Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 230

 

Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1982 Edition, Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1982 Edition, Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1982 volume:

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J Vopor Troils 1982 Air Acodemy High School USAFA, Colorodo 80840 Volume 25 Silver Anniversory Edition Q X- 'ii iv- ? ui. Q f fi fffj K . . , Q ' .-u"'+' H Jflv'-rxi-Z 55411 I-'ffiux ' :mel Pu1f.,...1Il I... . IL ni " .?u.wlJlf,fQ,m,., ,,,r. . 1 . c' sz , M -N ww, . ' ' W ' 1 Q N h Lmm' 5 T . Q "" X1 "' I ,X l Q N ix. ELJILDIIXIG f ,K ll' 1, .J f I 115: , ..11, , r. ln their first halftime show of the football season march- ing band members form the traditional A on the field ileftj. To raise spirit for the Centennial game the girls AAHS ro dies as Pueblo contestants. Here Brian C Rac- quel J Ransom escorted by senior Sharon Moore p - rades for the crowd Cbottomj. swim team sponsored a "beauty pageant" featuring W I 1. " , . a ON Tl-IE BEST S- 1 .-Jmxg. ..- . c, .. .. --,WJ ' N, Academics . . . 7 Hne Ads . .. 18 Seniors. . . .. 33 Juniors . . L . . . 62 Sophomores . .. 76 Facuhy ... .. 90 student Life . . 105 Organizations . . 130 Spons ...... . 152 Index . . . 200 Sunshine On My Shoulders: The summer sun sets over Yorkshire Crightj. UQ, UQ and Away: Despite the cold, balloonists from all over the country took off from Memorial Park Labor Day weekend Cbe- lowj. Rocky Mountain High: Mountaineering Club members Todd Murray and Dave Schmidt rest dur- ing their hike up Longs Peak Cmiddlej. Picture cour- tesy of Mr. Bruce Hamilton. Have You Never Been Mellow? The ecstatic class of 1982 responds at one of our first pep assemblies Cbottomb. 'Y 1, 41 Introduction . . Strides For The Best: Air Academy has made great strides in its 25-year history. When the school first opened its doors - in what is now just a private residence on base - in 1957, the entire student body, grades seven through twelve, numbered 132, and 1958 commencement exercises honored nine graduates. Since then, over 5,135 stu- dents have received AAHS diplomas. Those graduates have not quit the building pro- cess, either. AAHS alumni include Boettcher, Rhoades, Fulbright and Marshall scholars as well as honors graduates from a variety of prestigious institu- tions. Other graduates have distinguished them- selves in such diverse areas as professional hockey and football, opera, fashion, theater, medicine, law, science, and military, and the clergy. Keeping With The Times Our curriculum has kept pace with the times. Ad- vancements in society have enabled us to improve and broaden our fields of instruction. Exemplary is the difference in the mathematics courses offered then and now. ln 1958, students took Math 9, 10, 11, or 12. ln 1982 we signed up for such specialized courses as Computer Math, Geometry and Calculus. Our areas of concern have changed, too. While teenagers in 1958 were excited about the very be- ginnings ofthe space program, we are faced with all the possibilities of space shuttle. While teenagers in the Sixties were concerned about missile crises, we are preoccupied with peace in the Middle East and the aftermath of the assasination of Egyptian presi- dent Anwar Sadat, not to mention the possibility of World War lll. Mr. Postman: Senior Student Council member Mike Sawyer ary, 1981, the Briargate area was fairly undeveloped. When he enjoys making decisions as he presides over the distribution of took the bottom picture in September, the site showed much alumni's Homecoming invitations. Makin' it: When district public progress. information officer Mr. Larry Perkins took the top picture in Febru- lntroductionf5 .il gf inthe ls Yet T . ,,., r... . ...r.,. . 1 Since its beginning in 1957, Air Academy has , our high school has expanded, making it necessary grown bigger and better. With each passing year, for District Twenty to build a new high school, Ram we have striven to improve ourselves in academic 5 Q part High School, in order to compensate for an ever and extracurricular activities and to grow and growing population. change with the times. 1981-82 not only marks an end: it also marks a As time has passed, the community surrounding g beginning, and the best is yet to come ....,,.,,., .,.,,., - ..., , Agnl Af g,,m,,,,,:-, A,,. ,Q oflntroductiarii Student Council member Sharon Moore helps promote a soccer game by making post ers In a quiet moment in the cafeterla Ed Foster and Gen Lo vitt catch up on homework Practice makes perfect proves tough for gymnast Shana Kohles as she tries to per form her routine perfectly six successive times before leaving practice 15 my f N x J f W In the post 25 yeors, thousonds of students hove groduoted from Air Acodemy. Thot's o lot of people posing for photogrophers, potiently floshing their peorly whites. This yeor wos no different, with some of the best foces showing up. X J CCC flfib , SJQUWW Jz,U1LLQZf :Mad Qfuwcibtf J UQ. dfud qqcfie z Lf'wgg 1552! Jw Cfljd L,fCDvkfQj7QlC,9 LLfCY.Ei, LC2L6.ffCQf7 pin ci? ,cjaggw -ff Lflqgig fgyp Cifgifll LJLUCILLM- vii? LIIQQOKQJ, O. fi. X Sf,Z2ZfL?f C7 Emi M7555 420 TM fm Q05 LWJZ2 QYLN Qdfula GJ L!77CLfCj, 840112 mea 4,150 M9041 Z K A vOJQ.Lf' 7'7! 7Lf3f7 MUTE 2711! N kjglyqqfy Lj?C,f 21 L f N9 5 ' 3547 3 U- ri uv- tr, A,,L E aa Q ,cf -Y""'0MllL: ,lk Arabic from Q, P' ' L., rv W' " ' ww' 1 f S , yexxx .+ ...Q K1T"'I,'.' 'if ""'1'f,' ' ' ' ' 'I' ' """'7"" Because there is no textbook, Mr. Ric Wards Arabic class must rely-on such activities as flash cards to learn the language Ctopj. TAG English 'li students listen as Mr. Brink Spear expounds on grammar and English literature Cmiddlej. Learning their Arabic ADC's, Mark Warson and John Rolfe compete in a class contest. Table Of Contents Y' Math . . r.... 8,9 3 Science ..... 89, '10 Foreign Language 'll l Physical Education . . 6 12,13 Practical Arts .. 14,15 5 Social studies .... 16 English .... .. '16 PEAK . .. '17 l : Academics! 7 Mathematicians Prove -b :L-llbl-4oc 2a Computer Math, considered by Mrs. Helen Muter- spaugh as a class where students try "to beat the computer," was one of the most interesting classes Air Academy had to offer to students. Students had to write programs to solve the quadratic equation along with other mathematic formulas using the computer languages Fortran and Pascal. During first and sev- enth period, Mrs. Muterspaugh took students to the Air Force Academy to use the Burroughs 6700, a S5 million computer. Many students who took the course were interest- ed in careers in engineering or computer science. Jim Steinborn, a student in the closs, explained, "Com- puters are the way things will go in the future." The class was a challenging one, but Mrs. Muter- spaugh tried to have fun with the students. Some students got a chance to join the "200 Club," a club for those computer programmers who made 200 or more errors in one program. Students who joined the club did not mind, as it could take only one or two errors to cause all 200. Calculus, considered one of the hardest math courses offered, showed a much different attitude than those in other math classes. The students in this college level class enjoyed comraderie, keen compe- tition and o great feeling of accomplishment when they figured out a tough problem. At the end of the school year, as in the other advanced placement courses, students took a test in which they could earn one or two semester credits in college. Mrs. Muterspaugh's goal, however, was to "Work the poor students to the bone, but have a great time doing it." 81 Academics Working in groups is an excellent way to study. Carolyn Rishavy and Jeanne Blackman benefit from this method because of the third member of their group. Mrs. Helen Muterspaugh who helps them solve an equation Ctop left, middle rightj. A.P. Chemistry demands hard work and help sessions after class to understand this complex science. Mrs. Pat Smith understands the students' needs and helps John Carroll, Keith Robinson, Lisa Wagner and Colleen Strain prepare for a test Cmiddle left, bottom rightj. Watching the wheels go 'round and 'roundf Mr. Doug Lundberg's pets are trained to wait patiently for their turn Cbottom leftj. 'S 4 I Academics! 9 Arabic Proves Challenging But Relevant Approximately eighteen Air Academy students were among a select few nationwide who were able to study Arabic in high school. Mr. Ric Ward, who has taught at the school for 22 years, was the instructor. Born in Jerusalem and raised in the Middle East where he learned to speak Arabic, he supplemented his knowledge of the language with four years of study in high school and additional study with a private tutor. Because there are so few schools offering Arabic, no textbooks are produced in the United States. To fill the gap, Mr. Ward collaborated with a professor at Har- vard to develop a comprehensive high school course to teach basic Arabic. He emphasized that although Arabic is quite differ- ent from English, Spanish and other major languages, it is a very enjoyable foreign tongue. "Arabic follows all of the rules that are set down," he said, "and there are no exceptions to them." Over 90 million people speak Arabic, according to Mr. Ward. Most of them live in the Middle East and adhere to the Moslem religion. U"' ,l'i "ln an age when the OPEC nations have a great deal of influence in the world," commented principal Mrs. Julie Fairley, "l think the language is not only interesting but also relevant. We are fortunate to have a man of Mr. Ward's background to teach the course." Mr. Ward allotted one month to teach his students the alapabet of 25 letters, not including three light vowels which are represented by accent marks. lndi- vidual letters may be written at least three ways and sometimes up to six. There are actually three levels of Arabic, Mr. Ward explained. Modern Arabic, the form he introduced to students, is considered the spoken language and is used between most people informally. Anything writ- ten or spoken on television or radio is called Classical Arabic. The third level is called Kitchen Arabicand is used by the servant class. This form is the furthest- removed type of Arabic because it uses a different vocabulary and letters. Students found learning the language a great chal- lenge but worthwhile in the end. Rocky Mountain High Demands With trust in his friends Greg Rockwell jumps to the next platform Ctopj. Show- ing off her great form and finesse, Bri- gette Ford participates in the ropes course Cmiddleb. Swinger Sherri De- George flies into the cargo net on the ropes course Cbottomb. 1 2 1 Academics Q Trust, Produces Self-Confidence, Fun Times Swinging through the air with the greatest of ease, senior Todd Walters displays his skill on the ropes course Ctoph. ln the ropes course, the last feat Rick Suriano accomplishes swinging into the cargo net, as Brenda Green and Lori Campbell watch Cabovej. Rocky Mountain High requires many mental and physical chal- lenges, such as climbing the horizontal rope ladder. Demonstrat- ing her skills is sophomore Michelle Bradshaw Cabove rightj. "Belay on!" "On belay!" "Climbing!" "Climb!" These are a few of the commands given to partici- pants on the ropes course, part of the curriculum in Rocky Mountain High physical education class. Oth- er activities included roller skating and volleyball. At the beginning of the Rocky Mountain High class, students were required to learn each other's names. One way instructors Miss Jeanette Paddock, Miss LaVonne Weinbender, Mr. Wayne Marshall and Mr. John M. Lynch helped them accomplish that was to put the students in groups of approximately fifteen, and then tie them together with a large rope. Once tied together, students had to memorize each other's names as they tried to coordinate walking around the parking lot. Some people walked backwards, some sideways, and some were lucky enough to walk forward. ln the class, students were required to challenge the obstacle course. The course dealt with trust and self-motivation. Students had to jump from a ten- foot pole hanging onto a rope, swing down, and then jump into a large net. Most students were scared to jump, but once they were safely on the ground, they had an increased sense of pride in their own accomplishments. Q,-f' xl L13 .W ,. V Z' . X Academics! 13 Class Gains Altitude History of Air Power, a course offered to those who were interested in learning more about the planes of the past and present, was taught by Colonel Watt Hill. Col. Hill has spent many years around air power and sees it as "An extremely significant force for good and evil." His objectives for the course included showing the rapid growth and development of planes throughout history as well as their significance in today's world. ln the class, students were required to write three reports, seven to eight pages long, as well as do three oral reports on famous personalities or aircraft. Hill's curriculum covered the Chinese in 4000 B.C. up to the space shuttle and future aspects of space. He covered aerodynamics of aircrafts as well as func- tions of different parts of a plane through lectures, demonstrations, and films. The history of aeronautics is taught to junior Liz Sharp by Col. Watt Hill Ctopj. Some morn- ing announcements are presented by senior Radio and TV student JoAnne Roberts Cobove rightl. While instructing Latin, Mrs. Harriett Connolly conjugates verbs with sec- ond year students Claudia Clayton and Ke- vin Wolfgang Cobovej. Sessions of the round table, given by Miss Christine Kingsolver in her AP English class, are informative to sen- iors Tonya Anderson and Edith Jacobs Crightj. 16 I Academics Special Programs Build Special People For some students, a regular high school environ- ment did not fit their needs. For these students, PEAK was offered. This was a program for those who needed a different approach to accomplish the common goals of high school. Students spent at least two periods a day in regular classes, and the rest of the day in the PEAK trailers behind D building. PEAK's goals were to teach self-respect and re- sponsibility as well as basic courses such as math and English. Students received college credit for be- ing in PEAK and had to adhere to a strict attendance policy. PEAK was modeled after Project Focus, a program in Minnesota which some teachers and the director of PEAK, Mike Parent, observed. Mr. Parent reflect- ed that f'PEAK is an attempt to have kids take charge of their own lives through success-oriented activities. They compete against themselves and find they can be successful in many different as- pects of life." PEAK encouraged personal growth in those stu- dents who wanted something different from the traditional approach to high school and was one way Air Academy helped to build on the best - its students. For the past seven years at Air Academy, a course called Reading Lab has been offered. Aimed at students with low comprehension or vocabulary, Reading Lab helped students to improve their skills. Eighty-five students were in Reading Lab the past year. For some it was a required course and for others it was voluntary. Students did daily class work and had to do four book reports, oral or writ- ten, a semester, on books of their choice. Reading Lab gave students two English credits or elective credits if the student had taken it the year before. Mr. Bill Klein, one teacher of this class, felt that it offered students a good opportunity. "We cater to a student's individual needs: no two students do the same work, so specific students get the time they need." PEAK stresses individuality Brian Young and Dennis Dekrey study subjects based on their academic needs Kbelow rightj. Through Miss Kathy Lombardy's assistance, Beth Poe is able to complete her work Cbelow leftj. Part of the philosophy of PEAK is allowing students to express themselves. Mark Will, Tlm Jantz, and Mike Kaderka express themselves as cowboys while studying Cbottom rightb. ex . s .' '... Academics! 17 'R' T ff -3 SWS i Nara is i At an outdoor pep assembly, Kim Darby, Jeanne Mobley and Darin Brown adds the final touches to his ceramics project Ctop Linda Morton warm up Ctop leftj. rightj. Band members Kim Darby, Linda Morton and Mark Warson take a break Cabovej. From On the Waterfront to Raiders of the Lost Ark from Clark Gable to Christopher Reeve N -cc "ff fine arts at Air Academy have always been influenced by the best from Haley and the Comets to Devo. :mf S Table Of Contents Atr A Choirs ............ 20 Bands . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 X is Performances ..... . 24 If y Arts ............. 28 as f Q Ceramics ......... 29 K Languages ........ 30 ,L clubs ...,........ 32 During an outdoor pep assembly, Ken Steele leads the band in the fight Students in TAG Art classes turn out very creative work. song. Fine Arts! 19 Honors, Concerts Show Off Talented Vocalists In Choirs FESTIVAL CHOIR: fFrontJ Deane Summers, Shireen Ellis, Anne Dargenio, Peggy Stabler, Ami Kandrack, Jamie Steckman, Sandy Brownell, Wendy Willis, Becky Rockwell, Ursula Jacobs. CMiddleJ Stacy Chambers, Janet Rossitto, Nadine Eddington, Pam Reiser, Pam Webb, Pam Pray, Evan Gozo, Wendy Doyle, Cheryl Adelman. CBackJ Edith Jacobs, Tonya Sorge. Margie Weinhold, Lori Lauritzen, Anne Saunders, Barb Decker, Evie Fairley. CONCERT CHOIR: CFrontJ Blythe Peeples, Linda Reschke, Dee Dee Jennings, Ted Miller, Jeane Craig, Kristi Lauritzen, Pat Forbeck, Kristi Allsmann, Deana Kelly, Kim Leeds, Susan Webb. CMiddIeJ Susan Hoekstra, Julie Buchanann, Liz Holland, Keith Hinton, Kyle Yergen- sen. Ashlyn Shires, Laura Ellis, Brenda Campiglia. CBackJ Meredith Brogdon, Lisa Erhmann. Kristin Miller, Karen Brown, Kyle Hawkins, Jay Regan, Bruce Hall, Rick Bernstein, Teresa Claire, Laurie Curtis, Elaine Shryock, Marlene Cravens. 201 Fine Arts Air Academy has never suf- fered from a lack of musical tal- ent, and this year, more than ever, students were given the chance to share that talent. Mr. J.B. Trost, vocal music teacher at Air Academy for three years, conducted four choirs: the Show Choir, the Chamber Singers. the Festival Choir, and Concert Choir. "These choirs were just about the best l have ever conducted," he commented. The choirs performed two con- certs, in the winter and spring. sang at various functions around the city, and had eight members - John Bosick, Lisa Callaway, Lori Lauritzen, Gen Lovitt, Pam Pray, Becky Rockwell, Dana Smith, and Chamber Singers Ctopja KFrontJ Rhonda Armstrong, John Colvard, Lisa Callaway, John Dosick, Becky Rockwell, Kyle Williamson. CBackJ Butch Howell, Peggy Stobler. Dave Emerick, Marijean Dohlem, Scott Zedack, Gen Lovitt, Mike Cole, Chamber Singers Caboveja CFrontJ Pam Fischer. David Reuter, Wendy Willis. CBockJ Lori Lauritzen, Rick Sieben, Dona Smith, Curt Stanton. Kyle Williamson - chosen for All State Choir. Mr. Trost expressed the overall feeling of the choirs: "To have eight singers chosen was a real honor. lt was exciting to be part of a department where the talent just kept increasing. Each year we have more kids do- ing beffer: it's really encourag- ing." The subject of the song "Good King Kong" gets a hug from Rhonda Arm- strong after the Christmas concert Cbe- lowJ. Singing in more than one choir can present problems, especially in costume changes: Gen Lovitt helps Scott Zedack with his tie in o humorous moment Cbot- tomj. Fine Artsl21 Q lf. While Air Academy celebrated its 25th year of excellence, Mr. Larry Perkins was also celebrat- 25 Years Equals Excellence 'hiSWQShfS20'h 221 Fine Arts A . f PK. ,fr If ii? 4 7 ducting the bands for the school. In the years Mr. Perkins has di- H2 During third hour, Steve Wrightjoins the band in playing "Kaddish" Cupper leftj. Practicing for their second concert, the brass section warms up flower lefty. Twenty years of practice makes for one of the best conductors around. Mr. Larry Perkins leads the band Ctopj. rected the band, they have re- ceived numerous awards includ- ing 14 superior awards at state music contests and being chosen one of the top 100 band programs in the country. The bands kept up everyone's spirits at the football and basket- ball games, marched for football halftime shows and played in dis- trict and state competitions. Mr. Perkins explained the importance of a band: "Hopefully the band teaches some appreciation of mu- sic, as well as the discipline it takes to play a musical instru- ment. And I enjoy putting togeth- er a band." Concert Band: FLUTES: Susan Bjork, Pamela Beltz, John Bosick, Carrie Burkhart, Ellen Grosse, Susan Horst, Cindy Johnson, Diane Johnson. Laura Linton, Shaleen Lohmes, Patti McMaster, Lynn Mobley, Mary Jo Morin, Amy Ryan, Janet Ryan, Stacy Seibert, Amy Trotter, Lisa Wagner. Sandra Widseth. OBOES: Nancy Huelf, Colleen Strain. CLARINETS: Page Allen, Gina Arkowski, Eileen Billiard, Tina Claire, Kerry Flanigan, Amy Gustafson, Anna Hintgen, Kathy Hubany, Suzanne Mangold, Linda Morton, Bill Munson, Sonja Ramey, Pam Webb, Kevin Wolfgang, Steve Wright. BASS CLARINETS: Rob Culbert, Wayne lntermill, John Keith. ALTO SAX: Colin Fleming, Phil Francis, Terry Krycho, Tom Munson, Sheri Phillips, Greg Rockwell. TENOR SAX: Jeff Cheney, Andy Simon. BARI SAX: Mike Henderson, John Davis. FRENCH HORN: David Emmerick, Gretchen Knudson, Joe Lepine, Steve Lepine, Ken Oleszeck, Stu Woods. TRUMPET: Don Bell, Tracy Bennington, Paul Brody, winette Cashore, Chris Christianson, Kim Daehn, Bobby Formanek, David Hensel, Butch Howell, Rick Hubany, Kevin Jensen, Ross Johnson, Scott Little, David Madigan, Jeff Marten, Jeff Mauss, Mike Michner, Russ Richardson, Doyle Robbins, Ken Steele, Mark Warson, John Wylie. TROMBONE: Stevie Abel, Peter Flanders, Tim Keenan, Joe Taylor, Doug Troutman, Ted Miller. BARITONE: Greg Mortenson, Matt Woodruff, Jean Scauzzillo. BASSXTUBA: Les Brack, Eric Grundman. PERCUSSION: Greg Brownell, Kamthor Chaiyo, Joe Feldman, Jeff Malden, Mark Napierkowski, John Vasina, Dionne Williams. Jazz Band, Not Pictured: CSENIORSJ Tracy Bennington, Jeanette Boland, Paul Brody, Greg Brownell, Ken Steele, Steve Wright. CJUNIORSJ Les Brack, Peter Flanders, Doug Haley, Mike Henderson, Greg Mortensen, Bill Munson, Austin Pfenning, Russ Richardson, Andy Simon, Peter Tyler, Mark Warson. CSOPHOMORESD Don Bell, Jeff Cheney, Chris Christiansen, Paul Cozart, Alanze Dudley, Colin Fleming, Nancy Huelf, Scott Little, Tom Munson, Greg Rockwell, Joe Taylor, Doug Troutman, Fine Artsf23 Montage: Talent-Studded Cast Salutes Silver Anniversary Describing a stormy friendship, Dana Mikulecky and Kelly Coburn sing "Bosom Buddies" Qtopb. The musical Gypsy told of the life of Gypsy Rose Lee. Sharon Moore and Claudia Clayton perform "lf Mama Would Marry" from that Broadway hit Caboveb. Showing her determination to be an actress in this piece from A Chorus Line, Susie Quigley performs "Nothing" Cmiddlej. All That Jazz was a hit play as well as a movie. Bridget Watkins dances through a number Crighth. 241 Fine Arts The theme for the 1981 gg was, appropriately, "A Celebration of 25 Years of Silver Memories". Presented on two nights, gg was a combination of many students' best talents. Directors Mrs. Holly Kroncke and Mr. Paul Pedigo explained the theory of 40" S the show. "Montage was con- ceived some ten years ago as a show which would allow any stu- dent at AAHS a chance to per- form. One needs only to audition to take part. After auditions, the directors write a show around the talents they have seen dis- played." The 1981 Montage consisted of two acts and 27 numbers includ- ing one entitled "Somewhere There's a Song" dedicated to the non-hearing or hearing impaired. Cindy Smith, a special guest from the Colorado Deaf and Blind School participated in this num- ber. Three members from Came- Q were also dedicated to Mrs. Harriett Connolly, retiring Latin and English teacher. According to the directors, "Ev- eryone is in the opening and fina- 'le and is included in at least one special number." .Rui Helping Montage give the gift of song, Cindy Smith, a student at the Colorado Deaf and Blind School, leads cast members Cplctured all together, topj in sign language to "Somewhere There's a Song" Caboveb. ln an attempt to finish her sentence, Jennifer Riley clamps a hand over John Bosick's mouth during the humorous number "Sing" from A Chorus Line. Camelot produced a variety of hit songs. three of which the Montage cast performed. Lisa Callaway coyly sings "The Simple Joys of Maidenhead" Crightb. Fine Arts! 25 Trouble In River City Spells Hit Cn AA Stage As Ethel Toffelmeyer and Marcellus Washburn, Wendy Willis and Scott Zedack perfect a dance step during rehearsal Ctop leftj. Trying to make promotional pictures perfect, Mr. .lim Stabler takes time to do it right Ctop middlej. Working with ele- mentary school cast John Ford Ctop rightb and Eng- lish teacher Mrs. Margo McCoy's daughter Amy Cbottom rightj, Mrs. Holly Kroncke shows important movements. Large chorus numbers such as "Shi- poopie" require timing and concentration for Evie Fairley and Casey Langley Cabovej. Patty Hicks and Keith Robinson express their "Iowa Stubborn" attitude Crightb. This year's musical production of The Music Man was significant because of the lack of rehearsal time involved, the help the direc- tors received from members of Bob Young's Cabaret, and the ex- tra night that the show was per- formed. Set in a small lowa town called Fi ff of River City, the show deals with a take-the-money-and-run sales- man named Harold Hill who tries to sell a boys' band to the city. Complications develop when he falls in love with the town's librar- ian, Marian. With only six weeks of time to do a show that normally takes eight weeks to produce, Mrs. Hol- ly Kroncke and Mr. John Trost held rehearsals six days a week, mak- ing makeshift arrangements when freezing temperatures and snow caused school to be closed or shortened three times. "I was usually pretty tired by the end of the week," admitted chorus member Rodd Aubrey, "but l had a lot of fun with all the people involved." Cast members agreed that the addition of a special Thursday night performance made all of the work seem worth it. The set and the choreography were designed by several mem- bers of Bob Young's Cabaret. Miss Marian Paroo. played by Becky Rockwell, holds away her first kiss from Harold Hill CMike Armstrongb. Preparing for the ice- cream "sociable," quartet members Mike Cole, David Emerlck, Bruce Vick and Bruce hall sing a difficult song while Pam Fischer and Peggy Stabler practice their Grecian urns Cleftb. Mayor Shlnn fKyle Williamsonb and his wife Eulalie CAnne Dargenioj rehearse a River City dance scene with other members of the cast Caboveb. Fine Arts! 27 Students Show Creativity ln Fine Arts And Ceramics Students needed three credits in Fine Arts to graduate, and most collected them in the form of art courses. There were ten different classes to choose from and some favorites were Commercial Art, rl . K 1 ' '- 1.: . 