniel 111 Everett, J.T. 101, 111 Ewert, Jack 58, 66, 84, 89, 103, 148 Eyherabide, Robert 105, 148 F Faris, John 74, 75, 78, 79, 172 Farris, Bill 111 Farris, Jeff 122 Faughn, Dawn 122 Faughn, Karen 78, 111 Garner, Christine 111 Garrels, Shane 12, 62, 99, 148 Garrels, Shannon 123 Garza, Angela 124 Gathercole, Terry 27, 89, 135 Gay "Shorty" 176 Gazda, Scott 111 Geist, Kellie 135 Gentry, Jason 010, 111 Gentry, Waylon 101, 111 George, April 149 Germana, Kelly 135, 149 Germana, Keith 27, 135, 149 Germana, Kenneth 90, 149 Germana, Kris 31, 111 Gibbons, Jean 59, 149 Gibbs, Jean 124 Gifft, Arlanda 111 Gilmore, Dawn 38, 39, 48, 83, 87, 89 92, 125, 149, 196 Gilmore, Sheila 112 Given, Duane 84, 141, 169 Gladhart, Dianne 74, 79, 91, 92, 112 Glorit, David 74, 76, 85, 86, 87, 93, 113, 135 Faulkner, Holly 111 Felix, Cynthia 135 Fellows, Brendon 148 Fellows, David 122 Fellows, Roberta 135 V Lawrence O. 168 Fernow, Jay 58, 85, 86, 135 Fifer, James 105, 148 Finny, Kelli 105, 135 Fischrup, Debbie 91, 101, 111 Fisher, Rodi 128, 148, 208 Fisher, Rosie 119, 177 Fitch, Scott 74, 75, 76, 85, 86, 87, 93, 113, 135 Flenner, Rhea 148 Fletcher, Jerry 122 Folks, Cleveland 135 Folks, Lashela 135 Folks, Nicole 122 Folks, Terrell 135 Force, Marnie 175 Ford, Ramona 111, 119 Doubleday, Gina 79, 86, 93, 96, 98, 104, 113, 134 Downs, Katrina 111 Doyle, Floyd 134 Doyon, Andre' 68, 69, 83, 172 Drasher, Helen 104, 122 Dringman, Craig 91, 100, 101, 122 Dudley, Frank 27, 29, 88, 172 Dumdel, Julie 134 Duncan Dea 111 Duncan, Randy 32, 33, 55, 111 Duncan, P. Ranee 95, 147 Durst, Willie 74, 122 Earley, Cynthia 43, 91, 92, 111 Earley, Sean 27, 28, 84, 86, 87, 103, 147 Earp, Randy 147 Eckert, Yvonne 122 Edes, Adam 92, 134, 196 89, Forsythe, Sean 31, 56, 101, 111 Frank, Timothy 148, 202 Frank, Vickie 99, 113, 122 Franklin, Olivia 122 Frazier, Melva 177 Freeman, Pamela 74, 76, 96, 148 Freemyer, Wilma 101, 122 French, Shawn 123 Friend, Tracey 123 Fryman, Melissa 22, 74, 77, 78, 86, 92, 135 Fullbright, James 105 Fullington, Louise 177 Fulton, O.K. 10, 11, 24, 102, 169 Funke, Andreas 8 Funke, Stephanie 8, 9, 46, 90 G Gage, Kathy 42, 43, 49, 94, 111 Gage, Linda 148 ' Gabiel, Toni 76 Edgell, Crystal 111 Edgley, Scott 35, 141 Edgley, Tim 147 Edgar, Scott Edmonds, Tanisha 101, 111 Edwards, LeeAnn 122 Edwards, Tina 122 Eichorn, Peter 25, 58, 59, 135 Gaither, Catherine 91, '92, 111 Gale, Nick 135 Galindo , Becky 135 Galindo, Edward 148 Galindo, Joe 123 Galindo, Nancy 123 Gallegos, Raymond 123 Galloway, Kevin 86, 135 Depending On Each Other Voted as Most Dependable Rae Anne Carr and Terence Kelling. "I think it's really neat that Terence and I got this to- gether, because we depend on each other all of the time!" said Rae Anne. For Rae Anne and Terence being depended on is there nature. Neither would think twice about sacrificing something, to do a favor for a friend. Terence plans to attend Notre Dame, and become inde- pendently wealthy. Rae Anne is uze, Joe 163 Eisenhuth, Ray 122 Garber, Douglas, 148 . yer, Shane 122 Eisenring, Douglas 111 Garber, Vicki 172 molfmg Pack East to attend the wreath, Sonny 35 Elbert, Dawn 101, 135 Garcia, Carlos 148 David LIPSCOmb CONC-292. Of iien' Cnkaigh 11327 8 7 6 os Sims' 81061135 95 48 game' iciiihris 1121323 Nashville' Tennesse' to be' um, ic e e , 4, 14 , 1 4, 2 izon o, rma , 1 arcia, anue - - unningham, Edward 31, 111 Elizondo, Johnny 122 Garcia, Rachel 91, 123 Come a psychiatrist' unningham, Kristen 122 Elizondo, Marcos 30, 74, 76, 122 Garcia, Richard 31, 91, 111 unningham, Rhonda 111 Ellis, Erik 58, 91, 135 Garcia, Sonia 91, 135 unningham, Ruth 128, 147, 208 Ellis, Lori 94, 111 Garcia, Rosemary 131, 148 indexfgoi unningham Vanessa 128, 147, 208 ElfTlS, Eva 122 Garda, Sylvia 78. 