5,5 9, i ' . s t ff-Q5 O 'xx lv -...fx X. X' 'V ,Pt 'ffxlk'-...., 'ss A w, i A s, -v. ' l 281 Fine Arts rw- Maw' In In x. Drawing ll, and Ceramics. Commercial Art students learned design and advertising. Second semester, they worked on design with such projects as chil- dren's literature. There are two types of drawing classes, Drawing l and Drawing ll. The Drawing ll class presented in- struction in other media such as water color, and ink washes. For students willing to dig in and get their hands dirty, there were three ceramic classes: Ce- ramics l, Ceramics ll, and Ceram- ics lll. All of these classes helped develop talents. ,. u ,. -C, 4 -f ,J . 1' Q . iX Z l S my .., N1 K s KS.. gg : ' . -r, t ANNA 4. . K ' . -, 'f 1, I xx K ,M l I Commercial Art stressed originality. On the opposite page. the art works by Les- lie May Ctop lefty, and Jill Habbinga Ctop rightb, show their creativity. Drawing ll is more in-depth than Drawing I. The draw- ing by Chris Gibson portrays many hours of hard work, Cbottomb. This page, drawings by Brendan Dowling Ctoph, and Holly Martin Cleftb, from the Drawing ll class, display their talent. By the time the student got into the ad- vanced art classes, students and teachers alike knew each other well. Fine Arts! 29 Much to teachers dismay stu dents found that school was a good place to talk But not all si lence was golden. Many students found themselves conversing in a Sh ' foreign tongue, or discussing pro- vocative topics, much to teachers' delight. t ' 3 I in ,VQ5 V 3 t ,Nga tai f ' '-2' . Z, y Q' Discussing various foreign language ideas are Ms. Marty Slayden and Theresa DeBerry Ctopj. German teacher Frau Diana Saunders gives an assignment to students Susan Mangold and Steve Wright Crightj. Enjoying the relaxed foreign language atmosphere are John Berg and Russ Adelmann Cabovej. 301 Fine Arts Students had a broader choice in the foreign language depart- ment with the addition of Arabic to the curriculum. There were five different language programs, and three of them, Spanish, French, and German, A had advanced placement classes. The National Forensics League, sponsored by Mr. Rock Campbell, was also in the business of com- munication. The NFL was made up of 20 students who partici- pates in twelve meets, through- out the year including a state tournament. The league had debate teams, duet acting teams, drama, humor and poetry interpreters and one student who presented an origi- nal oratory. Juniors Melody Harris and Laura Fannin made up an excellent debate team which was able to defeat senior teams - E "' Forensic Team: CFrontJ Peggy Hale, Sheri Love, Robert Ridenour, Mo Thomas, Alan Hults. CBackJ Della Rae Green, Les Apodoca, Leslie May, Barb Decker, Jeff Blackman, Ami Kandrack, Rock Campbell Ctopj. Humor was one category of forensic tournaments. Ami Kandrack gives her interpretations of this event Cbottomj. Fine Artsf31 Producing And Viewing Drama Help Students' Characters Students interested in drama had good opportunities to indulge themselves. The Trouper's Troupe was a drama club formed in the fall for students who wanted to partici- pate in dramatic activities in addi- tion to those normally offered by Air Academy. Sponsored by Mr. Rock Campbell, the Troupe had 25 members and their first en- deavor was A Christmas Carol. A Christmas Carol cast Cabovej: CFrontJ Peggy Hale. Dione Williams, John Armstrong, Derek Pumphrey, Tom Tulloch, Della Green. CSecondJ Leslie Apodaca, Mike Armstrong, Robert Ridenour. CThirdJ Morgan Thomas, Sherry Miller. Carrie Burkhart, Liz Paul, Jim Thomas, Jeff Blackman, Ami Kandrack, Barb Decker. lFourthJ Mary Will, Sandy Widseth, Laurie Povelite, Kathy Fitzpatrick, Alan Hults, .leanne Mobley, Ken Steele. 321 Fine Arts They also presented three one- act plays in May. The Performing Arts Apprecia- tion Society was a group of 60 students who traveled to Denver throughout the year for a taste of dramatic excellence. Sponsored by Mrs. Holly Kroncke, the group raised money for their excursions and for a S500 Ma Whittier Schol- arship. Jacob Marley, played by Robert Riden- our, warns Scrooge to change his evil ways in A Christmas Carol Cbelowb, while Mrs. Dilbar, played by Kathy Fitzpatrick, tries to explain the strange noises she has been hearing to Scrooge. played by Mlke Armstrong Cbottomj. PAAS Ctop leftja CFron0 Bosick, Moore. Williamson, Ney, Stanton. CSecondJ Dar- genio, Bourassa, Zedack, Studer, Cham- bers, Ehrmann, Bodman. CThirdJ Emerick, Green, DeBerry. McCarthy, Peterson, Ware, Fairley. CFourthJ Rockwell, Smith. Mikulecky, Riley, Wedemeyer, Weln- hold, Hintgen, Gazo, Psensky, Pence. CBackJ Yergensen, Schmidt, Gustafson, Farney. f N Lt e f- N For 25 yeors, Air Acodemy's students hove been there: leorning, porticipoting, ond growing - in the clossroom, meetings, ond the courtyord The best of Air Acodemy come through this yeor, ond, once ogoin, students proved thot the ploce to be wos there - here ot Air Acodemy. K J SENIORS 11 ze we ff my As senior powderpuff coaches get their legs shaved, James Jones announces the home- coming assembly Ctopj. Enjoying the silence of the hall. Mike Doyle puts last minute touches on his C.P. Composition assignment Cabovej. Announcing the past week's Kadet victories, Phil Conrad encourages students to support the teams Crightb. From the first graduating class of nine to the twen ty fifth of over 400 from Dick and Jane to Oedipus Rex, seniors have always been the best. if Seniorsl33 Adams-Barnes Mary Adams Mike Ager Daniel Anderson David Anderson Kenneth Anderson Kirstin Anderson Tonya Anderson George Ansted Gwendolen Arata Della Atencio Julie Austin William Bailey Carolyn Barnes 34lSeniors Seniors Discover That End Of fn-, ill g Senior Stats MIKE AGER Football wrestling DANIEL ANDERSON Baseball DAVID ANDER SON Baseball wrestling KENNETH ANDERSON Golf SkrMersters Chess Club KIRSTIN ANDERSON Foreign language competition Home Ec Club Latin Club NHS TONYA ANDERSON Softball foreign language competition Vapor Trails FCA German Club Latin Club NHS GWENDOLEN ARATA Band RHONDA ARMSTRONG Montage musicals Madrlgals choirs NHS ROBERT Powderpuff art CAROLYN BARNES Basketball softball Ski Meisters pow derpuff MICHAEL BATES Wrestling CHRISTINA BAUMAN German Club TERE SA BELTZ Swimming manager TRACY BENNINGTON Basketball track vol Ieyball band NHS Polar Bears LAURA BENSON Home Ec Club officer K Ettes Spanish Club NHS BRIAN BENTON Band ROBERT BERRY Football ROBERT BEYNON Baseball basketball SUSAN BJORK Band French Club ARMSTRONG: Football: art, musicals, Letterman's Club. NHS. JULIE AUSTIN: Every student felt many emotions throughout the school year They felt longed exclusively to seniors was that total optimism that special excitement at the thought of graduation They had a feeling of being able to change the world and It was displayed In their participation as well as their attitudes Rhonda Armstrong typified this feeling. The opportunities open to me and my classmates are incredible. There are so many challenges within our reach she said. ' When the reality of -the future becomes apparent we must be ready for our decisions may be the ones that change the course of the world. We must have the strength and fortitude to build peace. ' Bates-Bjork High School ls Just Beginning Of Life t 'Y .IW Michael Bates Lori Baughman Donald Beckett Teresa Beltz Patrick Belus Larry Bennett Tracy Bennington Laura Benson Brian Benton Jeff Berndsen Robert Beynon Susan Bjork Seniorsf35 Black-Buck Vernon Black Jeanne Blackman Jeannette Boland Michele Boucher Cherene Bowers Cheri Brochu Paul Brody Meredith Brogdon Darin Brown Melissa Brown Gregory Brownell John Buchanan Robert Buck 361 Seniors PPCC's Area Vocational Program -Q - 'x LJ I , I l Senior Stats VERNON BLACK Football track JEANNE BLACKMAN Kettes Latin Club NFL NHS Montage PAAS JEANNETTE BOLAND Spanish Club Mountain Club Ski Mersters Swimming MICHELE BOUCHER French Club Home Ec Club Kettes CHERENE BOWERS Home Ec Club K ettes Spirit Club PAUL BRODY Soccer Soccer Club Jazz Band NHS Ski Mersters MEREDITH BROGDON Concert choir Bowling league DARIN BROWN Basketball MELISSA BROWN NHS Band High Trails Spanish Club FLC BRIAN BULLARD Football wrestling LISA CALLAWAY High Trails Montage school musical productions Jet stream Choir Kettes NHS PAAS Spanish Club sophomore Homecoming attendant LORI CAMPBELL Boys tennis manager basketball track DECA powderpuff KIMBERLEE CARLSON Soccer Ski Mersters JOHN CARROLL Chess Club Swimming Math Club Ski Mersters PATRICIA CARROLL Polar Bears French Club track CLIFFORD CHILDS Track Polar Bears Spirit Club Swimming, powder puff, Ski Meisters. GREGORY BROWNELL: Golf, Montage, Sometime during his senior year every student thought about the future The choice of a college or a career was definitely a consideration but 65 students were ahead of the game Students who wanted to enter the Job market immediately after high school joined the Area Vocational Program Directed by Pikes Peak Community College It offered 27 vocational programs to enrich the education of participating seniors Students attended classes at Air Academy for part of each day, then spent three hours at PPCC training fora technical, industrial, health, community and service, or business and office occupation. Karen Cato commented on having been part of the AVP: "lt gave me practical experience and introduced me to a whole new group of people." Bullard-Childs Introduces 65 To New People,Opportunities i , Z 1. v f f l , ' F l l Yi 4 Brian Bullard Shannon Burke Lisa Callaway Patricia Cameron Lori Campbell Kimberlee Carlson Kathleen Carney John Carroll Patricia Carroll Shelia Chartier Diane Cherveny Clifford Childs Seniorsf37 Chinn-Croom Students Qualify For National Merit Casey Chinn Claudia Clayton Jeff Cliatt Kelly Coburn Kathleen Coffey John Colvard Robert Connell Karen Conover Phillip Conrad Denise Coughlin William Criswell Tim Cronquist William Croom 38 I Seniors ,.-A fi I, .LM YA -i Senior Stats CASEY CHINN Soccer Vapor Trails CLAUDIA CLAYTON Latin Club Montage JEFF CLIATT Golf KELLY COBURN Montage dramatic and musical produc tions show choir senior secretary Student Council German Club NHS Polar Bear Club powderpuff KATHLEEN COFFEY Newspaper JOHN COLVARD Basketball football dramatic and musical productions baseball Student Council Madngals KAREN CONOVER Powderpuff cheerleader Student Council track PHILIP CONRAD Track wrestling band senior class president BERO Football MARIJEAN DAHLEM Montage Madrlgals Festival Choir Home Ec Club Ski Mersters PAAS MICHAEL DANIELS Band ANNETTE DAR LING DECA MARJO DAWSON Foreign Language competition German Club Kettes NHS TIMOTHY DAY Basketball photography TERESA DE BERRY High Trails French Club PAAS SHERI DEGEORGE Soccer swimming track PAUL DELLACROCE Soccer Skt Melsters Gun Club LEE DEPALO Foot ball track literary magazine NHS Spanish Club NHS. TIM CRONQUIST: Basketball. WILLIAM CROOM: Basketball. DANIEL cu: Scholarships By Taking PSAT's Part of a senior's busy life included taking ACT's and SAT's. aptitude tests for college entrance. As juniors, students took PSAT's, a test to determine the recipients of the National Merit Scholarships. A high enough score on the test enabled a student to receive financial aid for the college of his choice. Three students. seniors this year, learned that they had qualified as National Merit semi-finalists. Qualifiers included Mike Holzrichter, who planned to major in engineering at the Colorado School of Mines: Lisa Wagner, who also planned to major in engineering at either Mines or MIT: and Lynette Mobley, who planned to major in music at one of three schools. Six other students were commended for their scores by the National Merit Program. They were John Carroll. Tim Eiles, Todd Praisner, Keith Robinson, Greg Sajdak, and Tom Wilder. Cubero-DePalo Daniel Cubero Marijean Dahlem Dana Dalton Michael Daniels Kathryn Darienzo Annette Darling Maryjo Dawson Timothy Day Teresa Deberry Sheri DeGeorge Paul Dellocroce Lee DePalo Senrorsl39 Dereere-East Caroline Dereere Laurie Destefano Tony Dix Kathleen Dolan Tony Donner Deborah Dortch Brendan Dowling Mike Doyle Steven Dufaud Paul Dumond Cindy Sewick Dunnan Virginia Durham Lauralee East 40 I Seniors Seniors Enjoy Respect, Admiration 7 'lt VT X Senior Stats CAROLINE DEREERE Basketball Ski Mersters LAURIE DESTEFANO Literary Magazine KATHLEEN DOLAN Volleyball manager STEPHANIE DONOVAN Soccer swimming High Trails Home Ec Club Skr Mersters DEBORAH DORTCH Basketball track softball PAAS Spanish Club MIKE DOYLE Foot ball hockey baseball STEVEN DUFAUD Swimming tennis track Spanish Club LAURALEE EAST Art exhibit DAVID EGAN Football JOHN EGAN Golf DREDGE Swimming Montage SCARLETT FARNEY PAAS Ski Mersters Home Ec Club volleyball swimming THOMAS FERRARA Wrestling VICTORIA FIGGIE Choir powderpuff Kettes Ski Mersters Spanish Club PAAS PAMELA FISCHER Gymnastics Montage choir PAAS musical productions RUSS FITZ GERALD Football wrestling KERRY FLANAGAN Band Forensics debate Latin Club NFL Science Club skijleasfefs. Timor:-IY EILES: clless club, Nils, spfmisk Club. GLENN ELI From Rest Of Student Body Mony seniors enjoyed their lost yeor of high school becouse of the superiority they felt over the underclossmen They enjoyed the respect ond odmrrotron the entrre school gove to them. This feeling wos expressed in o speciol woy by Minette Coshore when she exploins, "Being o senior is o lot like being the lion in in the forest- you roar ond score the heck out of sophomores ond juniors. They respect you- everybody respects you. In the end, you'll leove heroicolly-with o piece of poper in your hand ond o blue tossle hanging from your reorview mirror." Edmondson-Flonogon l A. co- 1,- THA Doni Edmonson Dovid Egon John Egon Timothy Eiles Glenn Eldredge Scorlett Forney Julio Fennessy Thomos Ferroro Victoria Figgie Pomelo Fischer Russ Fitzgerald Kerry Flonogon Seniors 141 Flannery-Grenoble Three Quick Years Mike Flannery Brigitte Ford Ronald Formanek Edward Foster it x., Matthew Foster J Susan Foster Philip Francis Brigitte Fritsche Cynthia Gallagher Chris Gibson Ed Givens Brenda Green Sally Grenoble 421 Seniors 1 5. Senior Stats MIKE FLANNERY Soccer tennis Mountaineering Club BRIGITTE FORD Band cheerleader powderpuff RONALD FORMANEK Wrestling EDWARD FOSTER Football High Trarls musical and dramatic productions Student Council senator FCA Latin Club MATTHEW FOSTER Soccer wrestling Ski Melsters SUSAN FOSTER Cheerleader Student Council FCA Musical productions and groups BRIGITTE FRITSCHE Foreign language competition German Club CYNTHIA GALLAGHER Softball SkrMeisters FCA powderpuff RONALD GER STUNG Hockey ED GIVENS Baseball golf swimming German Club ED Trarls Montage chorr Polar Bear Club SALLY GRENOBLE Swimming RENE GRIFFEE FBLA swimming JAMES GRIMSHAW Football track TODD GROSSE Soccer SUZY GUILLORY Basketball tennis volleyball dramatic productions band Student Councrl TONI GUSTIN Wrestling mat mold powderpuff Ml CHAEL HANNA Band Math Club JEFFREY HARING Football JENNIFER HAR REL FBLA Vapor Trails Hugh Trails Kettes ANNETTE HARTUNG Montage Choir French Club Kettes Ski Melsters powderpuff WARD.GLAZA: Football. BRENDA GREEN: Wrestllng mat maid. band, High Griffee-Hartung Where Does The Class Of '82 Go From Here? Three quick years. lt seems that the journey from naive sophomore to educated senior was a remarkably fast trip. Three quick years, crammed with book reports and term papers, visits to Mr. Eason's office and weekends. Three quick years. That averages out to about 9 all-nighters, 6 term papers, 24 book reports, 3 proms, 30 credits, 2 speeding tickets, and 1 diploma: what now? Trading one set of books for another, one schedule for a more difficult one, or maybe the high school ring for a band of gold. Three quick years. Commencement. To quote Webster: "A beginning: to start." .1 D , l 1 th Rene Griffee James Grimshaw Todd Grosse Suzy Guillory Gregory Gustavson Toni Gustin Scott Hafley Michael Hanna Nancy Hardzog Jeffrey Harlng Jennifer Harrel Annette Hartung Seniorsf43 Hartwig-Hook James Hartwig Eric Hellmuth David Hensel Lisa Herrmann Christine Heyer Jimmy Hildebrand William Hill Marshelle Hinkle Kathy Hodge Tammy Hodge John Holliday Michael Holzrichter Julie Hook 44fSeniors Competition Builds Character I f , if Senior Stats ERIC HELLMUTH Wrestling artexhrbrt NHS DAVID HENSEL Band CHRISTINE HEYER Softball powderpuff JIMMY HILDEBRAND Football VICKI HOF FACKER DECA MICHAEL HOLZRICHTER Foreign language competition Ger man Club Latin Club Softball powderpuff SUSAN HORST Band foreign language competition choir German Club Kettes ROBERT HOWELL Base ball basketball football swimming band KATHLEEN HUBANY Band Vice President FBLA JAMES JACKSON Baseball basketball football soccer track wrestling Student Council RICHARD JACKSON Football track EDITH JACOBS Montage choir musicals URSULA JACOBS Basketball soccer volleyball manager choirs German Club Home Ec Club PAAS PEGGY JARDON High Trails Home Ec Club VIRGINIA JEFFRIES Gymnastics cheerleader Home Ec Club NHS Ski Mersters Spanish Club powderpuff CATHLEEN JENNINGS Hrgh Trails Treasurer FBLA . : ' . . : . : , . : . - : 1 Z . .. ' - N 1 ', , - . : - I , , ' ' , . : ,' ' . : . , . . . ' , '. : , . : r .1 . . I 1 r ', . : ' , , , . Competition is a large part of high school life Students found themselves striving to outdo each other every day in classes at practice and In school elections James Jackson who was a member of the basketball team and had been on Student Council knows what competition is all about lm planmng on going to UCLA to major rn pre law Sometimes I feel intimidated by all the people I ll encounter at school It Il be tough but l w0nt to succeed he said Competition provided students with the motivation they needed to better themselves, while they learned to work together, deal with defeat, and accept victory. James realized the importance of these things in a student's development and felt sports gave him this needed experience. "Sports gave me a feeling of comraderie and taught me how to work with others toward a common goal." Horst-Jennings Promotes Motivation, Comraderie fw X . .-X Rexx , HSN l -tx x N. K. J Susan Horst Robert Howell Kathleen Hubany Richard Jackson Kevin Jacob Edith Jacobs Kari Jacobs Ursula Jacobs Timothy Jantz Peggy Jardon Virginia Jeffries Kathleen Jennings Seniors! 45 Jensen-Kippenhan Beginning College, Choosing A Career Tammy Jensen Andrew Johnson Demetria Johnson Diane Johnson James Jones Patrick Kane Angela Keeling LaTroy Keller Michael Keller Troy Keller Teresa Kerr Lynn Kielcheski Kimberly Kippenhan 461 Seniors Sv' Senior Stats TAMMY JENSEN Gymnastics ANDREW JOHNSON Football wrestling DIANE KAY Band JAMES JONES Student Council cross country PATRICK KANE Golf Spanish Club ANGELA KEELING German Club LATROY KELLER Soccer track Ski Mersters TERESA KERR Spanish Club powderpuff LYNN KIEL CHESKI Polar Bear Club Skt Melsters KIMBERLY KIPPENHAN Volleyball German Club Football manager RUSSELL KLINE Baseball German Club bate French Club Kettes Math Club NFL DAWN KOZ Basketball gymnas tics swimming track volleyball Student Council senator Ski Melsters JEF FERY KUSULAS Baseball wrestling ERIC KYLE Soccer track LISBETH LAR SEN German Club Latin Club NANCY LARSON Basketball powderpuff CHRISTINE LATIMER Montage musical productions choir ROGER LEATHAM Wrestling ANNETTE LEGERE Soccer LEE LENHARD Swimming NHS 5' , ' ' . . : . . : . J 1 . 1 y - ' CRAIG KOEPPING: Baseball, football. Jovcs KLoTcl-it renflas, forensic, de: - Kiriazes-Lenhard Seniors Face The Future With Cptimism While Air Academy was busy building on the best, Improving, striving, setting and meeting challenges, so were its students and graduates. Many aspects of our high school have changed in 25 years, and the careers we chose were no exception. College counselor Mlss Sue Bornhauser helped students make these choices and noticed some marked differences ln the flelds students were entering. "The most significant change has obviously been where girls are concerned," she said. "Not only are more girls attending college, but more are entering what have been predominantly men's fields: medicine or mathematical careers. Naturally, however. there are still girls becoming teachers and nurses - jobs they have been taking for years." High school was an opportunity for students to get to know themselves and find out what careers would best suit them. l x i ,XL -r X N I O V. ,A . L ,X Tammy Klriazes Michael Knudsen Craig Koepplng Joyce Kotch Dawn Kaz Jeffery Kusulas Eric Kyle Llsbeth Larsen Nancy Larson Roger Leatham Annette Legere Lee Lenhard Seniors! 47 Levy-Madigan Laurie Levy Warren Linger Evan Locke Kevin Locke Edward Loewen Brian Lomax Scott Loos Genevieve Lovitt Hans Lundgren Monte Lyster Laura Mabrey Melissa Mack Susan Madigan 48l Seniors A Kadet By Any Other Name . . -MT g .-.. ,-- fy V Senior Stats LAURIE LEVY French Club NHS WARREN LINGER Cross country band GENE 1 VIEVE LOVITT Swimming track Montage musicals choir Ski Meisters K ettes. HANS LUNDGREN: Swimming, Ski Meisters. LAURA MADREY: German l 1 Club. SUSAN MADIGAN: Vapor Trails. PATTI MARX: Cheerleading, Student try French Cluo PolarBearCIub PATTI MCMASTER Soccer swimming band foreign language competition French Club DAVID MEDIAVILLA Baseball football track NHS KENNETH MEISINGER Hockey Council, powderpuff. MICHELE MASON: DECA. MARY MCGREAL: Cross coun- Martin-Merrill Seniors Offer Affectionate Definitions When the new Rampart High School chose a ram as a mascot, it started some students thinking. A ram is, after all, a tangible mascot. But what is a Kadet? Some seniors' imaginations were stirred, and here are a few of the responses to that pressing question. Toni Wach: "A dedicated fan, standing in the freezing cold, holding out until the last minute on the clock runs out." Jeff Pfannerstill: "A skinny duck." Kim Mehl Cpictured lefty: "Pride and love for the blue and silver." Stephanie Donovan: "lt's not a thing: it's a feeling." But, probably, to most AAHS students. seeing that little bird holding a club - gave us a feeling of exclusive pride. A Kadet is a mascot of supremacy. Holly Martin James Martinez Patti Marx Michele Mason Elizabeth Matlock Randall Maxwell Mary McGreal Carey McGuire Patti McMaster David Mediavilla Kenneth Meisinger Diane Merrill Seniorsf49 Metts-Montero Bradley Metts Renee Metzger Dana Mikulecky Carolyn Miller Kristin Miller Nancy Miller Sherri Miller Ted Milsap Lynnette Mobley Dave Modisett Jerry Mollica Joseph Monroe Sheree Montero 501 Seniors Where Seniors Are Going K I , H 1 I , f' 1, . me ,I ff' V, l I ",q A' f ,Z 31. 1 K, 6, .J Senior Stats BRADLEY METTS: Baseball. RENEE METZGER: High Trails. DANA MIKULECKY: Cheerleader, PAAS, Montage, dramatic and musical productions, choir, Stu- dent Council, Ski Meisters, powderpuff. CAROLYN MILLER: Cheerleader, Ski Meisters, powderpuff. KRISTIN MILLER: Concert Choir. NANCY MILLER: Cheer- leader, Polar Bear Club, Ski Meisters. LYNETTE MOBLEY: Band, forensics, debate, High Trails, Montage, choir, K-ettes, NFL, NHS, Spanish Club, PAAS. JOSEPH MONROE: Golf, hockey, bond, Student Council, FCA, SHEREE MON- TERO: Powderpuff. SHARON MOORE: Soccer, swimming, cheerleader, Mon- tage, Jetstreom, choir, Student Council. PAAS. PAUL MOREHEAD: Soccer. JULIE NEWELL: Soccer, Home Ec Club, Ski Meisters,. RICHARD NEWELL: Bowling. ANTHONY NICHOLSON: Baseball, basketball, football, track, NHS. MARGARET NOONAN: BAsketboII, tennis, volleyball, Student Council, Spanish Club. Moore-Noonan Will Be Decided By Where They've Been Most underclassmen looked at the seniors with envy and wished they could be graduating. leaving the rules and regulations of high school life behind. But some seniors felt, along with that excitement, a little apprehension at the thought of leaving o familiar setting behind and venturing forth to a new terrain - college. David Morin had mixed emotions about going to college. "l'll probably be an accounting major, but that could change when I find out more about myself and the jobs available." Friends were most likely one of the biggest parts of high school, and some seniors felt that going to a college they wanted to versus going to one that their friends were attending was a hard choice. David felt that "You have to decide whot's more important, and you can still keep your old friends while making new ones at a new school." Sharon Moore Tony Moore Paul Morehead lim Munson Cheryl Murray Jerry Moser Kirk Neels Carla Nelson Julie Newell Richard Newell Anthony Nicholson Margaret Noonan Seniors I 51 Norred-Pfannerstill Sharon Norred Greg O'Bryan Roy Ogden Gary Olhava Sandra Orth Jean Oscarson Denise Paulson Donald Payne Pamela Pearson Joan Peck Terrill Pedretti Richard Pericas Jeffrey Pfannerstill 521 Seniors Leadership And Excellence w Senior Stats SHARON NORRED: Tennis, cheerleader. GREG O'BRYAN: Soccer. SANDRA ORTH: Powderpuff, JEAN OSCARSON: Vapor Trails. DENISE PAULSON: Powder- puff, gymnastics, cheerleader. PAMELA PEARSON: French Club, K-ettes, choir. TERRILL PEDRETTI: Golf, baseball. RICHARD PERICAS: Basketball, Spanish Club. JEFFREY PFANNERSTILL: Football, track. LISA PLANTE: Cheerleader, pow- derpuff. CHRISTOPHER PRAISNER: Tennis, High Trails, German Club, NHS. PAM PRAY: Choir, Montage. GABRIELLE PROCHASKA: NHS, German Club, French Club, softball, powderpuff, FCA, Vapor Trails, High Trails. JOHN QUIGLEY: Soccer, band, Ski Meisters, SONJA RAMEY: Band, basketball, DECA. BRIAN RANSOM: Wrestling, NADINE REALE: Montage, PAAS, Home Ec Club, K-ettes, Spanish Club. DAVID REUTER: Swimming, tennis, Montage, choir, NHS, PAAS. Plante-Reuter Proved Senior Class Of '82 "Best In Blue" The senior class was criticized at times for having no leaders. This complaint made some seniors mad and others more determined to prove to the faculty and student body that the class of 1982 was one of maximum potential. This quality was exemplified by members of the senior Student Council and student body. Toni Wach, the president of the student body, was an inspiration to students, contributing to all aspects of life at Air Academy. Another leader in the senior class was Jim Shallow, the treasurer of student council and a member of the cross country and track teams. Jim was also known as a "rowdie", keeping up morale and doing crazy stunts at assemblies. Phil Conrad, the president of Senior Council, was another person underclassmen could look up to. He emceed assemblies and got students psyched for sporting events. When students remember this school year and recall the fun they had at many activities, they will have these and other students to thank for their leadership which made so much possible. Lisa Plante Lisa Potter Christopher Praisner Pam Pray Gabrielle Prochaska Ce John Psensky ' John Quigley Carol Raley T trli i Sonja Ramey Brian Ransom Nadine Reale David Pieuter l so Seniorsf53 Reyes-Ross Mike Reyes Terri Reyes Patrick Rice Paul Richards Gregg Richmond Jennifer Riley Carolyn Rishavy Joanne Roberts Keith Robinson Cindy Rodie Ralph Rodriguez Linda Ronning Claudia Ross 541 Seniors Privileged And Proud