123 4 1 Godsill, Leonard 30, 124 Godsill, Lisa 149 Goitia, Dave 54, 172 Gomez, Danny 112 Gonzales, Albert Gonzales, Albertina 40, 89, 135 Gonzales, Antonio 112 Gonzales, Dominic William 149 Gonzales, Emeric 59, 124 Gonzales, Eric 112 ' Gonzales, Herman 27, 56, 149 Gonzales, Jerry 101 Gonzales, Leticia 124 Gonzales, Lisa 135 Gonzales, Oswaldo 27, 89, 135 Gonzales Sophia 91 112 Gonzales: Teresa 76, 78, 91, 149, 155 Gonzales, Yolanda 48, 49, 74, 91 104, 124, 149 Gonzales, Vincent 124 Goodrich, Julie 112 Goodson, Helen124 Goodson, Tammy 95, 149 Goodwin, Mary 74, 99, 172, 173 Goodwin, Tom 27, 99, 172, 173 Gower, Derek 101, 112 Gower, Jimmy 100, 101, 104, 149 Graham, Ken 86, 135 Grant, Mark 135 Grant, Wesley 78, 150, 166 Graziani, Trinna 90, 172 Green, Brooke 37, 112 Green, JOhn 31, 55, 92, 112 Green, Rodney 27, 50, 89, 135 Greer, Charles 135 Greer, Gina 74, 145, 150 Greer, Tammy 19 Grenger, Michael 105, 112 Grey, Bob 48, 172 Grumbling, Ruth 47, 78, 84, 86, 88, 91, 124 Gulick, Lowell 177 Guerrero, Juanita 150 Guess, Chris 22, 23, 91, 92, 112 Guess, Shawna 5, 6, 10, 11, 80, 84, 88, 120, 150, 200, 206 Gukenheimer, Christina 124 Gurtley, Suprena 135 Gutierrez, Andrew 54, 91, 124 Gutierrez, Martina 124 H Hagerman, Gary 172 Haile, Eric 124 Hall, Angelia 135 Hall, Patrick 31, 55, 112 Hallam, Bill 102, 135 Hallam, Sheri 112 Hamilton, David 151 Hamilton, Dayna 135 Hamilton, Rosa 124 Hamilton, Sherry 90, 99, 124 Hammit, Shirley J. 115, 176 Hanford, Daniel 124 Hansen, Susan 135 - Hansen, Wally 112 1 Harbert, Vanessa 83, 151, 208 Hardesty, Debra 112 Hardin, Loretta 101, 112 Hardison, Chip 74, 124 Hardy, Kimberly 135 Harechmak, Kathryn Frascati 151 Harris, Abe 11, 50, 51, 74, 100, 101, 151 Harris, Denise 132, 151 Harris, Derek 113, 135 Harris, Norman 35, 104, 124 Hill, Andy 22, 23 Hill, Cindy 95, 151, 207 Hill, Dana 151 Hill, Dave 88, 172 Hillison, Andrew 45, 91, 92, 112 Hilty, Terry 136 Himebaugh, Dick 172 Hinojosa, Fermin 68, 101, 136 Hinojosa, Steve 112 Hirth, Mike 59, 86, 91, 113, 136 Hirth, Suzi 79, 91, 92, 108, 112 Jorgensen, Phillip 136 Jorgenson, Chip 86, 101, 124 Hogan, Joyce 176 Holcomb, Thomas 31, 55, 78, 91, 1 12 Holdcroft, Cheri 43, 91, 92, 112 Holdcroft, Cindy 43, 84, 110, 112 Holdcroft, Krista 91, 95, 152 Hood, James 27, 89, 125, 136 Horine, Horine, Creed 74, 101, 136 Dee 44, 92, 101, 112 Horner, Michelle 124 Hott, Julie 43, 78, 79, 112 Hott, Michelle 40, 89, 136 Howell, Michael 103 Hubbard, Sherry 152 Hubbard 88, 97, 152, 166, 208 Huckaby, Roger 30, 136 Hudson, Holly 91, 112 Huffman, Deborah 124 Hughes, Christopher 101, 112 , Venecia Wynne 5, 84, 87, Just Being Happy. Tim Frank and Debbie RickeL were voted the Most Likely To Succeed. Harvey, David 74, 151 Harwood, Joseph 112 Harwood, Robin 74, 135 Hawkins, Kevin 112 Hawthorne, Mike 30, 124 Hay, Paul 124 Hayes, Kym 86, 87, 88, 89, 97, 151 208 Heffington, Edith 112 Tim isn't sure what college he wants to attend, but he has applied to several. Tim, who lans to be an engineer, said his ea of success was, "To be happy! Being financially stable is a part of it too, 1 mean I don't want to be on 'Skid Row!" Debbie will continue her edu- hr Hegedus, Jill 6, 79, 80, 86, 89, 113, 135 Heiner, Kent 19, 135 Helmke, Matthew 101, 112 Hemper, Larry 177 Henderson, Pat 176 Hendrick, Sonja 172 Henry, Kevin 151 Hensley, Everett 112 Hensley, Louise 151 Hepting, Karen 87, 98, 139, 172 Hernandez Alicia 135 Hughes, Sylvia 98, 172 Humphrey, Colette 47, 74, 79, 90, 92, 112, 208 Humpherys, Joaquin 112 Humphreys, Lisa 136, 160 Hunt, Katherine 78, 86, 136, 142 Hunt, Michelle 78, 86, 87, 152 Hutchinson, Bernice 136 Hutchinson, Denise 42 Hutchinson, Jerry 105, 112 Huyck, Brooks 152 Huyck, Greg 45, 112 lmberi, Tim 152 lrving, Clifford 91, 112 Isaac, Dawn 153 Isaac, Warren 124 J Jackson, Bill 172 Jaramillo, Sandra 112 Jarosi, Robert 112 Jenkins, Christina 101, 124 Jenkins, Shannon 152 Jensen, Judy 169 Jimenez, Lisa 13, 152, 205 Jimenez, Rebecca 124 Jinzo, Sara 136 Johnson, Carl 132, 136 Johnson, Cheri 10, 74, 76, 78, 100, 101, 152 Johnson, Cheryl 101, 150, 152 Johnson, Glen 112 Johnson, Kirsten 78, 79, 86, 136, 142 Johnson, Leroy 31, 101, 112 Johnson, Renee 113 Johnson, Richard 13 6 Johnson, Shirley 176 Johnston, Kelli 30 Jorgenson, Dia 86, 136, 196, 208 Juarez, Sandra 124 Judge, Byron 22, 92, 172 K Kaleta, Cheri 152 Kamalo, Alexis 105, 113 Kardel, Scott 172 Kauffman, Christa 91, 92, 113 Keehn, Kim 113 Keeney, Timothy 61, 113 Kelley, Jack 113 Kelley, Jody 37, 91, 92, 113 Kelling, Terence 86, 87, 103, 152, 201 Kellogg, Karen 113 Kellogg, Robert 59, 88, 136 Kelsey, Linda 124 Kemper, John 50, 52, 89, 152 Kendall, Gail 172 Kennedy, Casey 78, 86, 87, 89, 14 152 Kennedy, Carlene 176 Kennedy, Jacqueline 74, 76, 84, 10 101, 136 Kennedy, Mary 37, 124, 125, 149 Kenney, Kimberly 124 Kennon, Elzie 136 Keough, Lucy 172 Kessler, David 99, 124, 131 Kessler, Russell 136 Kester, Kevin 101, 113, 115 Killion, Connie 99, 152, 159 Kimbrell, Penny 92, 136 Kimes, Charles 38, 39, 113, 116, 1 King, Phyllis 163 Kindle, Kevin 124 Kirk, Vivienne 113 Kirker, Claudette 124 Kirsch, Peter 71, 153 Kitchens, Carri 99, 126, 136, 196 Knapp, Helen 176 Knight, Kathy 124 Knox, Teri 113 Konecki, Matt 153 Koontz, Patsy 134, 172 Koppleman, Lisa 86, 91, 99, 124 Kosecki, Allan 103, 153 Koskinen, Jerry 136 Kotalik, Karen 172 Kraus, Melissia 113 Kravanis, Kelly 81, 91, 113 Kuhm, Kristin 113 L Lakey, Corine 136 Lambert, John 101, 104, 124 Lambert, Marnie 74, 76, 101, 136 Lampert, Michelle 124 Landis, John 114 Landon, Krista 114 Larson, Jeffery 35, 126, 136 Lay, Sam 114 Leach, John 172 Kuhn, Sean 124 Leach, Scott 74, 75, 76, 84, 85, 86, 87, 153 Lecroy, Kimberly 94, 114 Ledford, Richard Todd 163, 171 Cation at ASU, and study to be Hernandez Benann1n 101, 136 Jennaren, Lance 99, 101, 104, 124 Lee, Ryan 55, 92, 114 I a pediatrician, Both Debbie and Hefnandel. gecilia 101. 112 Johnston, Noelli 48, 95 Leedy, Kathrine 37, 125 - . - Hernandez, orina 124 Jondot, Anne 90 Leite, Randy 101, 114 Tlm feel hem? ?uCCessful m Hernandez, George 112 Jondot' Clara 44, 92, 113 Lekkong, Prayoon 101, 125 5Ch00i 15 3 Prlorltyr but there Hernandez Manuel 151 Jones, Lynn 136 Leonhardt, Lisa 81, 91, 92, 114 are a lot of other things they Hernandez Martin 112 Jones, Michael 124 Lessara, Elizabeth 6, 22, 23, 47, 74 like to be involved in too! He"'andeZ' Nick H2 Jones, Tia 113 86' 136' 203 Hernandez, Olivia 95, 151 Jones, Tony 15, 30, 54, 124 Lettier, Bobby 45, 92, 114 Hernandez, Sally 112 Jordon, Andrea 113 Leuniz, Stephen 87, 136 Hernandez, Sergio 112 Jordon, Crystal 44, 92, 101, 113 Lebario Anita 153 Hernandez Vicky 46, 89, 136 Jordon, Lonnie 102, 124 Levario Julia 42, 125 2o2!indeI Hettick, Todd 136 Jordon, Wayne 113 Levario, Marcelino 125, 136 Hicks, Janel 151 Jorgensen, Jeremy 113 Levario, Victoria 114 is, Chris 31 is, Jeanette 91, 95, 172 is, Holly 114 is, Lori 114 is, Shane 30, 125 thill, Lanny 92, 114, 119 thill, Sabrina 74, 77, 125 felter, Raymond 31, 91, 92, 114 sey, Tobe 177 sey, Daniel 114 sey, Lara 69, 136, 145 , James 92, 125 . Michael 78, 86, 92, 153, 208 , Paula 114 rman, Ramona 78, 136 9, Ruth 94, 114 ez, Bessie 177 ez, Robert 27 ez, Anita 136 ez, Claudia 125 ez, Freddy 136 ez, Jorge 89, 136 ez, Margaret 163 Martin, Robert John 104, 154 Martin, Scott 127 Martine, Barbara 137 Martinez Arturo 114 Martinez Daniel 114 Martinez, Julio 74, 114 Martinez, Kelly 33, 127 Martinez, Martinez, Steve 55, 91, 114 Victor 127 Monaco, Rocco 138, 145 Montton, Burt 101 Montana, Donna 127 Montanez, Jose 115 Montano, Mona Lisa 156 Montgomery, James 138 Montgomery, Donald 138 Moore, Jason 115 Moore, John 56, 101, 127 Maslyn, Jamie 37, 86, 91, 96, 107, 127 Maslyn, Kelle 22, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 96, 120, 154 Mason, Famie 154 Mathews, Caroline 22, 74, 92, 99, 154 Matsumoto, Marty 114 Mauricio, Oscar 86, 154 Maxwell, David 55, 114 May, Christopher 114 Mays, Michael 154, 156, 196 Mays, Richard 35, 127 McAniff, Kevin 87, 127 Moore, Moore, Martha 173 Peggy 115 Mora, Daniel 156 Mora, Linda 163 Morales, Danny 115 Morales, Kathleen 156 Morales, Noreen 40, 138 Morales, Robert 59, 125, 138 Morales, Tony 54, 55, 78, 127 Moreno, Carlos, 27, 89, 156 Moreno, Gwen 156 Moreno, Timothy 6, 91, 157, 208 Morgan, Michael 101, 115 Morgan, Paula 95, 156 ez, Matthew 83, 86, 87, 88, 134, 36 ez, Romana 136 ez, Rose 125 ez, Suze 42, 84, 125 ez, Vincent 105, 125 enz, Barney 101, 173 ig, Teri 40, 153 ge, Lisa 37, 90, 98, 99, 125 McArthur, Richard 127 McBride, Mary 37, 92, 154 McBride, Louise 176 McCombs, Ken 100, 101, 127 McCown, Cameron 35, 126, 136, 207 McCoy, Misty 127 McCoy, Rustin Gene 139, 150, 154 McCreary, Brian 91, 102, 114 McDaniel, Kerry 27, 29, 50, 53, 89 e, Ima 119, 177 ery, Mark 71, 136 ery, Rodney 153 , Kathleen 37, 89, 136 as, Liz 42, 74, 76, 78, 125 low, Thomas 114 ck, Stacie 49, 91, 126 Ilig, Sherry 153 dmark, Gay 74, 76, 87, 153 uez, Elizabeth 91, 126 ck, Kristan 38, 86, 91, 98, 99, 126 ckenthun, Pamela 37, 78, 87, 153, 60 cLeod, Tim 104 dec, Scott 153 135 McGinty, Bobby 27, 28, 89, 154 McGinty, Kim 127 McGuire, Cody 105, 127 McKenna, Martha 92, 125 McLeod, Karen 114 McLoud, Tim 154 McMillan, Kent 39, 58, 59, 89, 91. 