Senior Stats PATRICK RICE: Baseball, football, basketball. PAUL RICHARDS: Montage, musical productions, chair. GREGG RICHMOND: Baseball. JENNIFER RILEY: Powderpuff, cheerleader, musical productions, Student Council senator, NHS. Spanish Club. CAROLYN RISHAVY: Basketball, soccer, German Club, Home Ec Club, K-ettes, NHS. JOANNE ROBERTS: Tennis, powderpuff, Editor Vapor Trails, Ski Meisters, Spanish Club, Mat Maid. KEITH ROBINSON: Tennis, Montage, musical productions, Science Club, Spanish Club, NHS. CINDY RODIE: FBLA. RALPH RODRIGUEZ: Football. LINDA RONNING: Powderpuff, NHS, Editor Vapor Trails, foreign language competition, Ski Meisters, FCA, Girls State. CL-AUDIA ROSS: Swimming, cheerleader, Vapor Trails, French Club. JANET ROSSITTO: Montage. JULIA ROUNDING: High Trails, German Club, NHS. KELLY RUSINKO: DECA. JEFFREY SAGESER: Tennis, German Club. GREGORY SAJDAK: Chess Club, FAC, NHS, Science Club. ANNE SAUNDERS: NHS. MICHEAL SAWYER: Cross country, Student Council treasurer. DAVID SCHMIDT: Wrestling. Rossitto-Schmidt Seniors Realized The Significance Of 1982 Air Academy was almost a society in itself, supplying students with social, emotional, and physical challenges. The feeling of closeness was compounded by the fact that there was only one high school. Being the last class to graduate before Rampart High School expanded the district was a special honor. Becky Rockwell, a senior, felt this honor too and talked about what it felt like to be graduating this year. "Not only was it the last year for being together at one school, but it was also Air Academy's 25th anniversary, and that's exciting to be in a graduating class with those two privileges." But while it might have seemed like they were in a world of their own, the world outside the doors of Air Academy continued to rapidly change. The uncertainty of economic and political situations was felt by all throughout the year. Becky felt the apprehension common in the world today, and commented that "there is a need for strong leaders and part of it will have to come from our class." L , I Janet Rossitto Julia Rounding Robin Rouse Vernon Rubick Kelly Rusinko Jeffrey Sageser Gregory Sajdak Richard Sanchez Anne Saunders Michael Sawyer Roxanne Scarlett David Schmidt Seniors I 55 Schwerdtfege-Smith Seniors Look To Memories Cf The Past Scott Schwerdtfege Elizabeth Seitz James Shallow Lisa Shane Creston Shields Larry Shonka Jeni Shoptaugh Eric Sieben Pam Simerville Amy Smith Jody Smith Karen Smith Mary Beth Smith 561 Seniors are Senior Stats JAMES SHALLOW: Cross country. track. Latin Club, NHS, Polar Bear Club, Student Council. LISA SHANE: Volleyball manager, K-ettes, NHS, Spanish Club. CRESTON SHIELDS: Golf. NHS. LARRY SHONKA: Golf, soccer. JENI SHOP- TAUGH: Gymnastics. tennis, Student Council, NHS, soccer, Spanish Club. ERIC SIEBEN: Swimming, High Trails, choir, Ski Meisters. PAM SIMERVILLE: Cross country, FCA. French Club. Ski Meisters. AMY SMITH: Montage, choir, German Club, Home Ec Club, K-ettes, Ski Meisters, PAAS. JODI SMITH: Choir, K-ettes, riding club. KAREN SMITH: Swimming. cheerleader, Homecoming Queen Attendant. SEAN SMITH: Soccer. SHANNON SMITH: Tennis, High Trails. SUSAN SMITH: Foreign language competition. MICHAEL SNOVER: Football, track, Ski Meisters. SHERRY SNYDER: Powderpuff, NHS, Ski Meisters. RANDY SOHM: Basketball, swimming, Ski Meisters. TANYA SORGE: Cross country, NHS. MAR- GARET STABLER: DECA, Montage, choirs. Smith-Steahlin When Faced With lnsecurities About Future High school meant different things to different people. Same were bothered by the tedious work, others rejoiced in the academic and athletic challenges. Some found it a place to hang out and throw a frisbee around, and still others used the school as a place to catch up on the latest gossip. Ted Smith, a senior, said when he thought of high school he thought of "noise, lots of energy, and a group of people with totally different interests." When the graduates of 1962 look back on their three years at Air Academy, which most of them will do often when the insecurity of college life overwhelms them and they think about the "good old days," the thoughts will be varied. Students might think about a special date, a football game on a snowy Friday night, grueling tests or illegal food fights in the cafeteria. But Ted felt confident that the thing he would remember most about Air Academy, "was the acceptance each individual group gave the others. Even though we all had different goals and fun meant different things to each of us, we respected each other and made the class of '82 one that will be remembered." Sean Smith Shannon Smith Shelli Smith Susan Smith Michael Snover Sherry Snyder Randy Sohm Tanya Sarge Katherine Sowersby Lisa Spearman Margaret Stabler Hillary Steahlin Seniors I 57 Steckman-Theisman Jody Steckman Kenneth Steele Renee Steeve James Steinborn Rhonda Stinson Colleen Strain Jane Strathman Brigham Strole Seniors Leave Amidst Changes I as 154.-f I Scott Sutton Stephanie Sutton Linda Swindler Carl Tanous Donna Theisman 581 Seniors Q., .leg S X Senior Stats JODY STECKMAN: Basketball, NHS. KENNETH STEELE: Band, Chess Club. RENEE STEEVE: Ski Meisters, DECA. RHONDA STINSON: Swimming. COLLEEN STRAIN: Basketball, Band, High Trails, President K-ettes, NHS, Science Club. JANE STRATHMAN: Powderpuff, swimming, tennis, FAC, Ski Meisters. BRIGHAM STROLE: Basketball. SCOTT SUTTON: Cross country, STEPHANIE SUTTON: DECA. LINDA SWINDLER: Volleyball, Art Exhibit, Home Ec Club, Ski Meisters. DONNA THEISMAN: Cross country, tennis, track, Montage, musical productions, choir. MARGARET THIEBAUD: Basketball. AMY TROTTER: Band, foreign language competition, High Trails, German Club, Home Ec Club, NHS. NATALIE TUCKER: Track, President FBLA. STEPHEN TURNER: Baseball, football, wrestling, Student Council. CARRIE UMMEL: Volleyball. JIM VETACK: Football. TONI WACH: Student body president, powderpuff, NHS, Homecoming queen attendant. LISA WAGNER: Tennis, musical productions, Student Council, French Club, K- ettes, President NHS, Science Club. MALA WAKIN: Volleyball, Student Coun- cil, NHS, DECA. Thiebaud-Wakin With Feelings Of Accomplishment, Pride L Although the class of 1982 would not be directly affected by Rampart High High School, many seniors had sincere feelings about being the last class before the senior high's expansion, as well as having the honor of being the 25th class to graduate from Air Academy. Rick Suriano expressed these feelings well. "Graduating in 1982 feels great. l am very proud to be a part of the last class to graduate from Air Academy before Rampart opens. l am also proud to be a part of the class of 1982, the best class this school has ever had!" Margaret Thiebaud Amy Trotter Natalie Tucker Stephen Turner Carrie Ummel John Vasina Jim Vetack John Vickers Christina Waolkes Toni Wach Lisa Wagner Mala Wakin Seniors I 59 Wallrsch-Wigand Steve Wallisch Matthew Walsh Todd Walters Terence Watts Cynthia Weber Katherine Weber Michael Weed Joey West Jeffrey Westfall Deanna White Jamie Whitley Julia Wickham Reinhold Wigand 60lSeniors By Giving Us Their All wh, Senior Stats STEVE WALLISCH: Football. MATTHEW WALSH: Football, baseball, foreign language competition, Montage, Spanish Club, Ski Meisters, choir. TODD WALTERS: Football, soccer. TERENCE WATTS: Band. CYNTHIA WEBER: Vapor Trails, French Club. DECA. KATHERINE WEBER: Track, High Trails. Literary Magazine, French Club, Latin Club, NHS, Polar Bear Club, DEANNA WHITE: Track, cheerleader. JAMIE WHITLEY: Golf, wrestling, High Trails, Spanish Club. JULIA WICKHAM: Band, French Club, German Club, NHS, Spanish Club, riding club. REINHOLD WIGAND: Baseball, band, German Club. TINA WILSON: Soc- cer, Homecoming Queen and Attendant. DONALD WOOD: Football, Track, German Club, Polar Bear Club, NHS. THOMAS WILDER: Cross country. DEB- ORAH WILLIAMS: DECA. JENNIFER WILLIAMS: Soccer, Student Council, Ski Meisters. KYLE WILLIAMSON: Golf, soccer, art, Montage, musical productions, Latin Club, Math Club. NHS, PAAS, Madrigals, choir. RICHARD WRIGHT: Ski Meisters. STEVEN WRIGHT: Cross country, track band, German Club, Polar Bear Club. JOHN WYCOFF: German Club, Ski Meisters. JOHN ZAVARELLI: Football, NHS. MARK ZAWACKI: Soccer, photo lab, Ski Meisters. SCOTT ZDEB: Soccer, Ski Meisters. Wilder-Zdeb The Senior Class Of '82 Gave Us The Best What does it take to excel in organizations, music, academics and sports? Students like Meg Noonan and Kyle Williamson know. As juniors Meg and Kyle were named Outstanding Girl and Boy Citizens by the Masonic Lodge. Meg was also a member of the varsity volleyball, basketball and tennis teams, and Kyle played on the league championship golf team. Meg was a member of Student Council and supported many athletic teams, and Kyle felt at home on the stage as well as in the science lab. When he was not acting in school productions such as South Pacific and Montage, he was competing in local, regional and national science fairs. Meg and Kyle typified the high caliber of seniors at Air Academy, taking part in high school activities while looking ahead to the new opportunities life holds for every graduate. -agp X Z s 1' A f l I , l . ' , 1 W, -S. ' 1. E., ,, : Thomas Wilder Deborah Williams Jennifer Williams Kyle Williamson Robert Willis Robert Wilson Tina Wilson Donald Wood Richard Wright Steve Wright John Wycoff Michael Yasenchak Denise Young John Zavarelli Mark Zawackl Scott Zdeb Seniors! 61 X fs. .:x. ,,.1 Xt ms. - -s Q.. f-Q.:fs.gg w ic. :Sql-ss? f f ln ' x Nli--X I 5 tv W ' Q . N.. .rem .. ' ' . M Ei., K S .ci - .. X.. X - . .X . JUBILANT ll' ui-sunny Q 5 if ' I 1 as Wir ffl. 3-fi. nj ' Li From the roof of Building A, Student Council members Scott Ze- Swanson Ctop rightb - love to socialize at football games. To raise dock, Dave Emerick and Tim Anderson Ctop leftj monitor on money for Marketing and Distributive Education, DeeAnn Dugger outdoor pep assembly. Many people - like Jana White and Judy works in the concession stand Cabovej. 62 I Juniors From oxfords to topslders from Marilyn Monroe to Bo Derek from a tail frn Chevy to a Mazda RX7 have always picked the best Y . over the years. Air Academy students 4 .Jax ! U Juniors show Homecoming spirit in car decoration competition by Day Cbottom leftj. Usually the only way students can identify a decorating Scott Darron's Bronco Ctop Ieftj. Trying to find the best football player is by a blue football jersey, but Jeff Runnfeldt and route to fifth hour, Nadine Edington consults her map on Tourist others show their spirit on Tourist Day Cabovej. Juniorsl63 Russell Adelmann John Agnos Timothy Alamaa Gerry Albrecht Ralph Alger Debra Allen Kristi Allsman Cindy Anderson Donna Anderson Thomas Anderson Timothy Anderson Renni Andrews Leslie Apodoca Linda Arneson Rayma Atencio Paul Atkinson Rodd Aubrey Karl Avinger Russell Bailey Nora Baker Ken Ball Joseph Barilli Douglas Barnard Thomas Barnard Scott Barron Julie Bartos Cindy Batey Bart Beisner John Berg Eileen Billiard Lisa Bluhm Mary Boland 64lJuniors l Q l K Alf .,',s'A 0 J 9 ...cc 1 . 1-5.,f5,N j K A gk K Montage also took dedication. Tracy Schofield staples pro- grams. 1983: Dedication At Its Very Best A week of dress-up days, pep assemblies, and queen nominations culminated in the most excit- ing event of all-the Homecoming game against Coronado. The Kadet football team was victori- ous, and so was the junior class. At halftime, the juniors were picked the winner of the float com- petition, ending a week of victories for the class. The float-mountains, a schoolhouse, and a rain- bow complete with a pot of silver- was built by the junior Student Council and the members of the class. The fact that this was the last year for such a competition made their winning all the more special. Next year, the creative talents of Air Academy will be expanded and a whole new student body will emerge. But the junior class took ad- vantage of this last year together and their dedi- cation was at its best. Q - 8-it .a John Bosick Leslie Bourassa Lauri Bourdo Leslie Brack Paula Brees Melissa Brown Richard Brown David Brunetti Carlo Bruno Kerry Burdine Dan Burger William Burniece Doug Busby William Butler Brenda Camplglla Carlnne Carnahan Laura Carpenter Charles Cave Stacy Chambers Kristi Chase Crystal Chontos Monica Ciletti Jorell Cizek Christina Claire Teresa Claire Bradley Classen Lisa Clements Charles Coble Mike Cole Julie Cubero Robert Culbert Kelly Culwell Juniors! 65 Karen Custer Kimberly Daehn James Daino Anne Dargenio Jacquie Davenport Elizabeth Davison Theresa Dawson Marshall DeBerry Beth Dehart Anthony Delesus Dennis Dekrey David Denison Lisa Donovan Kristina Dorman Tamara Doyle Dee Ann Dugger Brian Duke Lisa Easton Nadine Edington Douglas Edwards James Egan Lisa Ehrmann Lisa Elges Laura Ellis Shireen Ellis David Emerick Sheryl Engebretson Charles Engle Tom Entwhistle Karen Erler Michael Ernst Laura Fannin 661 Juniors 4 x s. If skis li is We , K 2 1' X qs in veil Ffa a- ft ws' QTTX N T 5 xx, l Frenchman On Target In A Unique Sport Air Academy offered many programs to its stu- dents, but because of the diverse interests and KK talents of students, some people became inter- ested in activities outside of school. One such student was George Frenchman. A junior, George started competing in archery tour- naments nine years ago, and since then has won nine state titles. George has also competed on a national level, and placed sixth nationally, two years in a row. Archery is a very different sport from what most high schoolers participate in. George got involved in the sport because his father had been shooting for years and passed his interest on to his son. The archery tournaments are held inside dur- ing the winter and outside during the warmer months. For George, archery is a chance to "com- pete and meet new people. Someday l'd like to compete in the Olympics." George's high standards and hard work typify Air Academy and its unique students: working toward the best. Opposite Page: School no longer consists ofjust the three R's. Wayne lntermill and Tim Keenan work on an engine in auto mechanics Ctopj. Juniors took a variety of classes. Students concentrate on a lecture in Chemistry class Cbottomb. I.. 2- '- emi ' wi r W N 3- , ., ck gi. J 'xr "M if-. si' KX 5:1 J We -1. 5 Y' K is .. ,ri X is i 5' 15 ,E a Q L I arty It X ll' 5 . av " . 'R Theresa Favatella Steven Feakes Michael Fennessy Sandy Fiege Herman Fitz Mike Fitzgerald Kathleen Fitzpatrick Peter Flanders Deidre Ford Pat Forde Carol Foster Steven Fouss Michael Frombach Colleen Francis Martha Freeman George Frenchman John Galassie Jennifer Ganyard Kelly Gardner Gina Garruto David Gerba Lisa Gertcher Tina Gieben Craig Gienty Stacey Gilmore Anna Glltner Tim Goldstein Della Roe Green David Griffis Teresa Guillaume Jill Habbinga Mary Haberkorn Juniorsf67 Carl Haddon William Hadl Cary Hagan Peggy Hale Douglas Haley Douglas Hall Elizabeth Hamel Jeffrey Hannasch James Harlng Melody Harris Robert Harrison Leslie Hartway Troy Hastings Leah Head Linda Heath Heidi Hedrlck Michael Henderson Patricia Hessler Michele Hill Aaron Hockhnadel Elizabeth Holland Richard Holt Karen Hook Carle Hoover Nora Horan Margaret Hornaday Richard Horne Lisa Houghton Sherri Houston Katherine Howard Thomas Hoyle Therese Hughes 681 Juniors 'I Junior Powderpuffer Go All Cut For Win Traditional Homecoming week seems to center around powderpuff. But this year the juniors broke tradition by winning the powderpuff foot- ball game for the second time in Air Academy's 25-year history. Their convincing 12-8 victory highlighted Home- coming week for the juniors. A touchdown and conversion by the seniors early on had the juniors worried, but the impres- sive running of Heidi Hedrick and Shelly Vaughn proved to be too much for the senior defense. The junior class was made up of strong com- petitors and this special victory brought the class closer for their last year together. The opposing senior powderpuffers Cbelowj were tough. but the class of '83 met the challenge. i i .Q -S, 12 XA I The sign of spiritleaders was energy and pep. but even they got tired after a while. Chris Reinhart and JoEllen Pertyl take a break from cheering. . 1- ,s so 4. 3, .., ,,, ' V , A x i Sharon Hullinger Wayne lntermill Ronald Jackson Linda James Kevin Jensen Anne Johnson Cynthia Johnson Cherylle Jones Michelle Jones Stacey Jones Michael Kaderka Matthew Karius Jeffrey Keeling Timothy Keenan John Keith Diana Kelley Stacey Kelton Kathy Ketelsen Jeff King Kimberly Kirby Amy Knauf Paul Kneebone Shauna Knox Lisa Kohles Stephen Kramer Mark Kushinsky Lori Lauritzen Nancy Lawson Michael Lee Glen Leites Emery Lepine Deborah Miller Juniors! 69 Laura Link Sean Linnon Bruce Lockwood Christopher Lyke Coral Mobe Thomas MacDonald Siena MacDougald Suzanne Mangold Paul Marsilio Sef Martinez Todd Martz Estherann Matsu Dawn Matthews Susan Maxwell Leslie May Cynthia McCarthy Michael McCormick Mark McDonald John McDougal Mike McFaddon Richard McMullen Troy Meehleis John Meoni Kirk Miller Ross Miller Russell Milstein Katharine Minihan John Mitchell Jeannie Mobley Barbara Moore Belisa Morgan Martin Morin 701 Juniors 4 . J 'Ai L. 35- L 1 iff gf a.,,,, 1 -.. , ilk 'XX Classes took hard work and a long attention span. Leah Head concentrates on a assignment. Mony high school stu- dents found sibling rivalry to be a problem. Twins Dodie and Jodie Schmidt feel no such tension, and cheer together at a football game. mv V x 5 , CW Jr. Year Important To College-Bound Most juniors felt that they were important any- way, but according to counselor Mr. Tom Zabel, "Academically, a student's junior year is the most important. Colleges feel sophomores are still get- ting used to school and seniors are on their way out, so they weigh your junior grades the hea- viest." Although students scheduled their own classes, most still had a variety of required courses to get out of the way before thinking about electives. Typical junior classes included U. S. History, Eng- lish Literature, and College Prep English. A math or behavoriol science was usually taken also. While juniors were better off than sophomores when it came to registration, they were still be- hind the seniors and had to contend with already- full classes and long lines to schedule courses. But despite the confusion and frustration, students usually left the gym feeling they had gotten the best schedule possible. Although juniors still had to take some required courses, they could choose many classes themselves. Janey Smith and Liz Holland see which classes interest them. 6- A a I fi ffl ,., Q AL - , . Mary Jo Morin Daren Mork Linda Morton David Mosbarger Stephen Mullaly Erica Munson John Munson William Munson Christopher Murray Paul Nagy Greg Natchez Teresa Nealon Karen Nelson Jim Newell Jeffrey Norton Rudy Norton Kathryn Oberle Susan O'Brien Alan Oken Mikole Ogden Ken Oleszek Bob Olson Amy Park Douglas Parmelee Elizabeth Paul Blythe Peeples Tammy Penland Francis Perry JoEllen Pertl Carina Peterson Sam Peterson Charles Pfannerstill Juniors! 71 Austin Pfenning Sonia Phillips Pamela Porter Laurel Povelite Patrick Quigley Karen Raley Maureen Ransom Jay Reagan Gwendolyn Rector Eric Reed Kris Reinert William Reischling Pamela Reiser Steve Renfro Paula Retsky Russ Richardson Robert Ridenour John Rimer Paul Rising James Ritch Jodi Riter Rita Rizkallah Doyle Robbins Kym Roderick Carol Rodgers Elizabeth Rodwell Lisa Roell John Rolfe Valerie Rose Steve Roth Paul Rousselot Brandon Rowe 72lJuniors ,X . .ez-so 92 -r s - ff. Si? X .Q ck X g gig M4 ...NX . 50 fag. Junior Council ln a three-year high school, juniors are often overlooked. Arriving sophomores and departing seniors attract most of the attention. But juniors added a lot to the school with their spirit and enthusiasm, and the Junior Student Council was responsible for many activities, most importantly, Prom. Summer car washes, the K-dome concession stand, and selling AA sweaters and candy canes at Christmas were the prime money-makers for the 1962 Senior Prom. Most students never realize the headaches that go into making Prom a success, but the ten people who made up the Junior Council knew, and it was their leadership that made the juniors' spirit and ideas among the best things about Air Academy. Arena scheduling allowed students to work out their own classes. Steve Roth and Christy Chase decide what to take their second semester. Adds Enthusiasm Many juniors played on varsity teams. and their classmates supported their efforts. Shelly Jones, Allison Wright, John Galassie. Kris Reinhart, and Jeff Keeling take in a basketball game. Not everyone got into the Christmas spirit quite as literally as Tim Anderson. "People Presents" allowed many students to receive a very unusual gift. -C7 'Filth x Y. my it T1 5 Shannon Runnigen Jeffrey Runnfeldt Janet Ryan Paul Ryan Mary Jo Rykovich Cameron Sabo Monica Salinas Carolyn Sampson Curt Sanders Howard Sanders Brian Santon Timothy Sauer Linda Scarlett Robert Schaller Kevin Scheinert Sonja Scheinert Mike Schenk Denise Schmidt Dodie Schmidt Tracy Schofield David Schwank Kathryn Seeley Wayne Seitler Jerome Shallow Elizabeth Sharp Karen Shelby Darren Shonts Tracey Short John Siket Michael Simmons Andrew Simon Deborah Sink Juniors! 73 Carole Slaughter Thomas Smidt Dana Smith Douglas Smith Janey Smith Jennifer Smith Julie Smith Michael Smith Robert Smith Mark Somerson Stephenie Somerville Mike Spearman Stephen Spoto Phillip Stafford James Steadman Jaime Steckman Jackie Stom Jeanette Stoops Randall Strain Suzanne Studer Diane Summers Martin Susla Kristen Sverdrup Gregory Swaney Judith Swanson Robert Swindler Kyle Taylor John Thigpen Morgen Thomas Scott Toniolli Seiko Tran Ed Treska Donald Troutman Almon Turner Peter Tyler Susan Van Camp 741 Juniors fm., J 2, fi . ' 3 X ,ts A J 'N . ,H W.- ., 4' rl rv Q - Y Kr t 1, ' " fuk K' ,., Us-. xi They Get By With Help From Friends The friendship made by all students were spe- cial, but in some ways those made by juniors were very different. While seniors were busy thinking ahead to being separated from friends at colleges, and sophomores were busy making new friends, try- ing to adjust and fit in, juniors had time to feel comfortable with their friends. Already use to the high school scene but not quite ready to leave it, juniors found themselves in the company of friends, simply enjoying their place at Air Academy. s , N, ,F AWN-me mf. 1. 99 tpiilf 1 A iw. '0- li f 3' J l fx arf . an 01.32, A 1 k ,J 1 ,Y ii ,- ' 1 Jian: ,AQ . g f in pf' Shelly Vaughn Bruce Vik Alex Vollmar Wendy Vorwaller Laurie Wagner Robert Waite Daniel Walsh Chalyn Walters Tyler Walters J R Walz Deborah Warns Todd Warren Mark Warson Charles Wasserott Bridget Watkins Erik Watts Jerry Webb Julie Wedemeyer Martin Wehrli Dorie Weimer Jana White Sandra Widseth Tina Will John Williams Pat Williams Wendy Willis Craig Wingert Eric White Bryan Wood Matthew Woodruff Stuart Woods Allison Wright John Wylie ln their junior year, many students cultivated a variety of friends. Elaine Shyrock and Jill Suiter sit and talk in the counseling office. Bernard Zapor Francis Zeigler Juniors! 75 G5 'i' .Mhlw W' h K, .Ac if -MM-vwm, I lar Port of being a sophomore is coming in third in class competition. and effort, the sophomore class places third in Homecoming float At the first outdoor assembly, Shawn Turner and Jay Buick display competition Ctop rightb. After a cross-country practice. Curt Stinson their manners as well as school spirit Ctop leftj. With a lot of work Cabovej uses the phone in the othletic office. 761 Sophomores From poodle skirts to slit skirts. from bouffants to French braiding, from cat eyes to contacts, Air Academy sophomores have come a long way. .rr r W ' . M U ' wgf':Q,,. Xt 1 egipif-f -,,'iV+I'. rc A x In 3, L .sf K- N - JF ' . X X Q. sf M 3,-rpm , Rxfii me-ag .0 ,F Nfl, bk Q..,AKl,y,M?,f.Q?f.1?M..1viil,FE7L L. fits.-f mx.. -xsys RQ' 5' 'Yi use 'K Many sophomores found it was a big adjustment to come to the high school. Dede Ross and Sam Leeds Ctoph relax with each other and find that friends help to make any situation comfort- able. Who says sophomores don't know where they're going? Gina Drewry and Shawn Turner Cabovej participate in class competition in a pep assembly. Sophomores find their place in high school through many different activities. Ami Kondrak Cabove right? filled a gap left by a graduating senior: she twirls her baton at a football halftime show. Sophomoresl77 Stephen Abel Joseph Adams Cheryl Adelmann Vaughn Ager Lonnie Allen Martin Allen Christina Anderson Christopher Anderson Erica Anderson Kathleen Anderson Sharrah Anderson Tim Anderson Larry Arcady Gary Archuleta Gina Arkowski Michelle Atkinson Katherine Austin Ronald Azuma Toni Balestra Beth Barker Tom Bates Petra Bauman David Baumann Donald Bell Katy Bell Pamela Beltz Rose Dena Chris Bennett Greg Berce Brenda Berquist Rick Bernstein Jeffrey Blackman Jerome Blake Wendy Blowers Matt Blum Susan Bodman Randal Booher Don Bost Brian Bowden John Boyle Carroll Bradshaw Kimberlee Brady Mike Brochu Steve Brahman Karen Brown Sandee Brownell Robert Bryan Julie Buchanan Sean Buckingham Jaymes Buick Lisa Buras Christopher Burke Corrin Burkhart Kimberly Burton Jeff Carney Terri Cave H .X .X 1 A B ', Q-: N nm 78lSophomores H X L., 5?-f 53 is x it S ii . M X .. 5 x sz I , X S Wx, X ,f I K--,Q emi 1 Raef 7 A J 'X . x ,Q f f l, N .,.. 5, Q H' 4- vs ' 'Y l ,I , wfftn- i 'E l '24 QX-.4 U' -.r 4 vs A 4 1 Q K 1 it ms. ,f I' . - N-1 "jff.'f?':.' 'F ' Ig v ' Q! I 72 'M 'rv vw "al 9- , K, . , ,I-I A ' , A is " :lin if J , .1 9--,fl V1 wif riis ' 'B x. 