113, 137 McNitt, Dawn 154 McPeak, Don 44, 166, 173 Medlock, Carla 155 Medlock, Cindy 155 Medrano, Alfred 105, 137, 155 Mee, Jackie 46, 47, 49, 101, 127 Mee, Russell 58, 86, 101, 155 Meehan, Mike 137 Meese, Rosalinda 137 Melendez, Martina 114 drid, Eileen Lori 91, 153 drid, Lupe 137 drid, Steve 126 hon, Mike 11, 15, 42, 58, 86, 99, Mellody, Joe 137 Mellody, Timothy 74, 91, 101, 114 Mellon, Derrick 39, 86, 91, 127 Mendez, Antonio 138 173 Mendez, Christina 176 Mercy, Tom 31, 59, 91, 114 honey, Katherine 74, 153 ihofler, Bradley 91, 92, 114 ihofer, Jennifer 42, 104, 126 Mendez, Mendez, Jesse 155 Leticia 1 14 Morisset, Daniel 127 Morley, Larry 105, 115 Morris, Clyde 127 Morris, Edgar 31, 115 Morris, Richard 127 Morrissey, Tiffany 37, 157 Mortin, Eddie 19, 35, 138 Morton, Tammy 42, 43, 91, 115 Morton, Tina 115 Moseley, Rachel 14, 83, 86, 90, 104, 157 Mosley, Shara 86, 90, 104, 157, 160 Moses, Dennis 50, 52, 157 Moses, Herman 168 Mosher, Maria 115 Mosier, Sharon 46, 62, 89, 138, 208 Mosley, Keith 31, 115 Maulton, Burt, 68, 102, 138 Mount, Teri 92, 115, 84 Moyers, Cara 74, 84, 85, 110, 134, 138 MrKvicka, Daniel 157, 208 Mullan, Elizabeth 83, 84, 85, 96, 104, 157 Mullan, Lora 74, 76, 127 Mueller, Heiko 8, 138 Mullan, Wendell 163 Mumford, Christiana 127 Munoz, John 22, 23, 31, 86, 87, 96, 138 Murillo, Decky 94, 157 Murillo, Christina 138 Murphy, Mike 45, 94, 115 Murrieta, Ariel 115 Murrieda, Francisca 101, 127 Murrieda, Tereaa 101, 127 .fx 4 Don't Be Embarrassed Voted as the Class Flirts are Carrie Corbett and Paul Sarver. Carrie is going to con- tinue schooling to become a Travel Agent. Paul can't wait to go into the Air Force and learn to fly F-15's and F-l6's. "Flirt- ing is being yourself around guys and not being embar- rassed." Carrie said. Paul be- lieves successful flirting is ac- complished by "good eye con- tact." When asked if she flirted with guys, or if guys flirted with here? Carrie replied, "I think l'm more friendly to the guys " When Paul was asked the same question about girls, he said "It's about even." jors, Shirley 114, 119 ldonado, Elena 137 ldonado, Margarita 49, 126 ldonado, Rey 50, 153 aldonado, Rosemary 74, 76, 127 aldonado, Ruben 30, 123, 127 alik, David 30, 86, 127, 159 alodt, Jennifer 37, 114 aloney, Gail 74, 85, 154 aloney, Jill 35, 74, 76, 78, 85, 86. 89, 107, 137 alysa, Jack 22, 92, 98, 154 ann, Howard 127 ann, Jon 27, 50, 89, 137 ann, Michael 114 annon, Tim 114 . antone, Patricia 100 arek, Christy 101, 114 arkley, Richard 114 arkowski, Steven 100, 101, 125, 137 arquez, Art 173 arquez, ed 176, 177 arquez, Sophia 48, 49, 90, 154 arshall Amy 154 arshall Charles 101, 114 arshall Erin 74, 81, 91, 114 arwin, Joe 32 artin, Paul 71, 154 Merriman, Keith 114 Mesecher, Gilbert 100, 101, 114 Metz, Judd 114 Mickelson, Kenneth 83, 138 Mickelson, Shirlene 81, 86, 127 Milam, Troy 114 Millage, Roy 163 Miller, 104 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Dawn 84, 85, 86, 87, 89, 97, , 155, 164, 208 Jim 76, 101 Karen 86, 88, 104, 127 Lucy 176 Phyllis 104, 127 Steve 101 Threresa 114 Mincher, Missie Gloria 101, 156 Minnicks, Michael 74, 91, 114 Minor, Robert 101, 114 Miranda, Juanita 91, 114 Miranda, Martin 127 Mitchell, Christina 155 Mitchell, Kim 95 Mitchell, Robert 163 Mitchell, Shannon 138 Moldovan, Michelle 10, 8 150, 156, 167 Moldovan, Wendy 91, 127, 130 Molina, Jimmy 115 Monahan, Chad 71, 87 6, 104, 132, Muse, Beth 33, 127 Muse, Kori 138 Muse, Brad 116 Muse, Scott 27, 58, 89 Naehrbass, Jo 107, 173 Naifeh, Kamila 37, 78, 85, 86, 89, 157, 166, 177 Naifeh, Kristen 86, 87, 127 Nairn, Christine 100, 101, 138 Natoli, John 116 Navarrette, Andrea 44, 79, 116 Naylor, Delaine 116 Nebeker, Charles 116 Nees, Clifford 116 Nellessen, Kimberly 127 Nelson, James 100, 101, 138 Nelson, Patrick 101, 105, 116 Nelson, Shelli 138 Nelson, Steven 116 Nelson, Victoria 138 Newcomb, Kelley 157 Newco mber, Sean 34, 99, 138 Newell, Stacy 42, 48, 74, 91, 127 Nguyen, Phuengtrang 92, 116 Nicholas, Sara 42, 99, 138 Nichols, Tina 99, 157 Nickele, Gabrielle 33, 78, 84, 86, 92, 123, 127 Nickele, Helen 104, 157 Nitsche, Kirt 127 Nitsche, Samantha 138 Nixon, Sherri 116 Nolan, Tanya 91, 116 Normington, Mick 31, 91, 92, 93, 96, 98, 102, 104, 113, 138 Normington, Noel 91, 92, 116, 119 Noyes, Keith 138 Noyes, Lisa 127 Nuels, Christopher 78, 84, 134, 138 Neuls, Kelvon 116 0 O'Brien, Jim 173 