'Z an ,, .Q cr x 'Q Q 3 ww'- ., W9 'gl A ,P .J .V a ln Memoriam: Elizabeth Lee "Beth" Barker, April 12, 1966-November 10, 1981. Photo courtesy J.B. Stabler. if - J , x, FW , g . L, 4 iv Z I Sophom Jeffrey Cheney Allen Cheski Chris Christiansen Lucy Ciletti Billy Clay Rebecca Coffey Wendy Colby James Coombs Terry Copple Karla Coughlin Brenda Coulson Paul Cozart Jeane Craig Gil Crandall Kelli Curtis Laurie Curtis Timothy Daniels John Davis Kathy Day Ronda Dayton Barbara Decker Deborah DeGreef Andre DeJesus Larry Dilorenzo Kecia Donnelly Wendy Doyle Mike Drabing Jeffrey Drake Terrie Draney Gina Drewry Will Drexler Alonzo Dudley John Dumond Catherine Dunkin Heidi East Michelle Ebert Kelly Egan Kevin Ellis Michelle Emeigh Teron Emilio ores! 79 Deborah Engfer Pamela Erickson Marcy Eschler Evelyn Fairley Wendy Feingold Joe Feldman Stephan Flannery Colin Fleming Pat Forbeck Christopher Ford Robert Formanek Charla Francis Pamela Frank Bobbi Frey Brian Gaines Dawn Garner Sean Garner James Garnett Carla Garwood Deborah Gawlik Evan Gozo Dawn Geil Todd Gibson Beth Gill Dyanne Gillis James Gillmore Alyssa Giltner Linda Gleason Dave Grimes Ellen Groose Amy Grove Eric Grundmann Amy Gustafson Thomas Gustln Bruce Hall Richard Hanna Rhonda Hanner lan Harmon Angela Harpley Lesa Harrington Holly Harrison Mathew Harrison Don Hartung William Harvey Billy Hastings Kyle Hawkins Janna Hefley Patricia Hicks Tamara Higgins Erick Hildebrand Gary Hill Anna Hintgen Keith Hinton Leah Hinton Susan Hoekstra Patrick Hollen 801 Sophomores qv X , rj N S g X K li J if Yx 1 if 5 X ig lXS1t N "9 if-Lau: K Il 44 l gzagfik ' Z"' -Q Q gr X i E s s7 Q 1 K ., ff, B... . QQ s ' .f I X B ik i-' i A X e' . Sophomores Fly High The transition from the ninth grade to the tenth grade was a hard one. Suddenly the powerful fresh- man was an insignificant sophomore. But this year's sophomore class seemed to fit right in. They added a lot to the spirit of Air Academy. Sounding off at assemblies, making posters after school, and cheering just as hard as anyone else, the sophomores showed their pride and enthusiasm for the school. Sophomore secretary Pam Frank felt that the class was like a family, and that everyone was extreme- ly close. "We got off to a slow start, but then we started to fit in. We enjoyed the challenge of high school and took it upon ourselves to make our last year together memorable." The sophomore class had to put up wlth a lot from the upper- classmen but Bettina Nedel Cleftb thlnks that being a sophomore is not as bad as everyone thinks. The float that represented the sophomore class showed a lot of spirit, prlde, and hard work Cbelowj. Fw ieaxxg sg LN Sophomoresl81 James Horner Susan Howard Kathy Hoyle Kenneth Huard Richard Hubany Nancy Huelf Lynn Hughes Alan Hults Ronda Humphrey Aileen Hutton DeeDee Jennings Karen Jensen Andrew Jinks Julie Johnson Bradly Johnson Ross Johnson Gene Jones Carl Jordan Paul Kacak Alice Kandrak Joe Kane Emil Keller Rodney Keller Michael Kippenhan Gretchen Knudson Karen Koester Shana Kohles Deborah Kondrat Todd Kopas Julie Koz Terri Krycho Roland Kuehn Jeff Kushinsky Joe Larsen Todd Lauxman Glen Lawson Alan Leatham Darnell Leathers Kimberly Leeds Steve Lepine Jeff Linck Laura Linton Scott Little Cheryl Logan Shaleen Lohnes Beth Longanecker Kristine Loomis Carl Loos Kristi Louritzen Sheri Love Gary Lundberg David Madigan Jeff Marten Amy Martin Yolanda Martinez Donald Marx 82lSophomores Sophomores Strive For A Sophomores spent most of the year adjusting, trying to fit into a high school atmosphere. Part of this in- volved finding their own space in athletics, as well as academics. , Cross-country coach Mr. Bob Guthrie explained the changes sophomore athletes encounter. "They come into a program with only junior high experience, and they have unrealistic goals: not bad, just unrealistic. But they soon learn that high school athletics is a whole new ball game." Matt Harrison, a sophomore, lettered in cross-coun- try, and Coach Guthrie felt he added a lot to the team. "He provided inspiration and leadership to the other sophomores, and that's important to any team. Next year he'll be able to do even more." Sophomores found that wanting to win was not enough. Self-discipline, dedication, and hard work were all part of any team. Girls basketball coach Mr. Brink Spear said his varsity team was made up of seniors and sophomores, proof that sophomores could, and did, compete successfully A on a high school level. Soccer coach Mr. Wayne Marshall explained why it was sometimes difficult for sophomores to letter. "For most high school teams students need to mature phys- ically, they need to be big, and a lot of sophomores just weren't ready. But with so many competitive leagues in all sports that students participate in before high school, kids have so much exposure to sports that often they are ready to play varsity by their sopho- more year." Sophomores felt a certain sense of pride lettering their first year. All athletes strive for a varsity letter, but being a sophomore somehow made the attainment of a letter all the more valuable and the experience more precious. Wearing a letter jacket through the halls gave many a feeling of confidence, and helped to make a difficult year much more pleasurable. During a soccer game against the Lions, which was hosted by the Kadets, Andre Delesus moves the ball up the field to score Cbe- lowj. Sophomoresl83 Anthony Morzavas Jim Masciorelli Scott Mason Jeffrey Mauss Gina Maze Sherri McCann Terri McCann William McCarthy Monika McGuire Robert Mclntosh Jill McLean David McMahon Melody McMurtry Neil Meoni Catherine Merritt Teri Metts Beth Meyer Melissa Miller Steve Miller Theodore Miller Tom Mink Janine Mitchell John Mitchell John Monteith Linda Mooney Julio Mozingo Thomas Munson Leah Murray Joseph Musselwhite Mark Napierkowski Bryan Narer Kevin Natelli Roger Neal Bettina Nedel James Nelson Tara Newland Dawn Nichols Sidney Nicholson Michelle Nowakowski Simon Nunn Tammy O'Bar Peter Obernesser Shannon O'Connor Kerry O'Farrell Carolyn Oliver Peter Orlando Susan Osborn Madolyn Osika Richard Para Angelia Payton Evan Pederson Linda Pence Wendy Perelstein Michael Perlick i"' Q - John Peterson Paul Peterson - 841 Sophomores W K x - K-Nl The first year of high school for the sophomore class. One will always remember their first high school dance following an excit- ing football game. And what sophomore can forget the frustra- A Year To Remember riiffi lll' l f brought about many memories ' , ,Ld ' Aff' tion of trying to figure out wheth- er the school was on A, B, or C schedule? Then there was trying to put up with all of the upper- classmen. But as the year went on, the sophomore class became accustomed to high school life and really made it a year to re- member. Diana Ross, Lisa Turley and Darnell Leathers Cleftj spend time together dur- ing activity period. After a long day at school, Linda Pence gathers her home- work Cbelowb. Sophomoresl85 Pete Peterson Stacy Phares Sheri Phillips Lori Piazza Suzanne Plants Kristine Pleimann Oliver Porter Lana Potter Ryan Pring Alan Prothe Sharon Psensky Derek Pumphrey Kevin Ransom Tara Reiber Sandra Renfro Linda Reschke Arloa Reston Karen Retsky Todd Rice Jennifer Riddell Lydia Robbins Gregory Rockwell Robert Rohatsch Debbie Rosa Diana Ross Douglas Rouse Barbara Ruiz Amy Ryan Jeanne Scauzillo Mike Scheer Nancy Schmidt Tim Schooler Blake Schwonk Shannon Seagraves Stacey Seibert Jeff Sewick Bradley Shaw Ashlyn Shires Stanley Shuck Holly Siran Debi Sisk John Skalla Jennifer Smallwood Robert Smart Brian Smith Esther Smith Grant Smith Robert Smith Stacy Smith William Smith Chris Snyder Ron Sohm Susan Solomon Theodore Spencer Cindy Staver Kirk Stinson 861 Sophomores 399999 QNMW 9 1 a -.iv Julie Strahl Tina Stuard Kurt Sullivan Joe Taylor David Telmosse Jeffrey Thompson Doug Tibbitts David Tompkins Daniel Torbet Rory Townsend Douglas Troutman Thomas Tulloch James Tully Gregory Turk Lisa Turley Brian Turner Shaun Turner Christine Turnquist Tami Tyler Teri Tyler Christina Ulibarri Diane Underwood Todd Van Natta Darwin Van Raalte Gina Volpe Nicholas Volpe Jodene Vrana George Walker John Waler Donald Walsh Bridget Ware Bryson Ware Greg Watkins Ken Waynik Pamela Webb Pamela Webb Susan Webb Michael Wehman Margie Weinhold Wendy Welborn Kevin Westfall Denine Wharton Deborah White Stacey Whitney Anne Wilder Heather Wilkerson Mary Will Dionne Williams Brian Wilson Richard Winegar Kevin Wolfgang Julie Wood Kyle Yergensen Tina Zavarelli Pamela Zedack Jeffrey Ziegler 881 Sophomores 10" ix . f 5 R. -N, N. ,QQ A -5 t "' " - rss T sw I" -:'- 2 - ' we E ., X. - i is if vis :P 1' fr- S ' ' P ' r -155 ll v X 1 Not Pictured Richard Allgier Michael Bastian Kimberly Bellringer Terry Brunelle Andrew Clark George Crouse Robert Dikes Katherine Evans James Fitz Michael Fitzpatrick Marie Goodman Timothy Kirkevold Dianna Kotch Jeffrey Livengood Marianne Lunt Gene Mabrey April McGowan Mike Michener Jeff Morrow Michael Moser Dee Pack Steven Palomino George Peterson Brandon Russell Dennis Wagner Martin Willmarth Tammy O'Bar and Mrs. Helen Muterspaugh talk things over together Crightb. In order to make that perfect hit, Jane Burton reaches for the sky Cbottom lefty. Working hard to make good grades, Jennifer Smallwood keeps up with her class work Cbottom rightb. K J Q . vt - K "Qty, a Q o 4 cu 7 ,f . ' f f rv Q . ' ' 2 ' ,Q 1 in f . , gud . g. . V , -, .- A ' 43.41, Q it . W' , Sophomoresl89 e ' wi' 1' FABULOUS 1 Working as the LMC's new audio-visual aide, Mr. Zeke Martinez tration Cupper rightj. "Here comes the king. here comes the big signs out some equipment Cupper leftb. Getting involved in Hallow- number one!" Costumed by her sixth-period class, art teacher Mrs. een activities, Assistant Superintendent Dr. Bruce Snyder and Assis- Penny Barker shows school pride during the Halloween assembly tant Principal Mr. Don Joiner show the "other side" of the adminis- Caboveb. 901 Faculty FACULTY From classes in a basement of a house to classes in a multimillion dollar facility from a total staff of 10 to a staff of over 110 the teachers at Air Academy have best. been building on the best with the very Table Of Contents Administration ............ 92 Faculty ................,. 94 Counselors .............. 101 Secretaries .............. 101 Librarians ............... 102 Culinary Experts ......... 103 Custodians .............. 103 Bus Drivers .............. 104 Pretending to grade papers, Mr. Scott Davis listens in on a joke X Ctopj. During one of numerous assemblies Miss Julie Bennington and Mr. "Buffy" Barringer participate in a pillow fighting contest: "Buffy" won Cleftj. ff 1 1' 5 J if E is S B. Busy Administration Finds "There ls No "There is no average day," re- ported new assistant principal Mr. Don Joiner about his everyday routine. "lt is a very interesting life." Mr. Joiner felt that there were no bad aspects to his job. Along with principal Mrs. Julie Fairley and assistant Mr. Max Gill, he found his work to be mostly peo- ple-oriented. The administration cared for many aspects of student life such 921 Faculty Average Day as conduct, curriculum and extra- curricular activities. Dances, sports, and performances had to be planned in accordance with availability of the auditorium and gyms. Easing the principals' loads were administrative assistant Mr. Ron Eason, athletic director Mr. Elmer Lahnert, and activities di- rector Mr. Paul Angelico. District administration Ctop leftl: CFrontJ Mr. David Eberhart, Dr. Bruce Snyder, Dr. ll X 9 A If J if ' we M Q Es il A 1, Thomas Crawford. Cllackl Mr. Steven Pratt, Mr. Joe Hamilton, Mr. Cal Craig. Board of Education Ctop rightj: CFrontJ Mr. Nick Natelli, Mrs. Betty Lindeman, Mrs. Nancy Conover. Cbackh Col. Mark Kine- van, Mrs. Mary Bush, Mr. Alfred Draney. High school administration: Mrs. Julie Falr- ley, principal: Mr. Max Gill, assistant prin- cipal: Mr. Don Joiner, assistant principal: Mr. Paul Angelico. activities director: Mr. Ron Eason, administrative assistant. Mr. Elmer Lahnert, athletic director: Mr. Gary Barnett, head counselor: Miss Suzanne Bornhauser, college placement counsel- or: Miss Joan Marsh, counselor: Mr. Tom Zabel, counselor. is MRS. LENI COLVARD Attendance Office MRS. MIM CULPEPPER Registrar MRS. JULIE FOSTER Clerical Pool MRS. OLETA GOODRICH Administrative Secretary MRS. KAREN KIRKHAM Data Processing MR. ZEKE MARTINEZ Llbrary Aide MRS. LILA MOORE Library Aide MRS. MARILYN NATAUPSKY PEAK Secretary MRS. GAYLE RAPPOLD Front Office Secretary MRS. PEREY RILEY Attendance Office MRS. ANN SHERMAN Assistant, Bookkeeping, Data Processing MRS. PEGGY SUTTON Athletic Secretary, Bookkeeper MRS. HELA TROST Attendance Office MRS. VIVIAN ZAZZARETTI Library Aide MRS. M. LUCILLE WILSON Library Media Specialist Not pictured: Mrs. Lisa Dillingham, Mrs. Claire Watson. Counseling Office Secretaries. Faculty! 93 gll g, . . ,,V. , ml 'gfiw1s,.,, .. Mrs. Connolly: Latin Teachers .yi , Never Die: They Just Decline As a teacher at Air Academy for 10 years, Mrs. Harriett Connolly has shared her special talents with many students. Mrs. Connolly taught English and Latin and was also the spon- sor of the Latin Club, a lost lan- guage to many, but not to her. "I once had a student who said, 'English is only Latin in dis- guise.' l think that's true. Sixty percent of our language comes from Latin." Mrs. Connolly became interest- ed in Latin as a freshman in high 941 Faculty school. "I've always loved words. l never even though about not taking Latin l." "Latin helps in understanding English vocabulary and gram- mar," she explained, "and Latin is a fine mental exercise." 1981-82 marked the schooI's 25th anniversary, but it also marked Mrs. ConnolIy's last year teaching. Celebrating Air Acade- my's special silver anniversary was fitting for this teacher's last year, since Mrs. Connolly was one of the best. Caesar Augustus is Mrs. Harriett Connol- ly's pride and joy as she makes sure the emperor's headpiece is on his head cor- rectly Ktopl. During a class, Mrs. Harriet Connolly explains the do's and don'ts of Latin Cabovej. MR. RICK ABEL Criminal Law, Civil Law, U.S. History MR. BOB ATKINSON PEAK Jr.lSr. Group MR. RANDY BARRINGER Biology MRS. PENNY BARKER Ceramics I, ll, Ill, Drawing I MRS. LEAH BLACK Office Practice, Shorthand, Notehand, Typing III MR. JAMES J. BRAMWELL U.S. History, World History, A.P. U.S. History MR. A. JAY BRIDING Driver Education MR. MICHAEL BURNS Electronics, Metals, Welding MR. DON BUSS Accounting, Personal Use Typing MR. ROCK CAMPBELL SpeechfDrama, RadiofT.V., Basic Composition, Am. Lit. MISS DIANA CARRUTH Math Analysis, Algebra ll, Computer Programming in Basic, Intro. to Computers MRS. JUDITH H. CARTER Creative Writing, Am. Llt., Basic Comp. MRS. HARRIETT H. CONNOLLY C.P. Comp.. English Lit., Latin I, Il MRS. ELIZABETH S. CUTTER Basic Comp., C.P. Comp., Yearbook MRS. LISA DAVIS French Il, III, IV-A.P. Faculty! 95 'wi " 5 , at Laughing, .loking With Students Keeps Mr. Fanning Young The relationship between teacher and student was much more than simply the giving out and taking in of information. For Mr. Dick Fanning, a teacher and coach at Air Academy, the exper- ience of being an educator keeps him young. "To a certain degree, a coach relives his youth through his team. Seeing kids play under pressure, testing themselves: 961 Faculty sports provide that kind of oppor- tunity," he commented. Mr. Fanning has taught biology and coached baseball at Air Academy for seven years. "Teaching is such a positive job. Laughing and joking around with kids helps me to retain my youth. I teach for enjoyment, but the va- cations aren't bad either!" Reminiscing about the baseball season, Mr. Dick Fanning tells an antecdote to his biology class Caboveb. lntently watching over his class's activities, Mr. Fanning makes sure that all of the microscopes are returned to the cabinet Ctopj. MR. SCOTT A. DAVIS U.S. History, Psychology, Survey of U.S. History MRS. CAROL DAWICKI P. 6 C. MRS. DIANA DOEPKIN Intro. to Physics, Intro. to Chemistry, Biology MRS. KATHY EASON Creative Baking, Foreign Flair, Advanced Foods MR. KURT EHRHARDT Building Construction, Woods I, II. Ill MR. DICK FANNING Biology, Survey of Biology MRS. PAT GREEN Commercial Art, Drawing l, II, TAG Art MRS. MARY GROMKO Intro. to Chemistry, C.P. Chemistry MR. ROBERT GUTHRIE Sociology, Psychology MR. BRUCE HAMILTON C.P. Physics, Astronomy, Intro to Physics COL. WATT G. HILL U.S. History, Air Power, Great Wars MR. PATRICK JOHNSON Abnormal PsychoIogy!Criminology, Law, Psychology MRS. LAURA KADLECEK Geometry, Algebra I, Applied Algebra MISS CHRISTINE KINGSOLVER English Lit.. A.P. English MR. WILLIAM J. KLEIN Reading Lab Faculty 197 Coaching Holds More Rewards Than Teaching For Marshall Teaching and coaching are similar occupations, but Mr. Wayne Marshall noticed some dif- to see how your coaching has changed him and what kind of a person he has become. But with ferences that made coaching his favorite job. "When you're a coach, you have a kid almost exclusively for three years, but when you're a teacher, you have to share that kid with six or seven other teach- ers," he said. Mr. Marshall has been a teach- er at Air Academy for 11 years, and has also coached boys' soccer and hockey. Recently he took on the job of coaching girls' soccer as well. "When a kid graduates it's nice 981 Faculty teaching, he is influenced by oth- ers, too, and so you can't do as much with him. Teaching is more a joint effort whereas with coach- ing I can get to know the kids personally and make a difference in them." The relationship between coach and player is a very unique one, and Mr. Marshall definitely enjoyed his role as a coach. "l don't know if l'd be a teacher if l couldn't coach. Coach- ing is a big part of why l got into teaching. lt's asuper experience." Making sure that no one in his Rocky Mountain High class touches the volley- ball net, Mr. Wayne Marshall takes a break from his busy hockey schedule Caboveb. Using the hockey team's last game as a guideline, Mr. Wayne Mar- shall decides the strategy of the Kadet's next match-up Ctopb. MRS. LINDA E. KROLL Reading Lab MRS. M. HOLLY KRONCKE Am. Lit., Basic Comp., Humanities, Southwest Studies MS. KATHY LOMBARDY PEAK English MR. DOUG LUNDBERG Biology, A.P. Biology, Anatomy 6 Physiology MR. DOMINICK LUPPINO PEAK Math MR. JOHN M. LYNCH Team Sports, Rocky Mountain High, Weights MR. WAYNE MARSHALL Weights, Rocky Mountain High, Team Sports, Racquet Sports MRS. MARGO McCOY Basic Comp., C.P. Comp. MRS. HELEN MUTERSPAUGH Calculus, Computer Math, Applied Geometry MR. NICHOLAS NANCE Algebra I, II, Geometry MRS. JOANN J. OPPERMANN C.P. English, Novels, Business English, Contemp. Lit. MISS JEANETTE H. PADDOCK Racquet Sports, Rocky Mountain High. TumbIingfConditioning MR. MICHAEL PARENT PEAK MR. LARRY J. PERKINS Jazz Ensemble, Music Theory, Concert Band MR. GLENN V. PETERSON Drafting I, llfEngineering Drafting Faculty 199 Sattler Takes Job Seriously: Enjoys Student Body, Faculty Miss Pamela Sattler, a Spanish teacher here for eight years, was very involved in several school activities. The boys' tennis team coach and the Spanish Club spon- sor as well as one of the Senior Class sponsors, Miss Sattler ex- plained that she took her job seri- ously, and that, "I never know what will happen." Miss Sattler enjoyed Air Acade- my as well as its student body. 1001 Faculty "The student body is decent," she remarked. "There are no staff or student problems." Miss Sattler also took her tennis team very seriously. She felt that when the team traveled to other schools, they, "Fostered the school's pride." Miss Sattler felt that District 20 was one of the best districts in the city. Preparing tests and grading papers is just pan of a language teacher's busy sched- ule. Sattler's fluent knowledge of the Spanish language provided which is es- sential to mastering a new language. MR. FLOYD J. QUINTANA Bookkeeping, Business Law MR. GARY RITER Intro. to Computers, Math AnaIysislTrig, Algebra II, Geometry MRS. PATRICIA ROSS U.S. History, Geography MR. LYNN ROTH P. Cr C., E.D.B. MR. JOHN RUTH Geometry, Algebra I,lI MISS PAMELA SATTLER Spanish II, III, IV-A.P. MRS. DIANA SAUNDERS Basic Comp., German I,II,III, IV-A.P. MISS JUDY SEKERA TAG English 10, C.P. English, C.P. Comp. MRS. DEBORAH SERBY General Art, Ceramics I, Textile 6 Soft Sculpture MR. ROLLINS SHARP Algebra I, II, III MR. R.C. SLAVENS Auto shop I, II, in MS. MARTY SLAYDEN French I,Il, Spanish Il MR. DARWIN SMITH Industrial Cooperative Education, Work Study MRS. PATRICIA SMITH A.P. Chemistry, TAG ChemlPhysics l,ll MR. BRINK SPEAR English Lit., TAG English 11, Amer. Lit. FacuItyl101 MR. MAX STUCKY Business Principles, Typing I, Refresher Typing MR. RICHARD M. SURIANO Driver Education MRS. NANCY TESKEY Study Hall MRS. GEORGETTE E. THYNG U.S. History, Practical Eng., Contemp. Lit. I Cr Il MR. JOHN TROST Festival Choir, Chamber Singers, Show Choir, Concert Choir, Musical Theatre MR. RICK UNKS Algebra I,ll, Geometry MR. THOMAS VAN EGEREN C.P. Chemistry, Intro. to Chemistry MR. RICHARD E. WARD World History, C.P. European History, Economics, Political Science, International Relations, Modern Arabic MISS LaVONNE WEINBENDER Fitness, Team Sports, Rocky Mountain High, Racquet Sports MRS. KATHY WHALEY Marketing and Distributive Ed. I, ll MRS. BARBARA WHITE Child Development, Ready Set Sew, Advanced Seamstress, Kit Knack, Learn to Cook, Creative Sewing, I Do: Marriage MRS. JUDY WILLIAMSON TAG Algebra II, Math AnaI.fTrig., Applied Algebra, TAG Math AnaI.fTrig. 1021 Faculty '3lE"1'+ li x -- vw A- AVAA .....-.ge .Rs My s. 3 X ER Q X h e r Q 3 is . . 'rf .5 is 5 +3 NEW msg, at .g 1? 4 ss. .N X ix gs Xxx A. t, . R! so 1 I . l Q55 5X5 KX A ' N Q 5' . .. nw v MISS LOIS WILMOTH Spanish I X ws? .4 Q X ESQ Q? NTS' T YS gf fx.. . 1 gi E1 55 gf , 1. 51 .1 ' -:QQ-A i They Started Drive To Clean School Although not many students found riding the bus enjoyable, on cold winter mornings the bus was defi- nitely a welcome sight. lt was the dedication of District Twenty drivers that allowed students to get picked up and to school on time each day, and they were oppre- ciated by all the students who found their services indispensable. The bus drivers included Philip Blake, Judy Brewer, Majorie Brooke, Sue Fletcher, Phil Foster, Terry Goslee, Sylvia Gregory, Mina Howell, Donna Kaufman, Joann Lomax, Irene Manfrin, Pam Meeter, April Stieglitz, Jim Stieglitz, Pat Stone, Lois Sudduth, Verda Ziebell. Most students took it for granted that each morning when they arrived at school, the halls would be swept and the restrooms cleaned. When a locker was jammed or a chemistry experiment spilled, custodians were the first ones called. Although not expressed nearly enough, students and faculty alike greatly ap- preciated the clean blackboards, and shiny floors of Air Academy, and knew the custodians were vital to the school. The custodians included Joe McGovern, Al Gui- terrez, John Melnic, Gary Manfrin, Don Fleischauer, Mark Gerberich, Egon Herholz, Joe Wooten and Tom Stapleton. Although janitors work hard to keep the school clean, they still find time to take a break as shown by Tom Stapleton and Al Gutierrez Crightj. Posing are the people who keep our school in tip- top shape: Al Guitierrez Joe McGovern, Egon Herholz and Joe Wooten Cbelowj 1041 Faculty X J f N As well os porticipoting within the troditionol school structure of ocodemics, students got involved in octivities outside the confines of the clossroom. They went out for sports ond orgonizotions, ond with eoch other. Trying new things took couroge, but in coming out of their shells, students showed their best by going out. c .J a .-, .. , -.w l preppies, from pinball to Pac Man, AA students change but stay the best. I 1 4 , g . l I Table Of Contents Anniversary .... 106 Homecoming . . . 108 Fads Cr Fashions 112 ' Dating ........ 1 14 AC-AD-IM-Y .... 1 16 1 Jobs .......... 1 18 l i Heroes! Events . . 120 g mfvadeo ...... 124 Students enjoy outdoor activities such as assemblies, class contests, and talent shows Ctop New School "" leftl. Hans Lundgren Ccenterj gives an end-of-the-day smile. "lt's Miller time," thought Todd Walters, Drain Bullard, Mike Fitzgerald, Bob Deynon and Tony Nicholson as they decided on a theme for a Creative Baking contest in which their cake was one of the overall winners Cbottom leftb. Andy Johnson Cbottom rightl contemplates a season forfeited to a leg injury. Student Life! 105 106 Yearbooks Preserve 25 Years Cf Memories This year Air Academy celebrated 25 years of silver memories. The school has been building up spirit, add- ing on academics and increasing its size since 1957. The 1981-82 school year was the last year AA was the lone high school of District Twenty. Sister school Ram- part High was slated to join and help widen the tradi- tion of excellence in 1982. As the school grew and changed so did its year books After all with a graduating class of less than 15 in 1958 things looked pretty simple and the cover of that year s Vapor Trails showed it ln another 25 years yearbook staffs will look back and see how futuristic colors and layouts represented the expansion taking place at Arr Academy during this time They will also know that the theme Building on the Best showed faith In the future ,qw X fu Wk .gigs fg.es s 1958 1962 1965 ?,.'Q.'f.Zil 1h1!s1,4.w . r, vffff ' 4 v Qi QL' 1 'I Q 1: ' ,, ,Q 3 ,v 5 ltr i'nl1'2f,l Hntvlf 1 ws -,ht 4 f iz .. 9 31,1 if M' f'v51 ,, if f ,Mgr . if qi.: N I ei' sig, I ,, 6 Q K 1' 'lf -'Ei' n Q V S+!! 1 . , i 1 cw El llft -tW...w....- 19.ftf.it'Z"fa'3!'s'735'7!",'l'ffQ:r.'i1','QQ4Q .- . 1 TEM Ilkwkz r .Qi -, . W is15c"""""'r'A'Q'w+:f.'Q'f:2.w2.'z'f.'1.'w'-.sfY-i:'6'i" .f ,E 1 5 ja-132333i3'5'.f"i"I3"f-'i3"i"i"I-"'.'1".'l'5'..:..YQ Q, Mies 1.,'c','0'oe'ne'l.1f9'r'b.p., W, x Q "v"e'l'e"e':'e"e":f'a""iw-".s'4f'4.34 ogkseseseoestaewtfs eoesesiepes' WF, 9e"ef"e'2"'4l'e'le"e":":l':3'::"f"o"c""far :Yr Mmm. wfacigtksttsltasfmw5ftff45,v. 1. ww ' ' 'X5'e"e"a7':g':":"..:":':'::":':'a:"o" "5e".-"9 ' Qgr.,s,s,,s',s,s',o.,s,n,,s.,s,s,s,sesg."sM,Q,f.' 1-fr.,ssfas'.s+f.sssss0+"ss 9+ ,y,,,ee,,wqree,eveoeco -.ft.'vi-'-.'2'Z'Z'2'Z'f.'2t2'7.-"I"2"l'-'Z - seem-e Q e 4- - A A M ffn ss a o s it s'7i"ss 5: 'WLS .img Ah 7, 1 -.....,....,,... , .4 I .rr ,. , , A "'+'+S+St+3+S+"'3"' L , 54 ', 4626 '0'J'0'l'J'5:x ,T 1 agt 32w.tfr.+".f.'.f' iw' .n.uA.sa4.sluua'.s.xA Q?1g,:t"4f"Q'5l'm"s'3'7"s'Wa'o , . - , , , , . . . . 1. . . . 1 H . . , . an my N. W ...W A 5 we-M A ' W. Q ,gl M NN ,Q-R' E 3 - 5 - V f - "il 5 X5 1 as-l.'1 jf ' :Jiisi Y A 1982 Design Reflects Change Upward and onward movements, change and expansion were all thoughts that went into the cover of this yearbook. A cover is one of the main ways in which the theme of a yearbook is promoted, and the cover of the 1981-82 Vapor Trails reflected those ideas. Most importantly the words Air Academy are built on each other, showing how we have built on the best. 107 Student Life 108 Presented ot the football halftime show, the senior floot represents the Homecoming theme. The court consisted of Queen Tino Wilson: senior ottendonts Alison Smith ond Toni Woch: junior ottendont Judy Swonson, ond sophomore otten- dont Beth Meyer. Pleose ff 'ff-t. 2 f P' at .-"!W'-xf Q! Os 0 19,91 Celebrate Me Home" lntroduces Theme 1, ... Kenny Loggins' "Celebrate Me Home" was the song Student Council chose to set the mood for Homecoming 1981, which took place in the Bronze Room of the Hilton Inn. Under dim lights and streamers, students from all three classes as well as alumni enjoyed the music and the dance. Homecoming Week included such activities as California Day, Gangster Day, and the traditional BIuefSilver and Hat Day. The week's highlight was the football game against Corona- do and the dance the night after the 35-13 victory. Queen Tina Wilson Ccentery with senior at- tendants Toni Wach Cleftb and Alison Smith are presented at halftime. Dancing to "Here I Am," a popular song by Air Supply, Ed Givens and his date Kathy Weber enjoy the annual dance. 109 Student Life 110 Joining in the Homecoming week activities, Karen Conover showed spirit by competing and winning the car decorating contest Crightj. All participants showed creativity and school pride and spirit. A small percentage of the stu- dent body dressing up, Bridget Watkins and Kelly Coburn Cbelow lefth caught the school spirit by dressing up in exaggerated outfits mimicking tourists. On Punk Day, outrageous cos- tumes such as leopardskin pants, colored hair, and painted faces showed up in all classes. Gino Drewry showed her school pride and also had fun during this day with "punked-out" make-up Cbe- low rightj. Dress-Up Days, Powderpuff silt Sp' NN K s R ' 2 :is -Nsifsf K s Q ' -sf Xi 5 Q ic. 1. mf egg-was eh' Hikes .N 'K N ,, Y-. Y X Q- x X s FW" . lx KX . , .s . . .. - Q-.tc ....s.'s.-.ksvf il QQ? ss V' . . N ti W -sit si Sf iss ss fii yes: 5: .- gb ,b x g is all . 8 X is i X Q Q E . ish rl X . K . g Q N fi W1 SS Enliven Celebration Cf Homecoming Week 22 Ay W -fbi , lvl w M ,, sf , . 4, k in g,f1Q.,p f 7 L, .Xml K 5 xi f- -. agp". g . '7i1"L.smcM-es ' , Q- - 4' f 'S' ff""3"7. kffrgdai A .fx lb 'z 2,55-rv 'Ax f. INK. -, I K., 4, Homecoming week was one of the busiest times of the school year. The continuous activities gave students a chance to get involved, and many found themselves swept up in the emotion of this special time. There was always something to be done. Floats needed to be built, cars decorated, and bizarre costumes dug out of the attic. Students showed their radical side on Punk Rock Day and their usual wear for family vacations on Tourist Day. That day was also memorable thanks to Coach l3arnett's "asking" his football team to play tourists also. an I 5 ttf 3 The senior girls practiced long and hard for the Powderpuff game against the junior class. Their defeat was a big disappointment, as it is tradi- tion for the seniors to win. Jennifer Riley gains yardage for the seniors in an impressive ot- tempt to beat the juniors ftop lefty. Crowding around the junior float, the winner of the float competion, students show their ex- citement for the junior class. Each year all three classes have afloat. Hard work and a lot of time is put into the floats: they were all beautiful flower leftj. This year's powderpuff game was extremely intense. The juniors' practices started six weeks before the actual game, but their hard work paid off in the end in an astonishing 12-5 victory over the seniors. Mary lo Rykovich displays the style which led the junior powderpuffers to a convincing win Caboveb. Student Life 112 Air Academy stu- dents were a statement in fashion. Besides buying clothes, students also support- ed theaters and record shops, and a man named Rubik came up with the invention of the cen- tury. Whether the style was preppy or cowboy, classic or casu- al, Kadets always put their best feet forward. Knickers worn with argyle socks were very stylish, part of the preppy look. They were an alternative to pants or skirts and were worn with loafers or mocca- sins. Rainbows spread their sun- shine across down vests, bar- rettes, shoe laces, and especially shirts. One of the more casual looks, rainbow shirts could be seen everywhere. Shirts made by Lacoste, better known as lzods, were a huge suc- cess. Such shirts with the alligator logo sold for as much as S24. Hav- ing a fox on the pocket would have saved students 56, but, of course, everyone wanted an alli- gator. Students could tell a lot about each other by what they wore on their feet. Preps were seen in top- siders minus socks: high heels and hose provided a dressier look for girls: and of course there was the classic Nike. Athletes and observ- ers alike could be seen with checks on their feet, proving Nikes were not just a fad but a lasting style. The Rubik's Cube, a mind-bog- gling puzzle, was a definite "in," People of all ages were addicted to this little colored cube. To solve the puzzle, each side of the cube had to be a solid color, but it was extremely hard to find a solution once the sides were mixed up. Students played with the cube during class, lunch and AC-AD-lM- Y period. Add Life To Kadets it As Terri Kerr makes a phone call from the main office, she sports sandals, socks, and a designer jean skirt, another 1982 foshion Ctopj. The French braid, worn here by Stephenie Sommer- ville Cabovej was also a popular style. Being a Kadet was also in style, and sporting a ferocious little bird was al- ways appropriate. Band members proudly wore their uniforms at football games and other events, proving that a shirt didn't necessarily have to have an alligator to be chic, at least at Air Academy. Top ten movies of the year: Arthur, Continental Divide, Endless Love, French Lieutenant's Woman, Hallow- een ll, Only When I Laugh, Porky's, Raiders of the Lost Ark, Reds, Super- man ll. Top Five albums: Rock: High Infidel- ity, Foreigner 4. Soul: Street Songs. Country: Step by Step. New Wave: General Hospital. 1 13 Student Life 114 The Best Of Times Are Better Dating is very much a part of high school life. Cheering for a boyfriend on the football team, holding hands in the hall, and saving Friday night for that special person can be very important and exciting times. But not all couples shared this common boy-girl relationship. With 4,000 men just a few miles away from the school grounds, it was common for high school girls to date these future officers. But what makes a girl want to date a "zoomie"? A Va- por Trails questionnaire asked that of Air Academy's girls, and some of the answers were: "They have nice cars!", "They are all so polite, mature, and intelligent," "They seem so grown up," and "They have a future." One senior girl said she would actually prefer to date a boy from Air Academy, but that no one ever asked her out. As a result, she started to date a senior at the Academy. Another girl, a sopho- more, said she would enjoy dat- ing cadets, but that "once you date one, you get a reputation. High school guys don't like cadets so you can really sign off once you start to date any of them." A lot of girls are tired of the same old thing and 1,000 new doolies each year can certainly add vari- ery. Many cadets attended Kadet football games and girls got a chance to meet and get to know many of them at such school ac- tivities. ln a Vapor Trails questionnaire, many girls said they wanted to look like Lady Diana Spencer. The Princess and her prince leave the reception of the Royal Wedding, one that most couples only dream of Ctop centerj. 1981 Senior Home- coming Attendant Alison Smith dated a Cadet 1st Class, Dan Fry Ctop leftj. in prep- aration for the dinner and dancing to come, Cadet 1st Class Kevin Beatty pre- sents Claudia Ross with a corsage for the Cadet Christmas Ball Cbottomb. I 'AW Shared With Another 9 5 M if A K V :S 2 t , l ,Q 1 1.5 Nt Although many of Air Academy's students looked elsewhere for companions, some still dated each other. Chuck Rimer and Lisa Turley talk during AC-AD-IM-Y period Cabovej. An unlikely storyline, one rock star, one highly acclaimed actress, and one storybook romance helped General Hospital become the most-watched daytime show in history. With 14 mil- lion viewers across the country and a vast majority of students at Air Acade- my following its plot, General Hospital became more than just a soap opera. Students rejoiced at Luke and Lau- ra's wedding, gasped at Scotty's reap- pearance, and swooned over Scorpio's sexy accent. Would Port Charles freeze? Would Cassadine be stopped? Students who were lucky enough to catch a glimpse of the show now and then were swamped with questions from other less-fortunate students. As a special treat to the student body, the wedding of Luke and Laura was videotaped and played to an au- dience of mostly girls, but also a few teachers and boys, during lunch hours. Charles and Diana never looked so good. 1 15 Student Life AC-AD-IM-Y and Assembly per- iods were more or less a recess for high schoolers. With a tiring school day, this time came as a relief for everyone, but it was usually the busiest period of the day. Meetings with advisors, coun- selors, clubs, and classes held top priority. There were also concerts, movies, assemblies and intramu- ral sports. Students gathered in the courtyard and cafeterias to talk about the latest news, catch up on homework, and get in ex- tra studying. The Kadet Store pro- vided snacks and cool drinks to hold students until lunch. AC-AD- lM-Y period also gave students a chance just to be together. Assembly period was a time to show Kadet teams how much stu- dents appreciated them. This was done in the form of pep assem- blies which included class compe- titions and spiritleoders' routines. Everyone needed a break from closstime, even the invincible Ka- det Krew. How Do You Spell Relief? Taking advantage ofa quiet moment in "D" Building, Beth Hamel and Dave Hensel enjoy time alone together during AC-AD-IM-Y period Ctopb. Pep assemblies helped to get students as well as players psyched for football games. Student Council members Shannon Seagraves and Jenny Williams hold up a poster for good luck, and although the team didn't "waste" Fairview, they did manage to beat them 3-O Cabovel. ,.c. Q A A AX -+1 Even without looking at the clock, students could tell it was time for AC- AD-IM-Y period by the smell of popcorn throughout "A" Building. As part of their involvement in DECA, students worked in the Kadet Store selling drinks, candy, popcorn and school sup- plies. Although there was always a long line in front of the store, Lori Campbell managed to smile as she helped students keep up their energy for lectures and tests. Grades were sometimes a less-than-serious matter. Kathy Howard and Mr. Scott Davis joke during AC-AD-IM-Y period Ctopj. The half an hour after third hour was a good time to finish up homework. Carol Foster, Karen Conover, Jeni Shoptaugh and Meg Noonan do some last- minute studying in the upper cafeteria Cbot- 3 2 Q l . 5 Q tomb. 1 17 Student Life 118 All Play And No Work Leaves Today's students learn many things outside traditional, structured class- rooms. Having a job, for in- stance, is a valuable learning ex- perience, but it can also take up time intended for homework. Bal- ancing a job and school can be tricky, but most students felt it was well worth the effort. With unemployment at an all- time high, there were a limited number of jobs available to a high school student, and mini- mum wage was usually all an employee could expect, and to save for gas money or a car, col- lege, or just the weekends, stu- dents had to put in a lot of hours. Students got different things out of working. Mala Wakin, a life- guard and swimming instructor at the Community Center Pool, said she felt her job taught her respon- sibility. "People relied on me and put their confidence in me. lt was very rewarding to know people trusted me." Mary Jo Rykovich, a waitress and dishwasher at the Royal Fork, said she liked her work because it gave her a chance to "meet different peo- ple." Bob Willis' reason for enjoy- ing his work as a bagger at Al- bertson's was not so honorable. "l like to watch all the good-looking girls who go grocery shopping." Studying was hard to do after a long working day, and some- times grades had to suffer. Mary Jo explained that "When l get home so late, it's hard to stay up to do homework, and my grades went down because of my job." Although Mala said she felt her job was rewarding, it also took a lot of time away from doing homework. "l'm often up until 1:00 in the morning doing home- work." A Kadet Empty-Handed sf Frying hamburgers and pouring drinks may not be the most exciting way to spend a weekend, but for Paul Rising it was the most effective way to a car. Paul .worked at Arnold Hall to save enough money to buy a Camaro. and found it to be both hard work and rewarding. "Rock groups like Molly Hatchet and Tom Petty perform here and we cook for them. Meeting a lot of people was fun, but it was a lot of hard work, too," he said. Unlike most students, Paul encoun- tered no conflicts of interests between his job and school. "I only worked on weekends so it didn't interfere with my homework." Putting up with tired feet and impo- tient customers made students realize that nothing worth having comes easily, and earning that weekly paycheck was harder than it seemed. 1 19 Student Life The Hero A Thing Cf The Past he0ro Chrroj n 1 a man of distin gulshed valor or performance admired for his noble qualities a female hero is known as a heroine pl heroes Was this a year without them? Defi nitely not Heroes emerged from all places in 1982 There were movie stars politicians and sports figures all doing their best for themselves and their profession While many Americans felt young people had no one to ldolize that we were a nation without heroes students themselves felt they had these figures in their lives Raiders of the Lost Ark was hailed as this year s best movie Critics said one reason Raiders was such a box office smash was the old-time hero Harrison Ford portrayed. Indiana Jones while possessing no real superhuman powers was the kind of hero America hadn t seen in a long time but needed more of: a strong but kind ladies man who could outsmart Nazis snakes and tarantulas and make his co-star fall in love all at the same time. A Model In The Present I don t t ink we re a genera tion with no heroes because we still rely on people and look up to them A hero to me is when someone does something great about it Pam Fischer I dont have a hero personally but I think other people do Heroes are a good lnflu ence on society They give people someone to mr mick Sue Horst We still have heroes but no one recognizes them as being that We just think of them as great people Bryson Ware 120 A Hope For The Future ' ' . u . 1 and then is humble . . . I -4 4 ' 'H The United States has always turned to sports for much more than simple relaxation. So when the all- American sport of baseball disillusioned many with its exasperating strikes, fans relied on football to pull them out of the slump. And what a boost people got. The San Francisco Forty-Niners, deemed the Cinderella of the NFL, had people cheering all over the country. and before anyone knew it, a new hero had emerged. As 105 million fans watched, quarterback .loe Montana kept a cool head and helped his team maintain a 26-21 victory over the Cincinnati Bengals in the Super Bowl January 24. "Q, Poland and her angry workers made headlines every day in 1981 - 82, and union leader Lech Walesa became a modern-day hero. As workers rose up in protest over food shortages and unreasonable working conditions, the free world cheered as Solidarity made great ad- vances and then held their breath as martial law was imposed and Walesa "detained" by martial authorities. Walesa became a symbol of the Po- lish struggle and the ideal of freedom. Anwar Sadat's dramatic visit to Jeru- salem in 1977 launched peace negoti- ations with lsrael and paved the way for the Camp David accords, ending 30 years of war between Egypt and lsra- el. Hrg magazine proclaimed Sadat the man of the year that year. But on October 6, 1981, as Egypt's president reviewed his troops, gun- men opened fire on Sadat and his aides, leaving a scene of death and confusion. The world-shaking event was the la- test in a string of assassinations and attempts, and as a hero was bUfi9d, the world hoped the trend would be -reversed. 1 21 Student Life 122 81 - 82: Cosmic Travel Supreme Decrslons Million Dollar Music Usually at the end of a school year, students are astonished to realize nine months have gone by and they will be passed to another grade, or out into the world. But what actually went on? Students found themselves swamped with digestive systems and quadratic equations, with little time for the "real world." So, in response to that ques- tion, here's what happened in the past year . . . President Ronald Reagan celebrated the first anniversary of his inauguration in January. But after a year in office the national economic situation contin- ued to alarm the public as interest rates set record highs with inflation and unemployment rates trailing close be- hind. Students had their own thoughts on some issues that hit closer to home. Junior Melody Harris felt, " lt's still hard to tell at this point if what Reagan is doing is right or wrong. Draft registra- tion really worries me, and so does the reduction in student loans, but maybe Reagan's solutions will work." The Rolling Stones' first tour in years led to a series of record-breaking con- certs with thousands of tickets being sold in a matter of hours. The sell-out concerts grossed more than S14 million. Playing in 40 cities across the nation, the Stones gave Americans a reassur- ing look at music in the 80's. Students overwhelmingly approved of the Stones' once again being a ma- jor force in the music industry. Junior Monica Ciletti summed up students' re- actions by saying, "l think it's great that they're back. Even though I like some of their olders songs better than their newer ones, I still feel they are one of the few groups who have been able to change with the times and still be successful." r-'taxa , 118' Q "Win-i' Long delayed and widely criticized, Columbia's sec- ond flight in November of 1981 finally put to rest any doubts that there will one day be regular commuter runs to the cosmos. From the instant of Columbia's touchdown, a mo- ment watched by tens of millions of people in the U.S. and millions more around the world, Americans seemed to go into orbit themselves. Senior Todd Praisner felt the excitement of Columbia also, and said, "The whole concept of space is amaz- ing. Who knows what could be up there? l'm all for the space shuttlel" Americans cheered as Ronald Reo- gon fulfilled a campaign promise by nominating Arizona Judge Sandra Day O'Connor to become the first woman to serve on the Supreme Court. President Reagan described O'Con- nor, sworn in in the fall of 1981, as having "unique qualities of tempera- ment, fairness, and intellectual capac- ity." All AP news photos courtesy of the Sun 1 23 Student Life Outside the confines of a classroom business course several students gained practical knowledge of the workings of a small business through Junior Achievement According to Jenny Harrel president of one local JA company People Feed ers first vice president of the regional conference and a delegate to the na tional conference JA students set up their own company name it and elect officers With that out of the way the company starts the production of what ever products they have chosen to make They learn all the steps of pro duction and figure out the flaws In the product While there is a large shop in where all products are begun the final touches are completed in the compan ies individual rooms Once the com pany has produced a product the stu dents or firm members learn a sales presentation and sell the product from door to door and at such public events as mall bazaars Elected officers help in the manufac turing record keeping and attendance and all firm members attend monthly meetings of the board of directors. JA involves about 21 companies per semester. There are two semesters in a JA year-September to December and February to May ln the end the firm liquidates the company by getting in all the products andfor sales closing the books and if the company has made a profit paying dividends to stockholders. Junior Achievement Make It All Worthwhile lt was a great learning exper :ence it taught me about business and its operations Kevin Wolfgang Vice Pres of Pro duction People should give it a try It was hard work not all fun and games and deserves rec ognition Pres of Finance It was an ex citing and reward ing experience for me l enjoyed par ticipatrng Debbie Rosa Saleswoman The people you meet both young and old are fun to be with they are what real- ly makes it all worthwhile Jenny Harrel Pres 124 O O "Th P e eople You Meet 0 ll the Julnior Achievement building . It N u - illh 4 lt really kept me busy l had the opportunity to meet lots of new people which was really a great advantage of belonging to JA Mark Lopez Vrce Pres of Marketing Junior Achievement rs a super learning exper Janet Rossrtto Vrce Pres of Production Junior Achievement gave many students the opportunity to learn a little about business Above students Janet Ros sttto Mark Lopez Paul Dumond Jenny Harrel and Debbie Rosa talk over plans for various projects ience. lt holds lots of rewarding moments." Susie Studer was the president of a 26- member company called Windchime Productions. "We made windchimes, ob- viously," she said. "ln the beginning our stock cost us 51.00, and we got back 54.46. Now that is pretty good." Wind- chime Productions was in the running for top sales company and company of the year. ar M... -f .ll- "Being involved in Junior Achieve- ment took up a lot of your own time,' Susie reported. "You needed to be will- ing to work. Sometimes we met on Sat- urdays to produce our product, and we also had to sell it in our own time. l think that JA is a fantastic opportunity for any- one, even for a person not planning to enter the business field." I 125 Student Life 126 People That Pla Games Or ls It Gomes That Play People? The introduction of electronics in the world of enter- tainment took the nation by laser beam storm. After all, it costa mere guorter to become a warrior in most any galaxy, defending almost anything. For many Americans, being thrust into a world of alien invaders, deadly asteroids, and monster insects was the ideal way to spend an afternoon. Bruce Campbell, a 1976 graduate of Air Academy, captured the world record in Asteroids in December. Hours of wrath for a quarter and suddenly you're a world champion. Video game players knew no age limit: everyone liked to win. But high school students accounted for most of the more than S3 billion Americans have spent on this latest fad for free time. Many of the arcade video games found their way into homes via television video units under such la- bels as Atari, Magnavox Odyssey, and Mattel's Intel- livision. "Pong" amazed people by letting them con- trol miniature paddles on a screen. "Space Invaders' came along in 1978 thrilling people all over again, but both paled in comparison to the inventions the 80's promised. With wristwatches that had a miniature video game screen on them and televisions that could fit into the palm of a hand, "what next?" was the obvious question. But addictive video games were definitely not on their way out yet. Machines that rasped, "I challenge you" were surprising, and even frightening, but the technology displayed was amazing and 1982 will definitely be a year to remember these outstanding accomplish- ments. r Home video games allowed a simple TV to become a beeping color battleground Copposite top leftl. Intellivision allowed "video athletes" to play individually or compete against each other. Liz Paul gears up for a video session against Tim Anderson Coppositie lower leftj. '4 A i I 1 E I 1 l Y . Blasting away, Liz Paul defends her galaxy 0093- Gamesman Pete Peterson battles a computerized brain while playing the electronic memory game Simon Cmlddleb. Losing herself in another world, Tonya Anderson foils aliens Cbottomj. Warrior Tim Anderson blows up allen beings Cabovej. 127 Student Life In Wlth The New On Wrth The Qld At the beglnnrng of the year stu dents drdn t thunk too much about If But by late fall after Drstrlct Twenty s second hugh school was offrclally named Rampart and half of Arr Acad emys student body was consulted about such Items as the new school s mascot and colors people began to form and vorce oprmons about the expansion Sophomores Shana Kohles and Pam Frank Ilvlng west of the dlstrlct s I 25 drvrdrng Irne were slated to con trnue as Arr Academy students I m glad I can continue at Arr Academy commented Shana a gymnast Ive always wanted to graduate from thus school About the blggest disadvantage I can see of the expansion wrll be the dlvldlng of the semor class and athletrc teams Fellow athlete Pam Frank was also happy to continue as an Arr Academy Kadet but she admrtted to some envy of Rampart s new facrll tres It wrll be good to carry out the Academy tradrtron though she sand Sophomores Carla Coughlan and Bobby Formanek slated to be Ram part Rams durrng their junior year were equally excrted about golng to the new school I m glad I II be go Ing there Carla sand For one thrng the school rs gorng to be connected and all Indoors so we won t have to walk outsrde to get to a different bulldmg The new school wrll be great Bobby concurred Next year wlll be nts frrst year and well get to be a part of If The class of 1983 was the senlor class destined to be splrt by the ex pansron with part contrnulng at Arr Academy and part movrng to Ram part Juniors Rrta Rrzkallah and Bran don Rowe were part of that class but both were scheduled to continue at Arr Academy I m torn Ruta sand Id Irke to go to the new school because so many of my fnends wrll be going there On the other hand I want to graduate from Arr Academy after all I ve gone here for two years and I want to fmlsh The new school wrll be nrce and all but I ll strck with Arr Acade m I am proud to go to Arr Acade my stated Brandon Rampart wrll have rts advantages luke bemg all new and carpeted Its too bad that fnends have to be splrt up but I luke wrll be tough the adjustment and all but also a great challenge Future Rampart graduates Bruce Lockwood and Shelly Vaughn voiced optrmrstlc loyalty to their new school I want to go to Rampart Bruce sard because rt wrll be a change of pace We wrll be the flrst graduating class We will be AAA rn sports and a lot more competmve We wlll be the frrst senror class there and we will be able to set all the tradrtrons I dont mrnd the splrt because my good fnends are gonng to Rampart too lt s gomg to be a whole new atmo sphere Shelly acknowledged both advan tages and dlsadvantages of chang mg schools but concluded Wrth ev eryone working together and point mg toward leadership I thunk we could make Ramparts flrst year a year to remember O ' . I , . . . 1. Sf , o Q I e I . I u r . . . Mm I I - n ll u . 4 a g " ' the idea of a four-year high school. It ,IKM . . . I . rf . . 1 n ' 1 u n a n I1 ll l . . X , new Hb The school that celebrated its silver anniversary this year began as a jun- iorfsenior high housed in what is now the Air Force's general's quarters. Stu- dents moved from that facility to the brand-new Building "A" in 1960. ln the autumn of 1961, the north end of Building "B" was completed, and the following year the south end opened. Building which contains the school's library and one of the gyms, followed one year after that. ln 1966 Air Academy Junior High was completed, and students in grades sev- en through nine moved to their new building east of I 25 after spring break The final addition to the AAHS facility Building D was completed in 1976 By the 197980 school year District Twentys growth was again evident by overcrowded classrooms and lock ers and new students who moved into certain areas of the district after that were bussed to Coronado High School as an interim measure until Rampart High School could open its doors in 1962 Z-nf 129 Student Life fl! OUTSTANDING 5 H .X V 'rr ' g N'mn 4,,f:" 1 ,,,:W.x,3, ,K ups, -, , Q Junior varsity spirit leaders had the job of promoting enthusiasm in the sophomore class. Jeanine Mitchell, Jeane Craig, and Gina Volpe get rowdy ata pep assembly before a football game Crop leftj. Participating in one of DECA's many activities, DeeAnn Dugger and Dan Walsh work in the concession stand during AC- 1 30 I Organizations , ,,, - f'4'g::, .4 V Q ' 57 AD-IM-Y period Ctop rightb. At an outdoor assembly, NHS president Lisa Wagner and principal Mrs. Julie Fairley draw the winner of the NHS General Grant Raffle, Kevin Jensen, as Lisa Potter, Erica Anderson, and Sally Grenoble look on Cobovej. From a student council of 12 members to one of 33 from a handful of Pep Club members to half a stadium full of rowdles Kadets have always shown pride by participating in organizations. 