O'Brien, Wendy 116 Odle, Leo 116, 118 O'Dowd, Robert 115, 116, 119 Olague, Tammy 96, 139, 160 on To Baseball Alicia Solis and Roy Samen- eigo were voted Most Athletic. Alicia played Varsity Badmin- ton and Varsity Basketball, this year. She has played badmin- ton for three years, tennis for one year, and basketball for two years, her favorite sport is badminton, because, "badminf ton is an individuals sport," Ali- cia said. Roy has played foot- ball, soccer. and baseball at AF for three years. He doesn't have a favorite sport. He likes them all! Roy hopes to continue play- ing sports through college and maybe even professionally. Ali- cia isn't sure about continuing sports in college, participation depends on where she goes and if she makes the teams. Olivarez, Gene 127 Olsen, Stephanie 101, 116 Onstad, Timothy 74, 76, 86, 87, 93, 113, 138 Ortega, Monica 138 Ortega, Santos 30, 127 Ortiz, Amanda 117 Ortiz, Elizabeth 78, 92, 117 Ortiz, Jesse 127 Ortiz, Lucia 117 Osterfeld, Michelle 74, 76, 127 Oviedo, Jesse 138 Oviedo, Rachel 127 Owens, Chris 90, 117 Owens, Laura 127 Owens, Kevin 157 Ozanne, Jennifer 138 Ozuna, Rebecca 44, 79, 84, 91 P Pace, Christina 92, 138 Palma Jr., Carlos 91, 101, 115, 117 A 'Q' Palmer, Kimberly 79, 90, 117, 119 Papworth, Mattew 35, 91, 117 Pariga, Esther 10, 11, 157 Pariga, Lori 127 Parisi, Denise 42, 43, 48, 49, 91, Parker, Crystal 138, 160 Parra, Nancy 81, 91, 92, 117 Paschall, Regina 117 Patino, Pednoy 101, 128 Patrick, Patton, Paulino, Paulino, Kevin 138 Richard 117 Katie 138, 196 Mark 116, 157 Paulson, Mark 30, 50, 138 Ped roza Ped roza , Margarita 95, 158 , Lourdes 128 Pelley, Gregary 86, 113, 128 Pelley, Julie 79, 85, 86, 158 Pena, Adam 117 Pence, Chad 117 Pennington, Michelle 91, 92, 117 Pennington, Thomas 54, 128 Pense, Jennifer 117 Penunuri, Salvador 117 Perales, Angie 1 17 Perez, Becky 95, 158 Perez, Benjamin 117 Perez, Corina 10, 158 Perez, Elizabeth 91, 117 Perez, Frank 128 Perez, Gabriel 56, 158 Perez, Javier 128 Perez, Luz 8, 117 Perez, Martin 27, 89, 138 Perez, Raymond 128 Perez, Richard 158 Perez, lsable 117 Perkins, Catherine 117 Perkins, Erica 6, 40, 48, 138 Perkins, Jesse, 158 Peters, Amy 101, 117, 119 Peters, Jeff 39, 54, 128 Petro, Diane 163 Pettigrew, Lynda 74, 77, 84, 95, Pfeiff, Joe 96, 173, 179 Pfeiffer, Phillips, Phillips, Tracy 91, 173 Cynthia 138 Mark 27, 29, 89, 158 Phinney, Timothy 99, 128 Phipps, Tim 25, 31, 117 Piccolomini, Monica 40, 86, 158 Pierce, Jody 48, 49, 88, 138 Piette, Heather 74, 76, 79, 86, 138 Pina, Debbie 173 Pitcher, Michelle 138 Pitts, Robert 27, 89, 100, 101, 138 Pom pa, Joey 126 Porter, Harold 88, 168, 169 Porter, Mark 105, 128 Porter, Shawnya 117 Poulsen, Jesper 8, 9, 58, 96, 104, 158 Prevo, Chrisjim 117 Price, Reginauld 117 Prieto, Karen 128, 158 Pruitt, Shirley 117 Pugh, Sarahann 74, 76, 158 Purcell, Lloyd vo, 134, 173 127 80, 86, 89, 158 Pylman, Regan 22, 23, 91, 102, 104, 138 Quass, Dana 101, 117 Qhite, Julie 37 Quittschreiber, James 48, 105, 117 Quittschreiber, Michelle 37, 83, 158, 208 Raffin, Debi 134, 174 Raine, Nanette 69, 169 Ramirez, Elsa, 101, 117 Ramirez, Freddy 61, 91, 117, 130, 158, 208 Ramirez, Martin, 129 Ramos, Carlos 117 Ramos, Francine 43, 79, 84, 91, 117 Ramos, Freddy 158 Ramos, Juan 101, 129' Ramos, Juan 163 Rawlings, Wes 129 Ray, Carol 176 Rayner, John 22, 23, 32, 50, 86, 91, 138 Rayner, Krissy 81, 91, 92, 117 Rayner, Ronald 168 Rayner Rayner Rector, Rector, , Ronda 74, 99, 139 , Shannon 37, 91, 105, 117 Mike 129 Ronald 139 Reed, Anthony 95, 101, 158 Reed, Georgelynet 117 Reed, Ken 13, 65, 104, 174 Reed, Velma 92, 108 Reeder, Christy 129 Reese, Reese, Mark 35, 86, 91, 129 Sheryl, Lynn 5, 37, 84, 87, 88, 97, 159, 166, 208 Regalado, Cynthia 176 Reid, Charles 35, 129 Reid, Elizabeth 33, 79, 86, 89, 113, 139 Rensenan, Victoria 91, 117 Reynda, Jose 27, 56, 57, 159 Reyna, Reyna, Saul 30, 129 Victor 129 Reynolds, Douglas 101, 117 Reynolds, Steven 139 Reza, Stevan 139 Rich, Gary 159 Richmond, Andy 101, 115, 117 Richmond, Juanita 159 Richmond, Lisa 129 Richmond, Steven 31, 56, 74, 101, 117 Richmond, Tim 30 Rickard, Lorie 86, 94, 104, 159 Rickard, Ronald 86, 129 Rickel, Debbie 40, 48, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 94, 159, 202 Rides, Sammy 117 Rides, Terry 91, 94, 159 Riefcohl, Tamara 117 Rigsby, DeAnna 160 Rirk, V