0 B GA Z ATI Q Table Of Contents Foreign Language Clubs 132-135 Spirit Leaders . . . 141 Hobby Clubs 136-140 Business Clubs .... 142-143 Honorary Clubs .... 144-147 Student Council . . . 148-149 Yearbook . . . 150-151 On one of the many Mountaineering Club hikes, Chuck Coble and Steve Fl Qnne FY enjoy breathtaking scenery atop Dome Rock qmpp. Working hard in Student Council, Tim Sauer and Tim Anderson address Qrgonizofionsf 1 Homecoming invitations to graduates Cabovej. El Club De Espanol . . . Foreign Culture f" .- Sk Nik Yi x X .. A. ,N fi 'iff ' :QL W lf? ' Q s .Q- R R V IVL Planning activities for November, sponsor Ms. Slayden and officers Teresa DeBerry and Carol Rogers carry discussion Coppositej as members listen Caboveb. Tim Sauer enjoys being part of the group Cbelow rightj. Members Cbelow leftjz CFrontJ Tom Anderson, Susie Bodman, Carol Rogers, Ms. Marty Slay- den, Carrie Burkhart. Michelle Bradshaw. Mi- chele Boucher, Sherri Houston. CMiddleJ Marty Susla, John Bosick, Teresa DeBerry, Jacquie Davenport, Rick Holt, Lisa Elges, Tim Anderson. CBackD John Berg, Carl Hoover, Cari Carnahan, Sharon Psensky, Brenda Bergquist, Tim Sauer, Carol Foster, Lisa Plante, Karen Nelson. L Q. AC-AD-IM-Y period was a time to visit friends, do some studying, or attend club meetings. The French Club met the third Thursday of each month with sponsor Ms. Marty Slayden and planned their activities, some of which were outside of school, such as French movies and dinner at "La Creperie." They also par- ticipated in activities at school, like the "Tweet Week" Foreign Language Day. With the help of French Club officers Carol Rogers, Jim Stone, and Teresa DeBerry, Ms. Slayden tried to have the members "get together and have a good time doing things related to France." Karen Nelson believed it was "a good club, very active with a lot of participation." is Grganizationsf 133 An authentic banquet was part of the Latin Club's activities. Kevin Wolfgang, Jeff Cheney, Mike Holzrichter, Kyle Williamson, Kristen Sverdrup, and Julie Bartos propose a toast Cbelowj. Sporting traditional Roman togas, Latin Club officers Kevin Wolfgang and Jeff Cheney receive certificates from club sponsor Mrs. Harriett Connolly Coppositej. cfviir One of the more unique clubs at Air Academy was the Latin Club. Sponsored by Mrs. Harriett Connolly, Latin Club held authentic banquets and attended Olympic games dur- ing the school year. The Junior Classical League, as it was also called, was headed by Au- gustus CKyleJ Williamson and Mi- chaelus CMikeJ Holzrichter and had a surprisingly large membership of 38. Other officers included Kristen Sver- drup, Claudia Clayton, Kevin Wolf- gang and Jeff Cheney. JCL attended the Julius Caesar games on the ldes of March - that is, March 15, the day of Caesar's as- sassination. These games consisted of Olympic events and were held at a local high school. ln April, mem- bers went to Estes Park for the Colo- rado JCL state competition which consisted of academic, Olympic and artistic events and continued for two days. The club sold calendars to help finance the trip and also hosted an annual city-wide banquet in the spring as well as their AAHS ban- quet early in the year. 1 341 Organizations Latin Club: CFrontJ Mike Bastian, Jill McLean, Becky Coffey, Janet Ryan, Sta- cey Seibert. CBackJ Magistra Harriett Con- nolly, Rob Waite, Paul Marsilio, Julie Bar- tos, Kevin Wolfgang, Caesar Augustus, Kristen Sverdrup, Jeff Cheney, Tonya An- derson, Mike Holzrichter, Dionne Wil- liams. Not pictured: Petra Bauman, Jeanne Blackman, Claudia Clayton, Rob Culbert, Brian Duke, Shireen Ellis, Kerry Flanigan, Ed Foster, Beth Hornaday, John Keith, Beth Martin, Greg Natchez, Tim Schooler, Chuck Wasserott, Kathy Weber, Kyle Williamson, Karen Shelby, Laura Fannin, Chris Bennett, Ami Kandrak, Cin- dy Johnson, Kim Kirby, Barbara Moore, Eric Grundmann. What did you do if you were interested in meeting new peo- ple, sampling foreign foods and engaging in cultural activities? Twenty-five Air Academy stu- dents found their answer by join- ing German Club. The officers were Carolyn Ri- shavy, president: John Vasina, vice president: Marylo Dawson, secretary: Lisbeth Larsen, treasur- er: and Chris Bauman, lnterclub Council representative. They helped Mrs. Diana Saunders, who sponsored the club because she "was able to see the students on a non-academic level, while en- joying their involvement in the organization," to plan for month- ly meetings and other events. Throughout the year, German Club participated in many activi- ties. ln February the group went tobogganing near Woodland Park. They also held travelling dinners, where they ate one course of a German meal at sev- eral club members' homes. ln spring, the club celebrated Fasch- ing, the German equivalent to Mardi Gras. German Club was a fun way to learn about Germany and its cul- ture. lt also provided the chance to meet people from around the school, as well as students from German speaking countries, who participated in the foreign ex- change program. ? '1 Under the "Welcome" Cllerzlichen Willkommenl sign, German Club officers Marylo Dawson, Lisbeth Larsen and Carolyn Rishavy discuss upcoming activities Ctopl. Members Diana Ross, Marylo Dawson and Kathy Hoyle enjoy participating Cabovel, while president Carolyn Rishovy leads the regularly-scheduled Thursday meeting Crightj. 'AIU' Organizations! 135 vii R 9 1,3 t 5 A Week Cf Learning: 0nIy Who Taught Whom? Qi W ve 'Q 'Y 5 I ' Q QW ggzz it ' A F Y MA Q 'ig f wg, ' rr W fi? WW ivgy Qgkfsrfbwg, al Q ggi fa ex? 'Q M-it V i Ca ejx X W3 "5 ' 'I 3 te W - I if its X. Q, f "' N l I At the top of the world ., . Emil Keller, Tom Tulloch, Cameron Sabo, Brian Gaines, Jerome Shallow, Mr. Bruce Hamil- ton, Steve Flannery, Todd Murray and Dave Schmidt enjoy the view from Dome Rock Cmiddle rightj. After their long climb, club members take a rest Caboveb. At Garden of the Gods, Mike Flannery reaches new heights Ctop Ieftj. Spring- time in the Rockies? As they climb Cres- tone Peak, Chuck Coble, Todd Warren, Martin McClauflin, guide, and Tom Smidt have their doubts Coppostiej. Trailbalzers Todd Warren, Tom Smidt. Dave Schmidt. Jim Newell, Lisa Elges and Julie Bartos accomplish their goal at Eleven Mile Can- yon Cupper rightb. One of the most exciting clubs in 1981-62 was Mountaineering Club, whose objective, as sponsor Mr. Bruce Hamilton expressed it, was "to spend as much time as possible outdoors." To accomplish this goal the for- ty members of Mountaineering Club spent their weekends hik- ing, backpacking, rockclimbing, cross-country skiing, and testing their endurance by climbing 14,000-foot peaks. lt was often hard work, but the extreme men- tal and physical challenge was met with enthusiasm by all mem- bers lr, S Organizations! 137 Spring Athletes Beor The Cold Of Winter . A ,..,,-. is A, r,,,,,k,.mw A It .Q J ff-- -- , -fa..-It ,T-,.r,.r,-.,r,c :I 5 .Q . L - "P" Ning 'nn -ur.. fir- -WLM One woy of enjoying your hob- by was joining o club ot AA. Chess ond gun were two clubs thot gove students this chonce. They weren't clubs in the sense of regulorly scheduled meetings: however, they held cosucrl meet- ings thot gove students cr chonce to leorn more obout, or just enjoy their hobbies. Sponsor Mr. Rick Suriono often colled meetings during AC-AD-IM- Y period ot which the Gun Club sow films ond held discussions on guns. The members of Chess Club, in- cluding officers Tim Eiles, presi- dent: Greg Sojdok, vice president: John Corroll, secretory: ond Keith Robinson, treosurer in chorge of pieces, met in sponsor Mr. Gory Riter's room during AC-AD-IM-Y period whenever possible to set up chess motches ond tourno- ments. WWW" X f-----W Y K r Q,-N' R . f--sig?-5 fe-- C x - C " it 1 1' 1 j , - -.., than While ploying chess with Mott Korius, on the right, Tom R MocDonoId tries to strengthen his position Ctopj. Mike 4 T ,I j Brochu examines his checkmoting prospects Coboveb, W, ff N while Roger Neol takes odvcrntoge of his "discovered check" Cleftb. L Orgonizotionsl 139 4 yu? -AW Qkk 3 . --V.---gi? For people who enjoyed helping others, Home Ec Club was a small ... 4. K and fun club. It was led by president is Ursula Jacobs: vice president Laura Benson: secretary Michele Boucher: treasurer MJ Dahlem and sponsor Mrs. Barbara White. The club's main objective was doing service and having fun doing it. Throughout the year they initiat- ed many service projects. At Christ- mas and Easter they visited children in local hospitals: they also made Christmas tree ornaments. On Val- entine's Day they paid a visit to sen- ior citizens in a nursing home and gave them flowers. During the year they also went to Santa's Workshop with Foster Care. The Home Ec Club was a great success for its members because it provided them with a rewarding ex- s i perience. fr' 4 ,1 yv 1401 Organizations During their Valentine's Day visit to the nursing home, Michele Boucher and Laura Benson give a lady her flower and card Cabovej. Santa, Ursula Jacobs, and her helper, Michele Boucher, bring their bag of goodies to the hospital for Christmas Cleftj. Home Ec Club Ctop leftJ: Kirstin Anderson, Laura Carpenter, Cherene Bowers, Elaine Shryock, Ursula Jacobs, Michele Boucher, Shannon Runnigen, Jaime Steckman and Laura Benson. JV Spiritleaders: CFrontD Janine Mitchell, Bobbi Frye, Gina Volpe, Sandy Renfro. CBackJ Stacey Smith, Kelll Curtis, Gina Drewry. Jeane Craig Coppositel. Spirit- leader managers, Shelly Jones and Linda James, contributed to the success of the spiritleading squad Cbelowj. Crm J CL-"" Sli-ll The image of cheerleaders has changed a lot in 25 years. Below- the-knee skirts have been re- placed by minis, and even the name has changed. Spiritleaders at Air Academy did much more than simply lead cheers at foot- ball games: they were an impor- tant part of the school. Ginny Jeffries, captain of the squad, explained the role of a spiritleader, "We tried to raise school spirit by supporting the school and sports. We helped Stu- dent Council, added to pep as- semblies, promoted team morale, and tried to set an example of spirit and achievement for others to follow." Although it was definitely a privilege to be chosen as a spirit- leader, learning cheers and put- ting together original routines was hard work. Ginny also said that the squad didn't always feel 'appreciated by the student body. "lf people respected us for our hard work it would have felt more like a privilege. But we con- tinued to support the school be- l cause we enjoyed cheering." Junior varsity spiritleaders also had to devote a lot of time and energy to practicing and keeping their grades up. All the hard work was worth it, however, as soon as the crowd started to respond and get rowdy. Varsity Spiritleaders: CFrontJ Barbara Moore, Patti Marx, Linda Heath, Lisa Plante, Kris Reinert. CBackD Donna Ander- son, Ginny Jeffries, DeeDee White, Dana Mikulecky, Smokey Norred, JoEllen Pertl, and Allison Wright Cbelow leftj. "Ready, OK" is the cry of spiritleaders at a Friday night football game Cbelowb. Crganizationsf 141 Americds Future In Tomorrow's Lec:der's Hands . ..Xx.QX M-M+fXf1--- WA Q Performing one of the many DECA tasks, Troy Keller works in the concession stand during AC-AD-IM-Y period Ctopb, while Rhona Stinson and Lori Campball help Annette Legere Cabovej. Officers Ctop rightjz CFrontJ DeeDee Johnson, Renee Stevee, Sonja Ramey. Kim Carlson, Annette Darling. CBackJ Lori Campbell, Bob Willis, Troy Keller, Dan Walsh and Nancy Hardzog. Members Cbottom rightjz Clfrontb DeeAnn Dugger, Coral Mabe, Theresa Vialpando. CBackD Glen Leites, Steve Wallish, Paul Ryan, Dan Burger and Terri Claire. To go from sweeping floors to owning the company may seem like an impossibility to some, but for DECA students it was all part of the club. DECA, Distributive Education Clubs of America, was a way for students to learn the free enter- prise system, compete for jobs and become leaders. Mrs. Kathy Whaley, the MDE CMarketing and Distributive Education? teacher, has sponsored DECA for eight years, and feels that it is definite- ly a good experience. Juniors learned marketing and managerial skills while seniors concentrated on finding jobs. At the end of the year, the club held an EmpIoyer's Banquet and pre- sented plaques to the students. For students interested in a fu- ture in the business world, DECA was the best place to be. Organizations! 143 K-ettes Cleftb: CFrontJ Michele Boucher, Laura Benson, Colleen Strain, Lisa Easton, Gen Lovltt, Lisa Wagner, Sue Horst, Eileen Billiard, Christina Claire. CDackD Ms. Joan Marsh, Suzanne Man- gold, Jenny Harrel, Cari Carnahan, Minnette Ca- shore, Mary Jo Dawson, Lisbeth Larsen, Janet Ryan and Mrs. Jody Oppermann. A table of "warm fuzzies" . . . K-ettes display one of their many projects Cbelowj. What day looks best? Ms. Joan Marsh refers to the calendar during a meeting Cbottom left3. Listening to response from the members, Sue Horst and Colleen Strain lead a meeting Cbottom rightj. 1441 Organizations gm One of the most dedicated clubs at Air Academy was K- ettes, a group of girls performing services for the school and com- munity. ln addition to serving, they tried to promote school spirit and have fun. The club, meeting twice a month, was led by sponsors Ms. Joan Marsh and Mrs. Jody Opper- mann and officers Colleen Strain, president: Sue Horst, vice presi- dent: MaryJo Dawson, secretary: Carolyn Rishavy, treasurer: and Minnette Cashore, historian. As part of their service to the school, K-ettes ushered at the school plays and musicals. They also made and sold "warm fuz- zies". During their meetings and after school, they sometimes had speakers on various topics. 'Y W X In Volunteering For School, 'fi' 77 11' Community " -if Q te.: m -- 4 . r Society Invol Qe Mem P a f H fm, H :-, At Col. Hill's house, one of the many out-of-school officer's meet- ings, Mala Wakin puts in her ideas Crightj. Important gathering: during Christmas vacation. officers Gabi Prochaska, Lisa Wagner Cback turnedj, Paul Brody and Tom Wilder discuss the upcoming invitiation Cbelowj. Mrs. Harriett Connolly, guest speaker at the January initiation, gives her speech on character while officers look on Cbelow rightb. Holding their candles, initiates of the class of '83 are inducted into NHS Cbelow leftj. The largest club at Air Acade- my in 1981-82 was National Honor Society. lt started with 54 mem- bers, and held two initiations where new members joined the club during the year. The mem- bers were chosen on the basis of their leadership, character, ser- vice and scholarship 13.5 grade point averageb. The officers, president Lisa Wagner: vice president Kyle Wil- liamson: secretary Mala Wakin: treasurer Paul Brody: tutoring di- rector Tom Wilder and activities director Gabi Prochaska, with a lot of help from sponsor Col. Watt Hill, met often to plan the club's activities. As one officer said, "lt's hard to get that many members involved, but we try." The club sponsored two dances, a Thanksgiving canned- food drive, and a Christmas party for the handicapped children of the Martin Luther Homes. They also held the traditional General Grant raffle, teacher kidnap and end-of-the-year picnic. One of the most important responsibilities of NHS was tutoring for both high school. Because of its service pro- dents. The funds raised through- out the year went toward the Colonel Duffner scholarship and helping the NHS at the new school. Because of its servive pro- jects as well as other activities NHS was fun and rewarding for its members. Organizations I 147 wg? Executive Council Cleftja Rita Rizkallah, secretary of morale: Jim Shallow, treasur- er: Jenny Williams, secretary: Toni Wach, president: Patti Marx, vice president: Scott Zedack, all-city representative. Sen- ior Council Cbelow leftbz CFrontJ Toni Wach, executive president: Sharon Moore, senator: Kelly Coburn, secretary: Mala Wakin, senator: Meg Noonan, sena- tor. CMiddleD Jenny Williams, executive secretary: Steve Turner, vice president: Jeni Shoptaugh, senator: Mike Sawyer, treasurer: Patti Marx, executive vice president: Jim Shallow, executive trea- surer. CBackJ Karen Conover, senator: Phil Conrad, president. During seventh hour the Student Council room was always the scene of much activity. Before Home- coming, Mike Sawyer addresses enve- lopes and invitations to last year's gradu- ates Cbelow rightj. i 148 I Organizations sim One of the most important clubs to the school was Student Council, a group of students who were dedi- cated to helping promote school spirit in showing leadership and getting the entire student body involved in the school. As defined by Student Council member Mike Sawyer, "lt is the middleman between the stu- dents and the administration." Most people thought Student Council was a fun out-of-class activ- ity. ln actuality, it was a class that met seventh hour each day as well as spending many hours outside of school to work. The members formed committees which organized assem- blies and dances, both formal and informal: discussed fund-raisers, such as that for the new Kadet Bird cos- tume: made posters to promote sports and upcoming events: and thought of new ways to raise school spirit. ln addition to working on their own, some of the members attended retreats and workshops. Student Council took much hard work and dedication. lt was also a lot of fun and there were rewards: as Lisa Elges said, "You get the re- sponse of the students and you learn more about them." Junior Council: CFrontJ Carol Foster, sena- tor: Scott Zedack, all-city representative: Eileen Billiard, president: Rita Rizkallah, secretary of morale: Siena McDougald, senator: Lisa Elges, senator: Tim Sauer, secretary: Stacy Gilmore, senator. CBackD Tim Anderson, treasurer: Tom Anderson. vice president Cabove Ieftb. Sophomore Council Cbelowjx CFrontJ Pam Frank, sec- retary: Shannon Seagraves, senator: Beth Gill, treasurer: Shaun Turner, senator: Rob Smart, president: Evie Foirley, senator: Beth Martin, vice president. Carol Foster and Sharon Moore perform one of the many responsibilities of Student Council: making posters Cabove rightj. Organizations I 146 Sunday afternoon fun at Mrs. Cutter's house . . . sitting among 3-R forms, pictures, and a thesaurus, Gabi Prochaska draws a layout Cbottomb. Meanwhile, using his imagination as well as practicing his typing skill, Rodd Aubrey types copy for an academics page Crightb. Hard at work in the darkroom, photographers Casey Chinn and Tim Goldstein were an important part of the yearbook staff Cbelowj. 1 50 I Organizations One of the most important end-of- the-year events is the distribution of yearbooks. Students look forward to this occasion through the year, but not many realize the hard work that goes into a school annual. The "Building on the Best" staff was made up of 20 members, all with ideas of their own. Many cre- ative talents went into the making of the yearbook, but it took much more than imagination. Long weekend hours were very much a part of being on the year- book staff. Members each worked on different sections of the yearbook and had to meet deadlines. The pho- tographers were also a part of the staff: they were often seen taking pictures at special, as well as daily. events. Students were also required to sell ads and books. The 1981-82 school year started for most students in August, but the staff members began brainstorming in June. The staff held a cook-out at the adviser's house to kick off a produc- tive year early in the summer. Some attended a seminar in Fort Collins in July and brought back ideas from na- tionally-acclaimed advisers. But stu- dents weren't the only ones who had to prove their dedication by staying after school and working on Saturdays. Mrs. Elizabeth Cutter pro- vided the guidance the fairly inexpe- rienced staff needed to produce the best book possible. A silver anniversary is in itself a special event. but with a new school also opening. the staff had many ideas and events to work with. During seventh hour in the yearbook room, the staff works at sorting school pictures Cbelowb. Surveying her page, Kathy Seeley contemplates which pic- ture to choose Cbelow leftj while Jana White hopes this is the last time she has to redraw her layout Cbelow rightj. f5W?l , i V,.,,. FX . . xg -. . -s 3 S wld xx xx, I-hm. . .v ,Q.3 Organizations I 151 Q fi , ,E-.,. -X f V - , M. , ,., Ah A, , , f , ,.,,,,Q,,f m f, ,fi , f - Q45 V f. 7, ,,,,,,,. , , ' ri 2315 -5231-+1 A on ,M G .V ,V 'U , u A 71 , My .,, ,,,, . .-, - , - W V , r 4 ' Xa ' r, . 4 jg ,H , W -if X ,W r 1' r 3 3 f - 7 ' , ,f ,, Sin! M , has .,,,, ,f4w..i:4. ' . - W ws, J n . V .. 'Una-4-....,, I X SPECTACULAB Members of the cross country team Ctop left! take a break after Kathy Howard Ctop rightj prepare to overpower the opponent. ln completing o strenuous workout. Awaiting the serve, volleyball classic form, Bruce Hall Cabovej displays what soccer players are team members Terri Cave, Kim Kippenhan, Meg Noonan and made of. 1 52 I Sports ei From A to AAAA Academy is one of being the best From no practice field to the K-Dome - ' 'X ffl-l3flr1ire . x, ew en The tradition of athletics at Air iff? . I we . ima: . . X, ,.e.r, fx - .-Qregiii X!eQ.4,,e Wwi fi S' r ,wr X westiffif Q fe get 7' '- e N wi 35, 0: ifl?Se.'n?,.?flS?3 'Fifi S'-'L-EB-eikrgxryr , rLSfSgQiff.7sr.fw' -- E K . 'sw SMR nyc- -dx . .. fQQffXJ:ki'F"55F , ig - . X -ez -be wx' 4 S55 aigriigff E e T 'PREP U 9 A ' f A r. fr -Iwi"-e21.isi . 4 Ss ze frfeqbzffgtiheiaimi Table Of Contents Soccer ............. 154 Cross Country .....,. 157 Swimming l Diving .... 160 Gymnastics ......... 165 Wrestling .... . . . . . 168 7 Tennis ........ .... 1 70 Golf ................ 172 Hockey . . ........ 174 Volleyball . . ....... 177 Football ..... ....... 1 80 Basketball .......... 184 Intramurals .......... 190 Represenring the pride and prestige of Air Academy, the feerben Outstanding Afhlefes ' 192 team displays me school emblem Ctop leftb. As e member of the district enemprensnip golf reem. Ed Givens Spons!1 53 tees off. Booters Find Competition Productive Although the Kadet soccer sea- son was not as good as originally hoped, the year was still a pro- ductive one. Finishing with a 5-4-1 record, the team tied for a playoff posi- tion with Coronado but was beat- en by the Cougars in an exciting game. Coach Wayne Marshall had some positive thoughts about the team. "We were a good defen- sive ball club, but we lacked in offense. We have the nucleus of a good ball club coming back next year." Despite some disappointing losses, Coach Marshall said the team was very close. "Some- times we had a problem putting the ball into the goal when we had the opportunity, but we worked together pretty well. We had a few problems, but it was definitely a good group of kids." As Air Academy builds on the best, many of its athletic pro- grams will undergo some changes. Coach Marshall was confident that the soccer program would not suffer too much. "The expansion won't hurt our pro- gram too much for the first year. We should be a strong club." Warm-up prevent injuries: here Greg O'Bryan goes through pre game warm- up Ctopj. Passing the ball up field to a waiting teammate is Dani Edmonson Crightj. 1 541 Sports Varsity soccer: CFrontJ Andre Delesus, Paul Brody, .lay Buick, John McDougal, Anthony Delesus, Matt Foster. Cllackh Manager Greg Natchez, Chris Anderson, Mike Drabing, Mike Smlth, Bruce Hall, Mark Napierkowski, Greg O'Bryan, Sean Smith, Coach Wayne Marshall, Bob Olson, Dani Edmonson, Todd Grosse, Jeff Carney, Paul Moorehead, Manager Julie Buchanan. Clearing the boll Is a must, defender Dani Edmonson executes hls assignment Cleftb. Scoreboard AA vs. OPP. 5 Colo. Springs School O 7 Abbey 1 0 Douglas County 1 0 Coronado 2 5 Fountain Valley 1 4 Wasson 2 O Cheyenne Mountain 3 O Doherty 1 8 Mitchell 1 1 Palmer 1 0 Coronado 8 5-5-1 Sports I 155 JV Soccer Accomplishes Their Goal Getting off to a slow start, the junior varsity soccer team made an amazing comeback and fin- ished out the season with a 7-3 record. After losing their first two games, the team won their next seven in a row to become, in Coach Mick Carney's words, "an awesome competitor. We beat everyone there was to beat." Coach Carney expressed the closeness his team felt. "We start- ed out as a group of individuals, and molded ourselves into a soc- cer team that practiced, lost, and won together." Although Coach Carney was not a teacher at Air Academy, he felt less an outsider as the season progressed. "I started coaching because of my enthusiasm for the game of soccer, and to be part of the Kadet soccer program." The Kadets had an outstanding season, shutting out the team who eventually won the cham- pionship. This year's JV soccer team was definitely one that concentrated on building themselves up to be the best, and Mr. Carney reflect- ed this feeling. "Hopefully we did a good job. Hopefully the whole team will play varsity next year." J.V. sports allowed students to improve their skills. Jerome Blake gets ready to kick the ball in a pregame drill Ctopb. JV soccer had a winning season, and Erik Watts displays the technique that helped lead the team to victory Cmiddlel. After an impressive win, Mark Somerson and Oliver Porter leave the field to hit the showers Cbottomj. 