Risley, ivenne 117 Derek 17, 130, 132, 160, 167 Ritchey, Kevin 39, 58, 91, 117 Ritchey, Lori 79, 84, 86, 96, 113, 159 Rivas, Rivera, Rivera, Hector 27, 29 Bertha 117 Cecelia 113, 160 Rivera, Celestina 79, 86, 91, 104, 139 Rivera, Katie 1 17 Rivera, Isabella 160 Rivera, Magdalena 139 Rizzo, Maggie 78 Rizzo, Peggy 78, 98, 100, 101, 161 Robbins, Jill 129 Robbins, Jodi 87, 161 Roberson, Leticia 129 Robert, Carrie 126, 139 Roberts, Hugh 104, 161 Roberts, Michele 92, 105, 117, 139 Roberts, Stephen 129 Robertson, Angela 101, 117 Roden, Gloria 1 17 Rodenberg, Dana 94, 95 Roderick, Donald 177 Roderick, Phillip 45, 118 Rodriguez, Maria 129 Rodriguez, Martha 95, 161 Rodriguez, Miguel 118 Rodriguez, Raul 31, 55, 118 Rodriguez, Ricardo 27, 89, 139 Roehling, Sandy 86, 87, 161, 207 Roehling, Susie 86, 161, 207 Rogers, Jennifer 42, 49, 118 Rogers, Stefanie 40, 161 Rogers, Steven 31, 55, 118 Rogers, Timm 22, 78, 86, 87, 88, 89, 92, 98, 139 Rogers, Vernell 30, 31, 129 1 Rogge, Henning 8, 35, 83, 89, 116, 161 Rohia, Carole 176 Roles, Timathy 129, 139 Roman, Luis 101, 129 Romanowski, Aaron 31, 55, 118 Romanowski, Chad 27, 30, 129 Romero, Rebecca 79, 118 Rose, Jerry 161 Rose, Stacy 81, 91, 92, 118 Rose, Timothy 91, 129 Ross, Steve 159, 161 Rosztozy, Ferenc E. 168 Rosztoczy, Stefi 37, 84, 91, 92, 11 1 18 Rouse, Henry 100, 101, 139 Rowe, Craig 118 Rowe, Rachelle 118 Rowe, Thomas 100, 101, 139 Rowland, Roger 54, 129 Rudolph, Todd 129 Ruchrmund, Diane 161 Rusch, Kathy 174 Russo, Carolyn 86, 139, 145 Russo, Theresa 18, 37, 92, 118 Rutherford, Lisa 78, 129 S Saenz, Christine 95, 161 Sahuaqui, Alex 31, 118 Sahuaqui, Juan 91, 139 Sahuaqui, Nelli 101, 129 Sailas, Juanita 47, 129 Salazar, Jessie 161 Saldana, Maria 139 Samaneigo, Jose Rogelio fRoyJ 58, 163, 204 Sanchez, Chris 54, 91, 94, 129 Sanchez, Jesse 140 Sanders, Glen 139 Sandoval, Alice 91, 118 Sandoval, Ed 161, 208 Sandoval, Javier 140 Santillana, Miguel 118 Sarver, Paul 27, 58, 84, 86, 89, 99, 161, 203 Sarzoza, Anna 129 Sauceda, Gilbert 101, 129 Sauceda, Sandra 129 Saufley, Frank 39, 59, 140 Saufley, Susie 13, 84, 176 Saunders, Jason 30, 129 Saunders, Norm 174 Sausedo, Monica 129 Savedra lll, Nick 118 Scheidt, Sandy 176 Schireman, Alvin 174 Schlensig, Debbie 174 Schmitt, Kimberly Schmuki, Jeffery 118 Schnore, Aaron 100, 101, 118, 119 Scholsy, Richard 30, 129 Schrieber, Richard 174 Schwald, Becky 84, 92, 162 Scism, Michelle 10, 162 ' Scisson, Barbara 118 Scott, Andrea 118 Scott, Billy 118 Scott, Debra 43 Scott, Deidra 42, 129 Scott, Erin 129 Scott, Nina 139 Sears, Lori 91, 118 Seckas, Patty Seitz, Pauletta 94, 162 Self, Jamie 30, 54, 129 Sernas, Alex Sernas, Jesse 118 Sernas, Joey 129 Session, Jere 13, 95, 162 Shack, Bernie 163 Shears, Elaine 176 Shears, Kristin 3, 13, 33, 83, 84, 87, 104, 162, 164, 166, 167, 208 Shears, Sarah 33, 74, 76, 86, 99, 129 Shelton, Jason 30, 74, 76, 129 pard, Brian 74, 75, 76, 86, 87, 40 rman, Roger Scot 2, 74, 76, 162 elds, Tonya 129 erk, Rita 129 lliday, Don 45, 174 a, Mary Ann 95, 162 a, Mike 129 ington, Buck 25, 31, 56, 101, 118 ington, Michael 56, 89, 162, 200 Williams, Michael 56, 174 mons, Kelly 49, 91, 118, 119 mons, Laura 74, 76, 79, 89, 162 on, Deborah 101, 108, 129 on, Debra 118 s, Michelle s, Stephanie 129 clair, Todd 162 'gleton, Meredith 118 gleton, Shannon 104, 129 nchy, Paige 86, 87, 162, 207 ief, Daniel 129 all, Caren 140 art, Cheryl 162 erecky, JOhn 140 ith, Andrew 129 ith, Connie 140 ith, Guy 14, 15, 134, 174 ith, H.D. 59, 99, 101, 140 ith, Horace 118 ith, Kelly 6, 80, 84, 140 ith, Mike 174 ith, Paul 163 ith, Westerman 140 ook, Alice 163 ook, Sarah 44, 118 lano, Emma 94, 118, 119 lano, Mary 176 lano, Patty 177 lis, Alicia 12, 46, 47, 74, 89, 162, 164, 204, 208 lis, David 13, 50, 51, 53, 162 lorzano, Elsa 90, 91, 174 nney, Michael 129 rensen, Tait 13, 84, 85, 86, 87, 96, 140 to, Belen 118 to, Kimberly 91, 118 to, Lorenza arks, Charles 140 ears, Rick 30, 174 encer, Allen 101 encer, Earl 74, 76, 93, 140 encer, Tracy 163 anton, Luci 90, 105, 162, 208 arr, Evet 101, 129 arr, Margie 95, 100, 101, 163 atzer, Robert 55, 61, 118 ephens, Crystal 48, 49, 99, 174 ephens, John 174 ephenson, Brian 118 ephenson, Trayci 140 evens, April 87, 88, 98, 140 evens, Danny 130 evens, Kim 140 evenson, Pat 176 ewart, Catherine 140 tewart, Kim 130 inson, Michael 140 tinson, Richard 130 tockton, Clint 91, 118 tockton, Heather 74, 77, 140 tone, Bobby 7, 102, 105 tone, John 17, 163 tout, William 140 uckling, Jeffrey 101, 130 ullins, Brian 101, 140 ullins, David 118 ullivan, Toby 101, 118 ummers, Elsie 119, 177 underland, Laura 163 windle, Christopher 101, 118 yverson, Gina 91, 118 yverson, Lance abor, T Royce 163 Tagle, Anita 118 Tainter, Robert 59, 74, 87, 130 Talavera, Tony 130 Talarico, Angela 91, 92, 118 Tarango, Anita 163 Tarango, Freddie 130 Tarves, Lori 105, 163 Taul, Marc 140 Taylor, Amy 130 Taylor, Neil 58, 91, 119 Taylor, Stuart 58, 163 Tebbe, John 35, 105, 118 Tebbe, Pegeen 163 Temple, Deborah 6, 17, 80, 89, 98, 132, 140, 150 Thomas, Richard 74, 101, 130 Thompson, Susan 100, 101, 164 Thompson, Tamera 37, 99, 130 Thomsen, Kim 85, 87, 94, 163 Tijerina, Cynthia 140 Titsze, Christian 8 Taliusus, Michael 101, 130 Tomlinson, Amy 37, 86, 130 Tonkinson, Catherine, 48, 91, 99, 130 Torres, Nora 140 Towey, Joanne 42, 48, 84, 130 Trexler, Marilyn 115, 118 Trout, Robert 31, 134, 174 Troy, Charlene 141 True, Tanya-Lisa 74, 86, 89 True, Teresa 101, 164 Trumbull, Andrew 140 Trumbull, Matthew 31, 55, 92, 118 Tucker, Daniel 56, 58, 86, 140 Tull, Aaron 74, 76, 102 Tull, John 74, 75, 140 Turner, Danny 140 Turney, Bill 99, 174 Tyler, Sheila 130 U Uhl, Stephanie 92, 118 Underhill, Christopher 164 Llsrey, Eric 101, 140 V Valdez, Arturo 140 Valdez, Gilbert 30, 130 Valdez, Mary 94, 164 Valdez, Ruben 130 Valenzulela, Luz 140 Vallejo, Richard 140 VanBuren, Mark 31, 58, 83, 84, 89, 164, 208 VanMeerveId, Lisa 164 Vasquez, Diana 81, 84, 123, 130 Vasquez, Margaret 74, 77, 101, 140 Vaughn, Daniel 164 Vaughn, Stephanie 40, 85, 87, 89, 97, 164, 208 Vaught, Christopher 164 Vaught, Dennis 105, 118 Vauter, Ella 91, 92, 119 Velestequi, Steven 99, 140 Velez, Anna 130 Venable, Brenda 83, 84, 85, 89, 96, 98, 164, 166 Vergara, Angie Via, Brent 130 Villasana, Blanca 14, 42, 49, 130 Villasana, Myron 31, 61, 119 Viteri, Janett 7, 84, 86, 87, 89, 93, 120, 164 Viteri, Monica 13, 86, 140, 208 Vizzerra, Chris 39, 84, 110, 119 Vizzera, Gabrial 140 Vizzerra, Katrina 130 Vizzerra, Mike 54, 131 Vowell, Viola 140 Waddy, Geraldine 85, 164 Waddy, Michael 101, 119 Waitt, Virginia 74, 84, 120, 165 Wallace, Barbara 131 Wallick, John 58, 62, 89, 165 Wallick, Lissa 48, 74, 89, 140 Ward, Bruce 100, 101, 131 Warner, Roger 73, 104, 174 Watkins, Darla 140 Watson, Russel 131 Weber, Melissa 131 Webster Jr., Samuel 31, 55, 91, 119 Weyrauch, Elizabeth 37, 79, 90, 119 Wheatley, Tom 2, 27, 29, 174 Wheaton, Marnie 140 Whisnant, Dean 62, 96, 101, 165 White, Amber 81, 91, 119 White, Cassandre 95, 165, 207 White, Julie 35, 57, 84, 86, 89, 134, 140 White, Larry 119 Whitehead, Michael 78, 84, 86, 91, 98, 140 Whitney, Karen 174 Whorl, Sally 86, 104, 160, 165 Wichman, Regina 19, 47, 85, 86, 91, 92, 110, 140 Wichman, Renae 43, 84, 92, 119 Wichman, Richard 27, 84, 85, 86, 87, 98, 104, 120, 165 Wiener, Thorsten 9, 35, Winington, Mark 131 Wiley, Rhonda 49, 91, 104, 125, 131 wnkins, Linda 102, 134, 174 Williams Amy 131 Williams, Barbara 101, 131 Williams, Heather 81, 90, 92, 119 Williams, Williams Williams Lisa Irene 93, 94, 165 Robert 74, 76, 100, 140 , Tom 140 Wilson, April 21, 84, 165 Wilson, Herman 119 Wilson, Karyn 141 Wilson, Lisa 74, 76, 101, 131 Wilson, Roy 31, 55 Wilson, Shannon 38, 92, 98, 131 Wingfield, Jason 131 Wingfield, Joshua 119 Wingfield, Tina 85, 166 Withers, Preston 45, 59, 119 Wohler, Eric 25, 39, 113, 141 Wlofe, Anna 119 Wolff, Charlie 22, 32, 33, 86, 87, 89. 91,92,113, 137, 141 Wolski, Bill 30, 131 Wood, Karla 131 Wood, Milton 105, 140 Wood, Ronald 168 Wood, Shannon 119 Wood, Tammy 140 Woodard, Shane 119 Woolf, Melissa 79, 92, 119 Woolgar, Tracy 119 Worsnup, Heather 141 Worthy, Laura 84, 86, 91, 134, 141 Wright, Cindy, 131 Wright, Craig 165 Wursta, Sean 119 Wuthier, Elena 40, 85, 86, 89, 165 Wyatt, Michele 131 Wyrick, Pamela 94, 165 Y Ybarra, Patrick 131 Yoakum, Cami 74, 131 Yocum, Wendi 44, 119 Yohe, Brett 17, 131 Yohe, David 86, 88, 89, 104, 141 Yohe, Sean 17, 57, 25, 165 Yowler, Gary 100, 101, 165 Z Zavala, Tonya 119 Zell, Jean 176 Couple Go To College Together Lisa Jimenez and Steve Brown, voted Class Couple have been going together for three years. They both live in Avondale and see a lot of each other during school and after school. Asked what attracted