1 56 I Sports Scoreboard Lewis Palmer A Colo Springs School Cheyenne Mountain Lewis Palmer A Palmer Wasson Doherty Fountain Valley "B" Fountain Valley "A' Coloronado 8-2-O r OPP 1 0 O O 1 O Cross-country: CFrontJ Chris Murray, Jeff Blackman, Klrk Stlnson, Mike Ernst, Tom Hoyle, Matt Harrison, Marty Sulsa. CBackD Tanya Sorge, Pam Simmerville, Scott Sutton, Jim Shallow, Doug Prousse, Jim Horner, Coach Bob Guthrie. Although the cross-country team was made up mostly of underclassmen, they still managed to finish in the top of the league. Jim Shallow, one of two seniros, concentrates on his race Clefth. Scoreboard Place Out of Arapahoe Invitational 17 27 Widefield Invitational 4 12 Canon City Invitational 4 23 Doherty Invitational 3 15 I Coronado Invitational 3 15 Broomfield Invitational 4 15 Pikes Peak Invitational 7 18 District 6 12 State 12 172 Sports I 157 AA's Best . Cross Country And Through The State Besides the obvious problems a runner encounters, Tanya Sorge had more to deal with. Being the only female on the team for the majority of the season, Tanya had to face empty locker rooms and long races where she was the only member re- presenting Air Academy. She was one ofthe top competitors in the city, finishing in the top three at the ma- jority of the meets. A close rivalry on the team was that between Tom Hoyle and Chris Murray. They were both excellent runners and competed against each other throughout the season for the number two and three spots on the team. Meanwhile, the number one posi- tion was captured by Scott Sutton. Scott held the record in both the city and state for the three-mile event during regular season competition. He was an outstanding representa- tive for the Kadets in both the district and state meets. Part of the success of the season was due to the hard work and effort the team put forth by lifting weights and runing seven to ten miles a day. The combined efforts of all the team members contributed to an outstand- ing season. This page: Showing the superior athletic ability that helped hlm become the best runner in the city, Scott Sutton takes the lead early ln the race Ctoph. As the only member of the cross- country team to qualify for state. Scott was presented a cake by the school secretaries. Opposite page: Two of the most promising runners at Air Academy, Chris Murray and Tom Hoyle, compete at Monument Valley Park Crop Ieftl. Displaying the pain of long distance running, Mlke Ernst sprints toward the finish Cbottom lefth. The only female member of the team, Tanya Sorge, warms up before a meet Cfor rightj. 1 56 I Sports S 'i SQ' s fx , , ' r Q' K -- 1 . Q.- g ,., it Q 3' , ,r if s 0, " S' ., li 3 ' ' ' QQ - W. A we --W-gsigkmww. ...... ...- wma-.E - .3 K -'s-, News Si'WQ'M' ' . fx N- sswssw-we sf . ' "W -,--- Q so at . K I K , .s . . .. sn L A A 1. K " . 4 v SA 5? HK n 4 f . Q Wk 4, 5 f Z 1, ,f . 1 E' A H? , K' 'frl HY A "" WEST' Q' 7' I Y . I ,fhgixhk 4 P M Q iw Wfmmw, .. I LQ, , if Q E W, WW dh ' J., . N in x 3, '. ,,-xye. -' h N- Q X S X. A A X Y wg x . X "ln ,L 4 X ' 1'- 13? KX?" f. X x QA X. W we , HST 'ri V6T Slick Chicks Whip Flips In Cool Pool What can compare to being a member of the girls swimming team? According to the turnout, not much. Forty girls, including three managers, participated in the program under new coach Mrs. Diana Doepkin. However, the team had more than its share of problems. Not only was the Community Center pool where the girls worked out suddenly and unexpectedly closed, but the team had to travel 30 miles and back to practice at Palmer. Several weeks later, when the pool finally re-opened, the water temperature was in the mid-60's. Having been used to practicing in 60-850woter, most of the team could not stand such a drastic change. But led on by the faithfulness and perseverance of co-captains Alison Smith and Jane Strathman, the team managed to pull to- gether, trying for a third place fin- ish ot the district meet. They also qualified one relay, consisting of Sally Grenoble, Lisa Potter, Caro- lyn Sampson and Jane Strathman: and three individuals, Sampson, Strathman, and Alison Smith, for state. This page: One of several team members who worked out with the Falfins United States Swimming Team during the high school's off season, Carolyn Sampson Ctopj listens to her coach's instructions. Sophomores enlarged the depth of the team by adding skill and energy. Avid in all strokes but specializing in backstroke and butterfly was Julie Koz Cbottom rlghtj, teammate Erica Anderson works hard to improve her breast stroke Cbot- tom left. Opposite page: At the cadet pool where the state meet took place, Jane Strathman practices her start. She qualified for the competition in the 500 free, 200 IM, and medley relay Ctop leftj. Newcomer Diana Kelley, through her ex- citement and enthusiasm, kept the team in high spirits throughout the season. ln preparation for an upcoming meet, she perfects her kick flower rightj. 1 60 I Sports 4184? l 3 4 1 N r The Few, The Proud, The Swim Team After losing the majority of his team to graduation, Coach Rick Unks wasn't exactly looking for- ward to the swim season. Little did he know how surprising it would turn out to be. The drive and excitement of the captains, Ed Givens, Lee Len- hard, and David Reuter, sparked enthusiasm in the rest of the team. Through their leadership, the team earned a sense of pride and worked together to show the other schools in the city that they had not given up. They finished very well in the city meet and sent John Carroll to state. Much improvement was made, and it enabled the boys to end the season with a good re- cord. While resting during a workout, Bart Beisner watches others in his lane finish Ctopj. Meanwhile, Ric Sieben catches a qulck breath while completing his sprints Cmlddlej. Captains Ed Givens and Lee Lenhard led the team to an impressive season. ln the mlddle of a difficult wor- kout, they encourage the swimmers in the next lane Cbottomj. 1621 Sports ,,,,,.c,...-Q' if no - ,. TN Boys swim team: CFrontJ Tim Schooler, Robert Rohatsch, lim Nelson, Chrls Chrlstian, Kevin Wolfgang, Roger Neal, Jim Coombs. CMlddleJ Glen Leltes, Todd Rice, Tlm Keenan, Bart Beisner, Mike Fennessy, Russ Richardson, Rob Waite. CBackJ Mr. Rick Unks, coach: Lee Lenhard, Rlc Sleben, Ed Givens, David Reuter, Steve Dufaud. Finishing the 100 butterfly, ln which he specializes, Robert Rohatsch takes a breath fleftl. Scoreboard OPP Cheynne Mountain Wrdefreld Doherty Coronado Pueblo East Centennial Harrison Christmas Relays 3rd 53 AA V5. . 55 ' 27 100 ' ' 72 65 107 86 83 88 64 69 Palmer 103 75 ' 93 126 ' 81 Arapahoe Relays 13th SCL Sports I 163 Competitors Go Head First Into Diving As a diver nears the board, a hush falls over the anticipating crowd. All eyes are glued to the form standing poised on the end of the board, preparing to per- form. Concentration is evident as the diver does an approach and executes his or her dive. Of the seven girls who compet- ed this year, Alison Smith was the only one who qualified for state. Weeks of practice paid off as she was finally able to stick her double-twisting front somer- sault, enabling her to finish eighth in the state meet. Starting as a junior was not easy for David Reuter as he tried to learn the skills of diving. But by practicing all year and throughout the summer before his senior year, he managed to perfect sev- eral of the more difficult dives and earned the spot of the best diver on the team. Not only did David's improved skills help make him a city wide competitor, but they also gave the team needed extra points which al- lowed them to edge their oppo- nents in several close meets. S Self-motivation was necessary for both diving teams since nei- ther one had their own coach. But through the encouragement and support of other team members, they managed to set and achieve goals by assisting one another. Alison Smith gains her balance in prep- aration for a back layout Ctop leftj. Con- centrating on his inward one and one- half, David Reuter edges into position Ctop righth. During a routine practice, Rog- er Neal does a back dive Kbottomj. 1 64 I Sports P GUN ,... ,.,..,, . .M-...m,w Q --.. F 3. F53 Gymnastics team: CFrontJ Julie Johnson, Linda Gleason, Tara Reiber, Kathy Hoyle, Coach Brian Garrett. CSecondJ Coach Lori Gosch, Mo Ransom, Pam Frank, Shana Kohles, Beth Meyer. CThirdJ Pam Fischer, Tammy Jensen, Sheryl Engebretson, Kathy Minihan, Stephenie Somerville, Susan O'Brlen. Cllackb Coach Toodie Royer, Jeni Shoptaugh. Kim Mehl. Linda Gleason soars high above the beam in the competition against Palmer. Photo courtesy of the Sun. Scoreboard AA vs. Opp. 150.15 Palmer 75.2 173.8 Doherty 161.74 151.65 Harrison, 96 Widefield 62.1 122.7 Central, 118 Coronado 92.5 164.45 Wasson, 167.3 Centenial 102 Wasson lnvitationsl 2nd 170.2 District 2nd 170.0 State 4th 168.7 Sports I 165 Gymnastics Injuries Fail To Flip Team With an outstanding place- ment in the state competition by individuals as well as the team, the gymnastics team was ex- tremely successful. They had many problems with injuries throughout the season. Senior Jeni Shoptaugh sustained a neck injury during a meet and did not compete for several weeks, but she came back at the end of the season to finish third in state. Sheryl Engebretson, Pam Fischer and Pam Frank also received in- juries that limited their participa- tion. Sophomore Tara Reiber, juniors Stephenie Somerville and Kathy Minihan, and seniors .leni Shop- taugh and Pam Fischer led the team to a fourth-place finish in state. The girls' hard work and dedi- cation was obvious by their sea- son record. Watching their weights, perfecting difficult and demanding routines, and lending moral support to fellow team members were all a part of their sacrifices. This page: During a workout, Shana Kohles Ctop left! prepares for a back handspring on the balance beam. Due to a broken ankle and a sprained knee re- spectively, Pam Frank and Pam Fischer couIdn't participate for the majority of the season but showed their support by stlll attending practices ftop rightj. Getting in- volved with a team discussion on the way to o meet, Coach Toodie Royer and assistant coachlstudent teacher Lori Gosch talk with other members of the squad Cbottomb. Two prominent mem- bers of the team, Tora Reiber and Tammy Jensen, enjoy the camaraderie of fellow members while riding on the bus Cmlddle rightj. Opposite page: Even though she sustained a serious neck ln- jury, lenl Shoptaugh continued to work out in o neck brace to maintain strength and flexibility Ctopb. A strong friendship developed between captains Jeni Shop- taugh and Pam Fischer. Warming up be- fore a meet, they converse about upcom- ing events Cbottomb. 166lSports -'K 571..LI:lfflfSf5.' .. .-mx. A Sports 1 167 Winning By Pinning Helps AA Takedown The wrestling team finished the season with an impressive record of 8-3-2. The team placed third in districts and the outstanding co- captains, Steve Turner and Brian Bullard, placed fourth and third, respectively, in state. Coach Doug Moses, known af- fectionately as Coach Taz Cfor the Tasmanian Devil on "Bugs Bun- ny"J was energetic during his sec- ond year as head coach. Assistant coach Mr. Keith Bogue added his enthusiasm to the team through- out the season also. Their excellent coaching helped the team to place tenth in the Arvada West Tournament. Shortly afterwards, the team had a close call in a match against Pueblo Central, losing by only one point after Central forfeited their heavyweight match. The team was very close. Even though the junior varsity didn't have quite a full squad and had to forfeit some weights, they managed to win the majority of their season. The varsity did have a full squad after Dave Bauman joined at 98 pounds, helping the team to a winning record. While wrestling might have been hard for most students to understand, junior Tim Anderson explained why it was such a sat- isfying sport to participate in. "Wrestling is just you against the other guy. No one can do it for you. but it's still a team effort." This page: David Bauman applies pres- sure to Dan Badgett before winning the match Ctop leftj. Brian Ransom pins his opponent Ctop rightJ. Howard Sanders moves for a takedown Cbottom Ieftj while Curt Sanders gets his man in a cra- dle fbottom middlej. Opposite page: Mike Fitzgerald shows how good it feels to win Qbottom leftj. 1681 Sports F' 1. J A Boys wrestling team: CFrontJ Mr. Keith Dogue. coach: Mr. Doug Moses, coach: Mr. Waldo Pendleton, coach. CSecondJ Carl Loos. manager: Terri Copple, Kirk Stinson, David Bauman, David Anderson, John Psensky, Greg Swaney, Tom Bates, Shaun Turner, David Schmidt, John Boyle, Manager. CThirdJ Tom Anderson, Mike McFadden, Jay Reagan, Paul Rising, Jamie Whitley, Todd Lauxman, Tim Anderson, Andy Jinx. ClJackJ Brian Ransom, Steve Turner, Steve Roth, Howard Sanders, Mike Ager, Brian Bullard, Curt Sanders. Phil Conrad, Mike Fitzgerald, Jeff Kusulas. pq 1 Scoreboard AA vs. OPP. 30 Coronado 30 31 Centennial 31 21 East 33 I za Mitchell 13 34 Wasson 18 23 Central 24 21 South 18 42 Doherty 11 34 Harrison 10 56 Palmer 3 56 Widefield 18 Tournament Place Out of 3 Douglas County 10 1 Harrison 10 Arvada West 16 Districts 11 Sports I 169 Tennis Team Nets Season Without Fault Under the direction of new coach Miss Pam Sattler, the tennis team had a very exciting season. After countless hours of practice in the warm weather of early fall, the team placed third at districts and sent three members to the state tournament. Scott Mason took third place at state playing singles, and David Reuter and Tom Entwistle com- peted playing doubles. His strong performance throughout the sea- son enabled Scott to be voted Most Valuable while working hard all summer and fall earned David the position of Most lm- proved. JV tennis team: Don Dell, Ken Oleszek, Jeff Kushinsky. Doug Troutman, Mark Ku- shinsky, Emil Keller, Rick Holt Ctopj. Practicing positioning for an overhead. Mike Flannery extends his racquet fbot- tom lefth. State qualifier Scott Mason prepares to return a serve during an indoor practice at Lynmar Racquet Club fbottom rightj. 1 70 I Sports Varsity tennis team: CFrontD Scott Mason. Martln Wehrll, Mike Flan- nery, Doug Barnard. CBackJ Rick MuMullen, manager: Keith Robin- son, Chuck Wasserott, Jeff Sageser, Tom Entwistle, Dave Reuter, Coach Pam Sattler. Doubles champion David Reuter Improves his backhand groundstroke while enjoying the weather. Scoreboard AA vs. Opp. 5 Wasson 1 1 Mitchell 5 5 East 1 5 Centennial 1 4 Coronado 2 5 Palmer 1 3 South 3 3 Central 3 6 Harrison 0 3 Doherty 3 4 Widefield 2 7-1-3 Tied for League Championship 3rd in Districts 7th in State Sports I 17 1 Golfers Play The Fair Way Coached by Mr. Gary Riter, who was selected by the Gazette Tele- graph as Coach of the Year, Air Academy's golf team had a very successful season. A dedication to excellence and the will to be No. 1 were also factors that kept the golfers going through long practices and changing playing conditions. Seniors Ken Anderson, Jeff Cliatt, Ed Givens, and Kyle Williamson had been playing on the school's golf team since they were sophomores and as seniors they became the team captains. During the summer Ed and Jeff played for Eisenhower, and Kyle and Ken played for Wood- moor. The competition was im- mense, but when they came to- gether this fall they provided the leadership which enabled the less- experienced players to grow. The team finished the year first in the City League and first in the SCL. They also finished first at Districts. The four captains then went to Fort Collins and placed sixth in a field of 24 teams in the state champion- ships. With four State qualifiers graduating, other team members will have their work cut out. Promising sophomore Jim Nelson putts Ctop leftl. Qualifier Ed Givens displays the form that took him to State as he begins his downswing Ctop rlghtl. One thing the golf team never lacked was leadership. One of the four captains, Ken Anderson, completes his follow-through Cbottom leftl. Lining up his drive, Kyle Williamson concentrtes on his next shot Cbottom rightj. 1 72 I Sports Aff V-.I--. J-1 Golf Team: CFrontJ Jeff Cliatt, Ken Anderson, Ed Givens, Kyle Wil- I ff Iiamson, Joe Kane. Cllackh Mike Fennessy, Jim Nelson, Jamie Whit- ley. J.J. Monroe, Pat Kane, Greg Brownell, coach Mr. Gary Riter. Not pictured: John Egan. Eyeing the ball, Jeff Cliatt prepares to hit the links. Scoreboard , f V 4 , I 'fu Place ' 1st East Invitational 1st Pueblo Cent. Invitational ll 3rd Pueblo South Invitational , ' sb 'Ist Junior Varsity Invitational is 7 iiiii 1st District lu gn, E .A 1st SCL y sp S 1st City League S 6th State Sportsf173 Kadet lcers Skate lnto Final Round Under the supervision of Coach Wayne Marshall, the Kadet icers finished the regular season with a record of 10-4. The icers then ad- vanced to the league playoffs where they met Fountain Valley. The Kadets skated well against the Danes, defeating them 4-1. The icers practiced from 9 to 11 Monday through Friday nights at the Cadet Field House, and even with these late hours they man- aged to make it to first hour on time. The desire for excellence became a driving force and as sophomore Jeff Cheney stated, "The late hours and the hard work paid off every time we scored a goal. We wanted to win and as a team we did just that." Teamwork became an integral factorlin the team's success. Pre- cision timing and accuracy were extremely necessary in passing, one of the most important parts of the game of hockey. Also impor- tant was the ability to stop quick- ly and to keep the opponent from the goal. Captain Dave Meisinger defends the goal as Paul Atkinson and Bobby Schaller attempt to subdue the opponent Ctopj. Maneuver-ability and controlling the puck are essential skills for every hockey player. Wing Bill Burniece displays excel- lence in handling the puck in the game against Wasson Ccenterj. Taking the face- off in the Kadet zone is center Greg Turk Cbottoml. 1 741 Sports w W vf 13 'N A., :W E If , J .Z 4 F 'Sf wi, y iv 1? M U. s K, -- f ' ,. ' l V ' ' f "" 'f -:ii uv af QQ hw- ,.5:,. K. , X mA.. M V BN-K f - FM www Q x Nu "Ulm"-g Q ,- K sn' I A-ifvikf x ., ? imp 88.3 Skaters Make Sacrifice For Team Effort Self-sacrifice is a must and be- cause of this, the players need to be protected well. Every time a player has the puck, he risks the possibility of being checked. The layers of padding and the hel- mets soften the blow of "the boards," and shin guards and mouth peices also protect against injury in this vigorous sport. Because of its fast pace and its immense action, hockey is the only major sport which allows the substitution of players while play is still in progress. This gives play- ers an opportunity to rest, and it also eliminates a lot of delays in the action. The Kadets found themselves in many situations in which the opponent had a player in the penalty box, and they took advantage of these power play situations. As one of three captains, Ron Gerstung lead the Kadets, and he also scored the first hat-trick of the season. Goalie Dave Meisinger and wing Kirk Miller also pro- vided leadership as captains. The leading scorer of the Kadets was Greg Turk, and Bobby Schaller fol- lowed next in putting the puck past the opponents' goalies. The entire team put forth a lot of ef- fort, and as a result, they had a very good season. Putting pressure on the Wasson goalie are Bill Burniece and Kirk Miller Ctopj. Pondering the future of the Kadets is Coach Wayne Marshall Cfar leftj. Intense- ly watching the play is defenseman Ron Gerstung Ccenterh. Backchecking is a big part of the game, as demonstrated by wing Bobby Schaller flower rightj. 176lSports Q .. Q. , K . fm :hi . 'rss B I A . .. ?l 4 w e. Girls Volleyball Clfrontj Kathleen Dolan manager Toni Dalestra Holly Srran Kris Plermann Lydia Robins Laura Linton manager CSecondD Ursula Jacobs manager Beth Martin Came OFarrel Pam Reeser Dawn Gurle Evie Farrley Tammy Higgins Michelle Hinton Laura Carpenter manager CThrrd7 Dawn Garner Kathy Howard Meg Noonan Tracy Bennington Pam Webb Mala Wakrn Cllackj Miss Kay Danielson coach Carrie Ummel Kim Krppenhan Teresa Nealon Terr Cave Miss LaVonne Welnbender coach Scoreboard 15 6 15 9 Pueblo East Varsity 15 11 8 5 6 15 14 16 5-15 9-15 12-15 15-13 8-15 15- 4 8-15 15-10 6-15 6 15 16 14 12 15 15 13 11-15 11-15 l5- 7 15- 8 15-11 15-13 13-15 15-10 5-10 1513 5 5 159 11-15 15- 9 Opponent Coronado Wasson St Mary s Golden Lakewood Widefield Mitchell P. Centennial P. Central Palmer Doherty Harrison P. South Manitou Doherty Wassaon Junror Varrsty 9 15 12 15 8 15 12-15 2-15 15-10 3-15 15- 7 2-15 9-15 5-15 5-15 12-15 13-15 7-7 1-1 3 1513 15 9 1115 7 5 5-15 8-15 12-15 2-15 7-15 9-15 3-15 12-15 6-15 6-15 10-15 1-15 0-15 Sports I 177 inexperienced Volleyballers Pull Together This past year, the volleyball team went through a very frus- trating season. Largely due to in- experience, it was a long time before the girls could really work well together. But under the lead- ership of Coach LaVonne Wein- bender and the influence of the only returning varsity players, captains Tracy Bennington and Meg Noonan, they managed to become a productive ball team and posed a threat to many of the other highly-ranked teams. The JV team also went through a great many changes as they strove to become the best. Under the direction of a new coach, Miss Kay Danielson, the girls learned the basic skills of volleyball and began to realize their potential. Opposite Page: Experience, hard work, and talent helped co-captain Meg Noonan lead the team to an outstanding effort. During a regular season game, Meg prepares to return the serve with the assistance of Tracy Bennington and Teresa Nealon Ctop leftJ. The closeness of the team was shown throughout the sea- son by the support and encouragement they gave each other. During a time out in the game against Mitchell, the team does a cheer to uphold their spirit Ctop rightl. Awaiting the serve, Michele Hin- ton gets into the ready position Cbottom leftl. Following a high set, Kathy Howard spikes the ball while Meg Noonan dis- tracts the opponents Cbottom rightj. This Page: Before an important match, Carrie O'Farrel practices her overhead serve Ctop leftj. Learning to work as a team. Holly Saran and Evie Fairley set up a spike Ctop rightb. After bumping the ball, Terri Cave moves to the net to assist on a smash Kbottomj. 1 78 I Sports ww: ,a fr z ,V , , Mfr . G,f.gfyf1,y,g 1 f41.m'13w,ff- -f w,w,4v WM, , vzywgq Amd 4, W, 73,47 ,Q ww M Q 4 1 1 5? 1 + ' if 1 :WV L.. ,f 4 fv V 1, i ,M , win ff", MQMQ? . - 5. I Q WW ' gi f ,,,-,r i , n ,Vf J . Q5 A, A, 5 f' 1. :Li R , 43 'Y ff: f, Y ? K Q' 2 , , W2 gww NM ,www A QQ Q sw. 21 Rookies Beat Cdds In Season Play As the 1981 high school football season opened, most people around the state assumed Air Academy would be in a rebuild- ing stage. Having lost 21 of 22 starters from the squad, the Ka- dets' prospects seemed grim. However, most people failed to consider the hearts of the 21 rook- res. After the annual Blue-Silver game, the Kadets tested their skills against the Alamosa Moose. After an easy 16-0 victory, the Ka- dets seemed to be picking up where last year's team had left off. Widefield was next in line, and the Kadet's rock-ribbed de- fense shut down speedster Darryl Clack and snuffed the Gladiators 10-6. The Kadet machine traveled next to Pueblo where the usually stubborn Kadet defense was ripped and the offense smothered by the Wildcats. The humiliating loss sparked the Kadets who went on to annihilate Pueblo Centennial 35-14. Next was 9651 ranked Mitchell. The Kadets fell 34-12 to a tough Maurader de- fense and a rambling back named Jeff Legette. The loss, which would have discouraged most teams, only inspired the Ka- dets, who then exploded for three straight victories against Coronado, Doherty, and Palmer. The last regular-season game was against Wasson. Although Air Academy was already guar- anteed a spot in the playoffs, the game was a highly emotional battle with the T-Birds coming out on top. ln the game against the Fairview Knights, Pat Rice evades a tackle by pitching the ball to waiting running back Jeff Ziegler Ctopl. Displaying the final score, the Falcon scoreboard announced the victory of AA's "quick little rich kids" over the Fairview Knights Cmiddlej. Avoiding the defensive lineman, Jeff Ziegler goes to the outside for a twenty yard gain Cbottomy. 180 I Sports as Xb: Row 1: Sidney Nicholson, Doug Smith, Ralph Rodriguez, managers Jill McLean, Todd Kopas, Tami Kirazes, Don Wood, Tad Wood, Brandon Rowe. Row 2: John Zavarelli, coaches Bart Stevens, Norm Fleischauer, Dom Luppino: head coach Gary Barnett: coaches Rick Unks, Bob Atkinson, and Rod Dobbs: Lee DePalo. Row 8: Steve Turner, Andy Johnson, Scott Jackson, David Mediavilla, Tyler Walters, Mike Doyle, Ed Glaza, Mike Lee, Jim Vetack. Row 4: Doug Edwards, John Mitchell, Anthony Nicholson, Grant Smith, Jeff Ziegler, Mike Ager, Steve Wallisch, Dave Grines, Don Walsh, John Williams. Row 5: Curt Sanders, Mike Armstrong, Todd Walters, Craig Koepping, Danny Cubero, Dave Egan, Jim Haring, John Colvard, Jeff Haring. Row 6: Jeff Runnfeldt, Tim Daniels, Bill Evans, J.R. Black, Brian Bullard, Pat Rice, Pat Forde, Bill Butler, Bruce Lockwood, Richard Jackson. All-Area wide receiver David Mediavilla surges into the end zone, where he spent most of the season Cbelowj. Scoreboard AA vs. OPP. 16 Alamosa O 10 Widefield 6 12 Central 28 35 Centennial 14 12 Mitchell 34 34 Coronado 8 16 Doherty O 38 Palmer 13 7 Wasson 26 PLA YOFF5 17 South 6 20 Arvada West 10 3 Fairview 0 29 Mitchell 32 9-4 Sports I 181 "Quick Kids" Stun Critics With the regular season over, the Kadets had one objective: a state championship. Again as at the start of the season, many doubted the young team's chances of even making it past districts, much less to the state playoffs. Again the critics were wrong. Crushing the Ieague's southern division champs Pueblo South 17-6, the Kadets qualified for the preliminaries of the state play-offs, where they were pitted against giant Jeffco League champs Arvada West. A 20-10 vic- tory there propelled them to the quarterfinals against the Boulder Fairview Knights. Up to this point people had been saying Air Academy was lucky to have come this far, and now they contended that there was no way the "quick little rich kids" could possibly beat Fairview, but again the Kadet brawlers beat the odds. Before a large crowd at Falcom Stadium a stalwart defense again rose to the occasion, and the Kadets rode a first-quarter field goal to a 0-0 win. Crosstown rival Mitchell, still carrying the 41 ranking in the state, was the semi-final oppo- nent for the Kadets, and the two teams squared off for what be- came the most exciting 48 min- utes of high school football in southern Colorado history. After a tug-of-war of scores and emo- tions, the game was finally tied 29-29. Finally, an overtime Ma- rauder field goal settled what es- sentially was the Colorado high school state championship. During a scrimmage held at the K-Dome field, Bruce Lockwood prepares to hike the ball to Pat Rice Ctopj. The tension of being a head coach shows on the face of Gary Barnett as he prepares to send in the defense Cmiddle leftb. Defensive line- man Mike Ager prepares to sack Boulder Fairview's quarterback. Cmiddle rightj. Escaping the tackle of the opponent, Tad Wood crosses the endzone for a touch- down Kbottomj. 