them to each other, they both smiled, and Lisa said, "Steve's personality and body." Steve said, "Lisas' smile, big eyes, personality and of course, her body." They're future plans, for right now, are to finish high school together and then go to college at Phoenix College or Glendale Community college together. Zering, Kristin 40, 80, 81, 86, 89, 141, 196 Zerinque, Angelique 98, 102, 131, Zidow, Cheryl 28, 99, 174 Zinzuvadia, Maniari 8, 44, 119 Zinzuvadia, Rajshi 8, 86, 87, 93, 113, 141 Zuleger, Randy 119 Zuniga, Alfredo 141 Zutell, Elizabeth Marie 87, 89, 97, 165, 208 D indexf205 Teacher and Coach. Frank Dudley, competes for the faculty, during the games at the Homecoming bon' After a long day at AF, Shawna Guess, leaves the South Campus, to go to fire. the Wigwam's Proshop. A up L. yn, M.-if'+s:-ei ig-be if I my goes there? by Kris Barnes America has been called the "Melting Pot" for years, because, in this nation allare welcome and all are treated equal. AF is a "little Melting Pot," of it's own, tucked away on the west side of Arizona. At AF are Whites, Blacks, Hispanics, American Indians, Alaskans, Pacific Islanders and Asians. lt is obvious that AF students differ in race, just like at other schools, but AF students also differ on the social status levels too. Because there is only one high school, the teenagers from Avondale, Goodyear, and Litchfield Park are forced together at AF. The only way you might be able to tell a Litchfield resident from a Goodyear or Avondale resident is by what a student is or isn't wearing, or by 206fclosing pw' L-..A Manuel Cano squats 265 pounds, during his weight training class. ln his speech at the opening day assembly this year Princ Duane Given stated, We have all colors, all religions, rich poor but each one of you is just as important as the person to you." Naturally there are some problems between students, just there are problems between many people during everyday life comparison to the other schools in the state, the complicati at AF are cut in half, Mr. Given said. AF is an exampleto nation, as the nation is to the world, that people can live in pe like "Whoo goes to AF?" Gets along at AF! At AF, the students "whoo" go there get along there. what they are or aren't driving. r Pai e Skanch . Sand and Susie Roehling had a chance to becom Cassi White and Cindy Hill experience those "locker blues," when during the s ear. an y an usie were 'us wo of the 24 semester qraduates. winter time, your lock, locker and everything inside is as cold as you are. +1 or, cam McCown has perfect for hl d 9 KO X C. X d Q I xp CQ Q ribs H QV 'FFX FW' C17 1 geo me 4 Q Wu fgws Q V X K N is ,O f A N3 1 N Q X, U x P X Q fx W FX xl Gil F L2 f 'fi 5 x fw95X4bQQ 5 ek Q ki y,u f X N A51 Q C N SQ Q 3 Q f Q54 ei ig RC we X X - 5 W ii X fl, ffl' ' We ll . A X ef L. T if - y N A Ka QNX-N3iingf207 '85 Colophon Adviser, Joe Pfieff Editor-in-Chief, Kris Barnes Beck Managing Editor, Michelle Cullum Student Life, Editor, Rae Anne Carr Monica Viteri Vanessa Cunningham Sports: Editor, Sheryl Reese, Alicia Solis, Tammy Curtis, Ruth Cunningham, Elizabeth Zutell Dan Mrkvicka Academics, Patty Boothman, Sharon Mosier Organizations: Editors, Kym Hayes and Venecia Hub- bard, Stephanie Vaughn, Dawn Miller Freshman Portraits: Dia Jorgenson Sophomore Portraits: Mike Lira Junior Portraits: Ed Sandoval Senior Portraits: Rodi Fisher Shelly Hunt Ads: Editors, Beth Barber and Liz Lessard Freddy Ramirez Susan Thompson Tim Moreno North Campus Rep.: Colette Humphrey lndex: Dia Jorgenson, Kris Barnes Beck and Staff Photo Staff: Vanessa Harbert, Kristen Shears, Mark Van Buren, Lucy Stanton, Michelle Quittschreiber, Erroyl Allen 208jcolophon made it? Along with a new advisor, the 28th volume ofthe Wickiup, has a new pub- lishing company, .Josten's of Visalia, CA. The cover, is a Bright Red Craftline Embossed with a Levant grain. A sil- ver hot foil was applied to the cover and spine. Stainless Steel gray color was chosen for the end sheets. The yearbook has 208 pages which will be followed by a 20 page supplement. Helvetica is the headline typestyle and Korrina is the bodycopy typestyle. 900 copies were printed. The price of the book started at S14 but increased to S20 after delivery.

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