182lSports get Y, 'P fs., J 5 Row 1: Tomi Kirazes, Todd Kopas, Jill McLean, managers. Row 2: Todd Lauxman, Daniel Torbet, coaches Rod Dobbs, Dom Luppino: head coach Gary Barnett: coaches Rick Unks, Bart Stevens, and Robert Atkinson: Nick Volpe, Doug Busby. Row 3: Bobby Formanek, Don Marx, Carl Loos, John Davis, Shaun Turner, Gary Archuleta, Peter Obernesser, Carl Jordon, Brad Shaw, Steve Miller. Row 4: Ken Huard, Mike Thigpen, Ted Harvey, Kurt Sullivan, Glen Leites, Darren Evans, George Walker, Steve Abel, Eric Grundmann, Ted Spencer. Row 5: Kevin Ellis, John Skalla, Rob Maclntosh, .lohn Mitchell, Chris Snyder, Todd Rice, Dan Walsh, Mike Tompkins, Ryan Pring. Row 6: Sean Buckingham, Blake Schwank, Paul Peterson, Chip Alger, Bryson Ware, Craig Gienty. Punting the ball is Tad Wood, a member of both the varsity andthe junior varsity teams Cleftb. At the point in the game where every play must be executed perfectly, Pat Forde does his part by making a leaping catch Crightj. l Scoreboard AA vs. OPP. 14 Mitchell 13 7 Widefield 18 17 Central 42 19 Centennial 7 25 Mitchell 23 19 Coronado 9 28 Doherty 12 42 Palmer 36 14 Wasson 7 7-2 Sports I 183 Losing Streak Doesn't Faze Winning Team Recruiting seemed to be the major topic at the beginning of the girls basketball season. They only had enough girls to play, no extras. But after a lot of encour- agement, they managed to form a good-sized varsity and junior varsity team. Although the record didn't look that impressive, the team did. Starting with a small number of returning varsity members wasn't easy. But led by the skill of coaches Mr. Brink Spear and Mr. Tom Zabel, and by captain Meg Noonan, the girls learned team- work and the essence of the game. They were known as one of the most polite teams in the city and seldom fouled. Going to the line, Carolyn Rishavy shoots for one Ctop leftj. Setting up the next play, Debbie Dortch surveys the court Ktop rightj. Despite being well guarded. Detina Nedel finds an opening Cbottom Ieftj. Running down the court, Carolyn Barnes keeps an eye on her opponent Cbottom rightb. 1 841 Sports 44 we .K K L AX Girls Basketball: CFrontJ Carolyn Rishavy, Debbie Dortch, Debbie Engfer, Terri Cave. CMiddleJ Coach Brink Spear, Meg Noonan, Caro- lyn Barnes, Carrie O'Farrell, Kathleen Dolan, manager. CBackJ Coach Tom Zabel, Beth Martin, Dawn Garner, Tracy Bennington, Betina Nedel, Ursula Jacobs, manager. After recovering a rebound, Carolyn Rishavy scores with the aid of Tracy Bennington and Meg Noonan in a game against Harrison Cleftj. y AA Scoreboard Opp. f s-ss i 34 Lakewood 52 1 2' p W 36 Douglas County 64 to I 46 wioofrold 40 x V B 49 Harrison 41 2 oo 'iii t 32 Mitchell 64 5 is W Q 30 Centennial 44 34 Doherty 46 lay as Widefield 43 " 22 South 39 if 4 42 East 39 li 42 Palmer 25 i 36 Coronado 45 - '- 29 Harrison 44 36 Central 37 40 Wasson 52 2 Mitchell 16 30 Centennial 54 32 Doherty 27 Sports I 185 S-0 1 861 Sports 'Vs MN, 1FrontJ Karen Custer, Terri Cave, Michelle Hinton, Kelli Merrit, Angel Stash, manager: Laura Linton, manager. CBacl0 Caro- lyn Oliver, Janna Hefley, Beth Martin, Carrie O'Farrel. Carrie Carnahan. Tom Zabel, coach. Attempting to score two extra points. Michelle Hinton shoots a free throw. Scoreboard AA vs. OPP 40 Lakewood 53 24 Douglas County 36 26 Widefield 21 22 Harrison 28 13 Mitchell 32 18 Centennial 28 20 Doherty 22 14 Widefield 22 17 South 31 34 East 30 23 Palmer 19 22 Coronado 29 21 Harrison 20 30 Central 16 23 Wasson SO 14 Mitchell 41 30 Centennial 35 Doherty 5-13 V. L 15? Q L ?""'X"f -1-LA, 'ff' 1P?'f'D'2 f .1 AA Hoopsters Lack Height But Not Heart Coach Mike Lynch's bas- ketball team was made up of a variety of talent, which only helped to make the season more exciting. The varsity squad included soph- omores, juniors and seniors and, although the team lacked height, "They played many games with a big heart and a lot of enthu- siasm," according to their coach. The team produced two players, Alex Vollmar and Jeff King, who were in the top ten in scoring for the area and in the league. Coach Lynch explained the Kadets' season by saying, "We had our ups and downs, but the team played many close and exciting games." During one game with Pueblo Central - played on Coach Lynch's birthday - a singing-tele- gram messenger delivered birthday greetings to him just before the gym lights malfunctioned, causing the game to be postponed until the following week. Opposite page: Following a week of strenuos practice, Coach Mlke Lynch con- centrates on his team's performance Ctop Ieftl. Due to some unexpected plays by the opponents, JV Coach Mr. Rick Abel modifies the game plan Ctop rightb. Co- captain Dill Croom struggles to keep pos- session of the ball Cbottom leftj. ln the flnal seconds in the game against Harrl- son, Jeff King's freethrow wlns the game ln overtime Cbottom rlghtb. This Page: During a JV game, Sean Gar- ner and Mike Fitzpatrick walt for their turn to play Ctopl. Starting the llneup in the first home game, Bob Beynon and John Colvard welcome the other team members Cmiddleb. 188lSports Scoreboard Varsity JV 71.53 Pueblo County 45-43 70.65 Douglas County 39-63 61.70 Widefield 55-79 75.71 Harrison 64-82 58.75 Mitchell 42-63 55.63 Centennial 43-51 49-61 Doherty 35-42 48-61 Widefield 47-60 64-73 South 43-72 74-67 East 40-42 56.70 Palmer 44-60 93.93 Coronado 52-74 74.71 Harrison 49-58 55.62 Central 41-48 52.89 Mitchell 32-54 59.61 Centennial 42-51 55.61 Doherty 6-10 1-15 H9139 M qw 4 as ww paw F l,-,V, , , ,-, ff -...iw Sports f 189 Intramurals Provide Break ln Schedule What can you do when you have 35 minutes and nowhere to go? Rather than wander aimless- ly through the halls or sit in the cafeteria, many students found intramurals an enjoyable way to spend AC-AD-IM-Y period. Intra- murals gave students something to do and was also a means by which some people were able to exercise. Becoming physically fit has become a national pastime, and a lot of students took advan- tage of this time to work off a few calories. Intramural basketball and vol- leyball provided students with the opportunity to take out their frustrations. They were able to abuse the ball, instead ofa locker or someone else, and they were able to use up some of the ener- gy which had accumulated while they sat through three classes. This was also a time to let go and forget about the hassles of the classroom environment. As intramural volleyball gets under way. Miss Jeanette Weinbender and Miss La- Vonne Paddock advise students of the rules and answer last minute questions Ctopj. Darin Brown attempts to block Tim Day's spike while team members Caro- lyn Barnes and Bob Deynon remain alert Cmiddleb. As a low serve is bumped, teammate Randy Sohm prepares to assist Cbottomj. Opposite page: During an in- tramural basketball game, Ted Spencer attempts to shoot a basket Ctop leftb. While there is a break in the action, Bill Evans takes time to catch his breath Ctop rightj. Keith Hinton attempts to break to the outside as he finds himself closely guarded by the opponent Cbottom leftl. Intramural participant Don Walsh pre- pares to receive the ball during a basket- ball game Cbottom rightl. 1901 Sports - M.. -QM... Sports! 191 Versatility, Talent Mark Top Athletes All year, Jeni Shoptaugh Coppo- site top leftj trained for the 1981 season. All her hard work paid off: even though she suffered a serious neck injury, she placed third at state. Jeni also played on the tennis team. Leading the swim team were captains Jane Strathman and Ali- son Smith Copposite top rightj. Ali- son placed first at districts and eighth at state. A top swimmer, Jane devoted equal time to per- fecting her tennis game for the varsity season. Friends on and off the court, Meg Noonan and Tracy Benning- ton Copposite middle rightj dis- played talent and ability. Both co- captained both basketball and volleyball: Meg was also a lead- ing member of the tennis team. After leading the Kadets to the semifinals of state football, quar- terback Pat Rice Copposite middle bottomb continued as an out- standing member of the baseball team. In addition to being captain of the boys swim team, Ed Givens Copposite bottom rightb was a member of the fourman golf team that placed third at state. Hockey goalie David Meisinger Copposite bottom Ieftj racked up an impressive number of saves and was credited with enabling the team to make it to the state semifinals. After breaking all previous city records in the three-mile cross- country run, Scott Sutton Ctop leftj placed 12th in state, then contin- ued as a miler on the track team. Helping the soccer team to a playoff season by scoring numer- ous goals was Greg O'Bryan Ctop rightj. Being named to the all-state football team and placing third in the state wrestling tournament distinguished Brian Bullard Cbot- tom leftJfWhile basketball player Jeff King Cbottom righth led the league with his scoring average. wx Sports I 193 7-:gn-4-in-L-A-14 AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA A949494949494'4,4.A.A.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.A.A,4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4,4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4 Black, Mrs. Leah 95 Black, Vernon 36 Blackman, Jeanne 9, 36 Blackman, Jeffrey 78, 132, 157, 32 Blake, Jerome 78, 156 Blowers, Wendy 78 Bluhm, Lisa 64 Blum, Matt 78 Boatman, Rosemary 103 Bodman, Susan 78, 133, 32 Boland, Jeannette 36, 161 Boland, Mary 64 Booher, Randal 78 Bornhauser, Miss. Suzanne 92 Boslck, John 65, 25, 133, 21, 32 Bost, Don 78 Boucher, Michele 36, 133, 144 Boruassa, Leslie 65, 32 Bourdo, Lauri 65 Bowden, Brian Bowers, Cherene 36 Boyle, John 15, 78 Bradshaw, Carroll 78 Bradshaw, Michelle 13, 133 Brady, Kimberlee 76 Bramwell, Mr. James 95, 208 Brees, Paula 65 Briding, Mr. A Jay 95 Brochu, Cheri 36 Brochu, Mike 78, 139 Brody, Paul 36, 146, 147, 155 Brogdon, Meredith 20, 36 Brahman. Steve 78 Brown, Darin 18, 36 Brown, Karen 20, 78 Brown, Melissa 36, 161 Brown, Melissa 65 Brown, Richard 65 Brownell, Gregory 36, 173 Brownell, Sandy 20, 78 Brunetti, David 65 Bruno, Carlo 65 Bryan, Robert 78 Buchanan, John 36 Buchanan, Julie 20, 78, 155 Buck, Rob 17, 36 Buckingham, Sean 78 Buick, Jaymes 76, 78, 155 Bullard, Brian 37, 105 Buras, Lisa 78 Burdine, Kerry 65 Burger, Dan 65, 143 Burke, Christopher 78 Burke, Shannon 37 Burkhardt, Corrin 78, 133, 32 Burniece. William 65 Burns, Mr. Mike 15, 95 Burton, Jane 89 Burtin, Kimberly 78 Busby, Doug 65 Bush, Mrs. Mary 92 Buss, Mr. Don 95 Butler, William 65 Callaway, Lisa 25, 37, 21 Cameron, Patti 37 Campbell, Lori 13, 37, 143 T: 'E kr-3: 'ii'gr --Q - , -l,- - :Ni sri HG,-I 4- 4:1457 1 ,:5j,.'T Campbell, Mr. Rock 95, 32 Campiglia, Brenda 20, 65 Carlson, Kim 37. 143 Carnahan, Corinne 65, 133, 144 Carney, Jeff 78, 155 Carney, Kathleen 37 Carpenter, Laura 65, 177 Carroll, John 9. 37, 139 Carroll, Patricia 37 Carruth, Miss. Diana 95 Carter, Mrs. Judith S 95 Cartier, Shelia 37 Cashore, Minette 41. 144 Cato, Karen 37 Cave, Charles 65 Cave, Terri 78, 177, 178, 185, 152 Chambers, Stacey 20, 65, 32 Chase, Kristi 65. 72 Cheney, Jeffrey 79, 134 Cherveny, Dlane 37 Cheski, Allen 79 Childs, Cliff 37 Chinn, Casey 35, 150 Chontos, Crystal 65 Christiansen, Chris 79 Chung, Woo Sup 207 Ciletti, Lucy 79, 161 Ciletti, Monica 65, 161 Cizek, Joell 65 Claire, Christina 65, 144 Claire, Teresa 20, 143 Classen, Bradley 65 Clay, Bllly 79 Clayton, Claudia 16, 38, 24 Clements, Lisa 65 Cliatt, Jeff 38, 173 Huguette Dowdell H C rs x La Creperie VIDEO ARCADE N- Videos and Pinball Foosball 5038 N Academy Park Place Center 593 0847 Jerry and Barbara Layton 598-2711 Open 11 to 3, 6 to 9 Closed Sunday Good Luck to the Class of 1982 Where fashion rs a matter of taste not size 6904 N Academy at Woodmen Valley 0 OOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOQ 598 1616 "'Q'v'v v v v v VVVVVVVVVVV V A A AA GOOD LUCK CLASS OF 82 AWsWsWxWxWxWxWxWxWxWxWxWxWxWxWx'5'Y CFIISSEY FDWLER LUMBER 117 W Vermtjo 473 2411 Servrng the butldtng needs of Colorado Springs srnce 1874 6 CZTIICIUQQCQU E Oh dAh 5 Q g QSSSSQQQ9 ve Sl3atl? Bsolillqueo S P f 7 Eve Taylor Gloria Bowman F H 6820 N Agademy Blllvg 5975 N Academy ora frave nee s one ca oes It a Suite 4- 203 593 1333 wp 599 3811 Sherry Mrtchell Owner Coble Charles 65 131 Coburn Kelly 38 110 24 Coffey Kathy 38 Coffey Rebecca 79 134 Colby Wendy 79 Cole Mrke 27 65 21 Colvard John 38 21 188 Col ard Mrs Len193 206 Connell Robert 36 Connolly Mrs Hartnett 16 4 148 147 94 Conover Karen 38 148 110 7 Conover Mrs Nancy 92 Conrad Phll 33 38 4 Coombs James 79 Copple Terry 79 Coughlln Denise 38 Coughlln Karla 79 Carlson Brenda 79 Cozart Paul 79 Crarg Mr Cal 92 Crarg Jeane 20 79 130 Craig 135 Crandall Gul 79 Cravens Marlene 20 Crawford Dr Thomas 92 Crrswell Wrllram 38 Cronqutst Trm 38 Croom Wrllram 38 Cubero Danlel 39 Cubero Julre 65 Culbert Robert 65 Culpepper Mrs Mlm 93 Culwell Kelly 65 Curtls Kelll 79 141 Curtrs Laurle 20 79 Custer Karen 65 Cutter Mrs Ellzabeth 95 Daehn Krmberly 66 Dahlem Mo :jean 39 Darno James 66 Dalton Dana 39 Daniels Mrke 39 Daniels Timothy Darby Krm 18 Darenzro Katherrne 39 Dargenro Anne 20 66 27 32 Darling Annette 39 143 Davenport Jacqure 66 133 Davrs John 79 Da rs Mrs Llsa 95 Davrs Mr Scott 91 97 117 138 Da lson El zabeth 66 Dawlckr Mrs Carol 97 Dawson Marljo 39 145 144 13 Dawson Theresa 66 161 Day Kathy 79 Day Trmothy 39 Dayton Ronda 79 DeBerry Teresa 39 133 30 32 Decker Barbara 20 79 32 DeGeorge Sherri 12 39 Degreef Deborah 79 Dehart Beth 66 DeJesus Andre 79 83 166 516 DeJesus Anthony 155 Dekrey Dennrs 17 Dellacroce Paul 39 Denrson Davrd 66 DePalo Lee 39 Dereere Carolrne 40 Destefano Laurre 40 Dlllrngham Mrs Llsa 92 206 Dllorenzo Larry 79 DIX Tony 40 Doepkln Mrs Diana 97 61 Dolan Katle 40 177 1 Donnelly Kecra 79 Donney Tony 40 Donovan Llsa 66 Dorman Krrstlna 66 Dortch Deborah 40 1 Doyle Mrke 33 40 Doyle Tammy Doyle Wendy 2 79 20 Dowling Brendan 40 Drabrng Mlke 79 155 Drake Jeffrey 79 Draney Draney Drewry Drexler Dudley Dufaud Dugger Mr Alfred 92 Terne 79 Gina 2 77 79 110 Wrll 79 Alonzo 79 Steven 40 Dee Ann 62 143 130 Duke Brian 66 Dumand John 79 Dumond Paul 40 125 Dunkin Catherrne 79 Dunnan Crndy Sewlck 40 Durham Vlrgrna 40 vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv OOOQOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQQOOOOOOO VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV Eason Mrs Kathy 97 Eason Mr Ronald 92 East Heidi 79 East Laura 40 Easton Lisa 66 144 Erler Karen 66 Ernst Michael 66 157 158 Eschler Marcy 89 Ford Christopher 80 Ford Brigitte 12 42 Ford Deidre 67 161 210 Evans Bill 209 Forde Foster Foster Foster Foster Foster Pat 67 Carol 67 117 133 149 Edward 6 42 Matthew 42 155 Mrs Julie Susan 42 142 Formaneck Robert Formaneck Ronald 42 Eberhart Mr Da rd 92 Ebert Michelle 79 Edrngton Nadine 20 63 Edmonson Dani 41 154 155 Edwards Douglas 66 Egan Dave 41 Egan Jim 66 Egan John 41 Ehrhardt Mr Kurt 97 Erles Timothy 41 139 Eldredge Glenn 41 Elges Lisa 66 133 137 149 Ellis Kevin 79 Ellis Laura 20 Ellis Shrreen 20 Emergh Michelle 79 Emerrch David 27 62 21 32 Emilio Teron 79 Engebretson Sheryl 66 Engfer Debbie 80 185 Engle Charles 66 Entwrstle Tom 66 Erhma Lisa 20 32 E rckson Pamela 80 Farrley Evre 2 20 26 80 176 32 Farrley Ms Julie 92 130 Fannin Laura 66 Fanning Mr Dick 96 97 Forney Scarlett 32 Favatella Theresa 67 161 Feakes Steven 67 Feldman Joe 80 Fenessy Julio 41 Fenessy Michael 67 173 Ferrara Thomas 41 Frggte Vicki 41 Fischer Pamela 41 27 21 Fitz Herman 67 Fitzgerald Russel 41 149 177 Fitzgerald Michael 67 105 188 Fitzpatrick Kathleen 67 32 Flanagan Kerry 41 Flanders Peter 11 67 Flannery Mike 42 171 Flannery Ste en 80 131 137 Flem g Colin 80 Forbeck Pat 20 60 Fouss Steven 67 Frambach Michael 67 Francrs Charla 80 Francrs Coleen 67 Francrs Phil 42 Frank Pamela 80 149 Freeman Martha 67 Frenchman George 67 Frrtsche Brigitte 42 207 Gaines Brian 80 137 Galassre John 67 73 Gallagher Cynthia 42 Ganyard Jennifer 67 Gardner Kelly 67 Garner Dawn 80 177 185 Garner Stan 80 Garnett James 80 NORMA S rExAco F ff K TEXAC0 ' STOP N SHOP Groceries - School Supplies Save With Clark s Self-Service Gasohol Open 6 a.m. to 11 p.m. Daily 6794 North Academy Complete Service fr Parts For All Makes Electronic Engine Analysis ' Brakes Carburetion ' Mufflers High Altitude Settings Tire Center Emrsson Control 7805 W. Academy 598 4775 So. Gate Air Force Academy SIGN OF THE ROSE f FLORIST S f K 1 , 'KH' as il' Flowers For All Occasions 'l lx. . . N . Corsages for Prom, Orchids, Cymbrdrums, Sweetheart Roses, Carnations, Boutonnaires 1641 York Road 598-8542 ONE BLOCK SOUTH OF WOODMEN ROAD Same building as Kentucky Fried Chicken ANAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 4 F . '93, 1 I - ' , ' so 'I ,,1o1 1 Egani Kelly 11, 79, 161 Feingold, Wendv 11, 60 Frey, Bobbi 90, 141 'J ,t ,171 r J 'tv J' I 'J f ' r .4 VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVvvvvvvvv Qt,OQOVQOQOQOQOOOQOQOOOQOQOQOQOQOQOOOQOQ 40'b.4N'b.4N4N'b.Q.'b.4N4h4N4.4N4N4N9.4' A A Q QP ff? 4,9 Jewelry Greeting Cards Ceramics 5-JW.,-,Q Toys Smurfs Snoopy Hi 599 0535 rruto, G'na 67 Garwood, Carla 80 GawI'k, Deborah O Gazo, Evan 20, 80, 32 Ge'l, Dawn 80 Gerba, Dav'd 67 Gertcher, Lisa 67 Gibson. Chris 2 Gibson, Todd 80 Gieben, Tina Gienty, Craig 67 Gill, Beth 80, 149 Gill, Mr. Max 92 Gillis, Dyanne 80 Gilmore, Stacey 67, 149, 161 Gillmore, James 80 Giltner, Alyssa 80 Giltner, Anna 67 Givens, Ed 42, 109, 153, 173 Glaza, Ed 15 Gleason, Linda 80 Goldstein, Tim 67, 150 Goodrich, Mrs. Oleta 93 Green, Brenda 13, 42, 32 Green, Della Rae 67, 32 Grenoble, Sally 42, 130, 161 Griffee, Renee 43, 142 Griffin, David 67 Grimes, David 80 Grimshaw, James 43 Grosse, Ellen 80 Grosse, Todd 43, 155 Grove, Amy 80 Grundmann. Eric 80 Guile, Dawn 177 Guillame, Teresa 67 1 THE PERFECT PRESENT Woodmen Valley Shopping Center Colorado Springs Colorado G i ery, Suzy 3 Gustafson, Amy 80, 32 Gus avson, Greg 43 Gustin, Tjomas 80 Gust'n, Ton' 43 Guthr'e, Mr. Robert 7, 157, 138 u ierrez, Al Habbinga, Jill 67, 161 Haberkorn, Mary 67 Haddon, Carl 68 Hadl, William 68 Hafley, Scott 43 Hagan, Cary 68 Hale, Peggy 68, 32 Haley, Douglas 68 Hall, Bruce 20, 27, 80, 152, 155 Hall, Douglas 68 Hamel, Elizabetth 68, 161, 116 Hamilton, Mr. Bruce 97, 137 Hamilton, Mr. Joe 92 Hanna, Michael 43 Hanna, Richard 80 Hannasch, Jeffrey 68 Hanner, Rhonda 80 Hardzog, Nancy 43, 143 Haring, James 68 Haring, Jeff 43 Harmon, Dan 80 Harpley, Angela 80 Co Owners Elaine Bradley Ruth Hessler rrel, Jennifer 43, 144, Harr'ngton, Lisa 80 arr's, Melody 68 Harr'son, Holly 80 Harr'son, Mathew 80, 157 rr'son, Robert 68 ar un , nnette ar un , on ar wa , Leslie ar wi , Jim 44 Harvey, William 80 Hastings, Billy 80 Hastings, Troy 68 Hawkins, Kyle 20, 80 Head, Leah 68, 70 Heath, Linda 68, 141 Hedrick, Heidi 68 Hefley, Janna 80 Hellmuth, Eric 44 Henderson, Michael 68 Hensel, Dave 44, 116 Herholz, Egan 104 Hermann, Lisa 44 Hessler, Patricia 68 Heyer, Chris 44 Hicks, Patricia 26, 80 Higgins, Tamara 80, 177 Hildebrand, Erick 80 Hildebrand, James 44 Hill, Michele 68 Hill, Col, Watt 16, 97 Hill, Gary 80 Hill, William 44 Hinkle. Marshelle 44 Hintgen, Anna 80, 32 Hinton, Keith 20, 80 4 X , 04 y W, . i II."-, I' 1 Z Ilia.: -. - Q I Illblr at ,4 '4 H . 0 Ga r ull 4 Ha I I 8 I I'I I I I I I I 1 l 9 I'IOI Gt 104 H t g A 43 4 H t g D 80 Ht y 68 67 H H ' 9 VVVVVVVVVVVVVVV ooooooooooooJVVV?VVVV7VVVVVV?V?V?VVVV??b VVVVVVVVV VVVVVVVVVVVV AAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAA Hinton, Leoh 50 Hutton, Aileen 82 Johnson, Bradly 82 F Hinton, Michelle 177, 176 Johnson, Demetria 46, 143 F. Hockhngdel, Agrgn 55 Johnson, Diane 46, 146 , Hgekgirg, Sugqn 20, BO I J0hf1SOf1, Ml. POil'iCk 97 Hodge, Kathy 44 Johnson, Julie 82 Hodge, Tommy 44 Johnson, R055 82 Holland, Liz 20, 68, 71 Joiner, Mr. Don 90, 92 h Hollen, Patrick 80 Jones, CherY119 69 Q H ll'd J h 44 Intermill Wayne 67 69 Jones Gene 82 F o I ay, o n r r , Holt, Richard 68, 133, 170 Jones, Michelle 69 Halzritcher, Mike 44, 134 Jones. Jome-S 33, 46 Hook, Julie 44 Jones, Stacey 69 Hook, Kqren 15, 68 J Jones, Shelly 73, 141 Hoover, Carle 68, 133 J0fd0f1r CCF' 52 Horan, Nora 68 Hornaday, Margaret 68 Horne. Richard 68 Jackson, James 45 K Horner, James 82, 87, 157, 138 Jackson, Richard 45 Horst, Susan 45, 144 Jackson, Ronald 69 Houghton, Lisa 68 Jacob, Kevin 45 Houston, Sherri 68, 133 Jacobs, Kari 45 Howard, Katherine 68, 117, 152, 177, 166665, Edith 16, 20, 45, 146 Kowkf POUI 82 178 Jacobs, Ursala 2, 20, 245, 177, 185 Kcldefkor M1Ch091 17r 69 4 Howard, Susan 82, 117 James, Linda 69, 141 14061959111 MVS- 1-OUTO 97 4. Howell, Robert 45, 21 Jantz, Timothy 17, 45 Kflndfokr Alice 52 4 Hoyle, Kathy 52, 185 16rd6rr, Peggy 45 Kondwkr Ami 20, 77. 02 4 Hoyle, Thomas 68, 157, 158 Jeffries, Virginia 45, 141 140091 169 82. 173 4.4 Huard, Kenneth 82 Jennings, Dee Dee 20,82 Kfmer PUVJCK 46' 173 Hubany, Kathleen 45, 142 Jennings, Kathleen 45, 142 K0fiU5r M0f1h9W 69. 139 9 . . 4 4 Hubany, Richard 82 Jensen, Karen 82 Kee1'n9f An9'e 46 4 Huelf, Nancy 82 Jensen, Tammy 46 149611691 J911f9Y 691 73 .4 Hughes, Lynn 82 Jensen, Kevin 69 K99fl6nr Tim 67' 69 Hughes, Theresa 68 Jinks, Andrew 82 Keith, 50110 69 .4 Hullinger, Sharon 69 Johnson, Anne 69 Kenelr Emil 02 137' 170 4 Hung, Alan 82, 32 Johnson, Cynthia 69 Keller' I-QTIOY 46 4,4 Humphrey, Ronda 82 Johnson, Andrew 46, 105 Kenefr Mifhflel 46 4 fo 4 .4 Llf 4 4 Muir Qflcsrgu Q , 4.4 E840 North ,Pscabemg 'puuleinxrh 4 . 4.4 Congratulations Seniors 599-7462 O . .4 Owner Gary D. Zinn 4.4 MALL OF THE BLUFFS 4 9 OenSixDasaWeek8amto9 m 4,4 599-6000 P Y P 4 9 .4 0 0 4 ' , f, .4 ' 736455. . 4.4 Submarinesundwiches 0 4 , - - - - Q4 frrmrs . 27 Varieties of Submarine Sandwiches ca th 34,1 4 Cold Cut - S ecialt - Hot .1 open Seven BOYS O Week Shakes 1 Sur?daes ZICones 4.4 1726 Brookwood Drive 0 598-8591 OUR PROMISE To make ever submarine sandwich before your eyes with the freshest meats, cheeses and bread available. To Y . serve you courteausly, swiftly with no delays on special orders. VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVvvvvv oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV '0'O'Q'6'0'0'0'0'O'0'9'0'0'0'0'0'0'6'0'6'0'O'0'6'Q'0'Q'0'O'0'Ox0'6x0'6x0'0x3'0x8'g'0xV vA A A AAAALALLLLLLLQLLLLLLQLLLLAALLLLLLLLLLL AL 4 64 V f Good Luck Class of 82 9 4.4 Poe. ,I Barrera. Jewcuzv CQ ,- so ,, er: L A SINCE r9os ,x,IQREw,,Z,,,,, 3 49: MALL OF THE BLUFFS 94 Phone 599-OIOS 404 TORCHLITE SKATE CENTER 04 Full Service 4.4 Cofnplefe wafches and 4575 Templeton Gap 591-1016 .4 lewe ry Se es and Next to Doherty High School 40 service 4 43' ,1 4 I l lmlm Q DB QQ 4 HAPPY 25th 9 . , G 4.4 from 60 ond 61 "WE HAVE OSES' .4 Ken and Pati Davidson A A A N 49: Protessronol All Breed Groomrng ' THE MARGARITA gg' 'Dog 6 Cor Doordrng .4 'Quolrry Per Supplies 6 Foods 4.4 'Expert All Breed Dog Tratnrng .4 5988220 4.4 Doug G Mrchaelonne Johnson 4 9 4.4 Keller, Troy 143, 46 Krycho, Terri 82 l-inlvnr LOUIO 82, 177 .4 Keller, Rodney 62 Kuehn, Roland 82 Liffler Scott 82 4 Kelly, Deana 20 Kushinsky. Jeff 82, 170 Locke, Evan 45 Kelley, Diana 69, 160, 161 Kusninsky, Mark 69, 170 l-0Ck9r Kevin 46 Q Kelton, Stacey 69 Kusulas, Jeff 47 Lockwood, DIUCG 70, 182 Keri, Teresa 46, 113 Kyle, Eric 47 LOFPWGFL Edward 48 4 Ke-fersorr, Kathy 69, 132 Logon Cheryl 82 04 Kilcheski, Goyl 46 Lohnesr Shale-en B2 4. Kinevan, Col. Mark 92 l-0m0Xr Brion 45 .4 rang, refr 69, 155 L Lombardy, Miss Kathy 17, 99 4 Kingsolver, Miss Christine 16, 97 Longoneckerr Beth 62 404 Krppenhrm, Kim 46, 152, 177 L00miS. Kristine 82 0 Kippenhqn, Mike B2 Lahnert, Mr. Elmer 92 Loos, Carl 62 4 Kirqzes, Tommy 47 Lundberg, Mr. Doug 99 Loos, Scott 48 .4 Kirby, Kimberly 69 Larsen, Joe 62 Lopez, Mark 125 Q4 Kirkevold, Tim 15 Larsen, Lizbeth 47, 135, 144, 145 Love, Sherri 82 4. Kirkham, Mrs. Karen 93 Lorsenr NOHCY 47 Lovitt, Gen 6. 45, 144. 21 .4 Klein, Mi, Wiiiiom J Q7 Lauritzen, Kristi 20, 82 Lundberg, Gary 82 4 Knauf, Amy 69 l-Ouflflenr Lori 20r 69, 21 Lundgren, Hans 48, 105 4Q4 Kneebgne, poui 6Q Lauxmon, Todd 62 Luppino, Mr. Dominick 99 , Knox, ghquno 69 Lawson, Glen 82 Lyke, Christopher 70 .Q Knud5en' Mike 47 Lawson, Nancy 69 Lynch, Mr. John M 99, 185 4 Knudson, Gretchen 82 Leolhemr Alon 82 LYSTefr MON? 45 O Koepping, Craig 47 Leathers, Darnell 82, 85 4.4 Koester, Karen 82 Leer Micheal 69 4 Kghleg, Lisa 69 Leeds, Kimberly 20, 77, 82 M .4 Kohies, ghonq 6, B2 Legere, Annettee 47, 143 QQ Kondmf, Deborah 52 Leites, Glen 69, 143 .4 Kopgs, Tgdd 62 Lenhard, Lee 47 K h, D L ' r E 69 4.1 Kgggh, 5535 67 ,g5,f1'i,,Ufjgg'g,, More Cm. 10, 1.13 Q4 Koz, Don 47 Lindeman, Mrs. Betty 92 Mobrey' Laura 45 4. Kaz' Julie 82 Unger' warren 46 MacDonald, Thomas 70, 138, 139 .4 Kramer, Steven 69 Unkr Jeff 52 Mod? Mehssofia 4 Kroll, Mrs. Lindo E 99 Link. Lowa 70 Modfgon' Dowd 62 404 Kronke, Mrs. M. Holly 26, 99, 32 Linmfm. Sean 70 M0d'9C"" Susan 45 ,KIM 3,3xo,gso,g3,y3,93,o,o,o333,03,0,o,o,o,o,o,o,o,o-o-o,o-o-0-010 4 o 4 Q o Wxwxqxqxqxqcwxqxwxwxwcwyxwxqxqxqxqyxwxi Mangold Suzanne 70 144 145 30 Marsh Mrss Joan 92 144 Marshall Mr Wayne 98 99 155 Marsrlro Paul 70 Marten Jeff 82 Martrn Amy 82 Martrn Beth 149 177 Martrn Holly 49 Martinez James Martrnez Sef 70 Martinez Yolanda 62 Martinez Mr Zeke 90 93 Martz Todd 70 Marx Donald 82 Marx Pattr 49 141 148 Marzavas Anthony 84 Mascrarellr Jim 94 Mason Mrchele 49 Mason Scott 84 171 170 Matlock Elrzabeth 49 Matsu Estherann 70 Matthews Dawn 70 Mauss Jeffrey 84 Maxwell Randy 49 Maxwell Susan 70 May Leslre 70 Maze Grna 84 McCann Sherrl 84 McCann Terrr 84 McCarthy Cynthra 70 32 McCarthy Wrllram 84 McCormack Mrchael 70 McCoy Mrs Margo 99 McDonald Mark 70 McDougal John 70 155 MCD ugal Srena 65 70 149 McFaddon Mrke 70 McGovern Joe 104 McGowan Linda 103 McGreal Mary 49 Mc6urre Carey 49 McGurre Monrka 84 Mclntosh Robert 84 McLean Jlll 64 134 McMahon Davrd 64 McMaster Patrrcra 49 161 McMullen Richard 70 171 McMurtry Melody 64 Medrvrlla Dave 49 Meehlers Troy 70 Mehl Kimberly 50 Mersrnger Kenneth 49 Meonr John 70 Meonr Nell 84 Merrrl Duane 49 Merrrr Catherrne 64 Metts Bradley 50 Metts Terrr 64 Metzger Renee 50 Meyer Beth 84 108 Mrkulecky Dana 24 141 32 Mrlstern Russel 70 Mrnrhan Katharlne 70 Mrnk Tom 84 Mrtchell Mrtchell Mrtchell Mobley Mobley Jeanrne 84 130 141 John 70 John 84 Jeanne 16 70 32 Lynette 50 Modrsett Dave 50 Mollrca Jerry 50 Monroe Joseph 50 173 Monrerth John 64 Montero Sheree 50 Mooney Lrnda 84 Moore Barbara 70 141 Mlller Mrller Mrller Mrller Mrller Mrller Muller Muller Mrller Carolyn 50 Debby 69 Krrstrn 20 50 Krrk 70 Melrssa 64 Nancy 50 Ross 70 Sherry 32 Steve 84 Mrllers Theodore 20 64 Mrlsap Ted 50 Moore Mrs Lrla 93 Moore Sharon 3 6 24 51 161 32 Moore Tony 51 Moorehead Paul 51 155 Morgan Bellsa 70 Morrn Dave 51 Morrn Martha 70 Morrn Mary Jo 71 Mark Daren 71 Morton Lrnda 16 71 Mosbarger Davrd 71 Moser Je ry 51 Mozrngo Julra 84 148 149 Mullaly Munson Munson Munson Monson Munson Stephen 71 Erica 71 Jrm 51 John 71 Thomas 84 Wrllram 71 Murray Cheryl 51 We Support Kadet Athlehcs 'P' gwn gi 6799 Academy Blvd ' 598 3107 Open Seven Days A Week Your Hosts: Spike And Sherry Hillstrom VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVvvvvvv V V 631X62.616162.616162.616f.6f.6f.6f.6f.616f.Q1f.6f.6f.x9..v -xv:-ri :ln-1-:in-.vm-1. W QQOQOQOQOQOQOQOQOQOQOQQQOQOQOQOQOQQQOQOQOQ AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Pfenning, Austin 72 Richardson, Russ 72 Phares, Stacy B6 Richmond, Gregg 54 Phillips, Sheri 86 R Riddell, Jennifer B6 Phillips, Sonya 15, 72 Ridenour, Robert 72, 32 Piazza, Lori 86 Riley, Jennifer 25, 54, 111, 32 Plante, Lisa 53, 133, 141 Riley, Karen 72 Plants, Suzanne 86 R If J h 7 Riley, Mrs. Perey 93, 206 Pleimann, Kristine 86, 177 Rini' osn 53 143 Rimer, John 72, 115 Poe, Beth 17 ey' orlyo ' Rishavy, Carolyn 9, 54, 135, 145, 14 Porter ollvef ae 156 Ransom' 'mf' 5- 53 165 ' ' Ransom, Kevin 86 . . Porter, Pamela 72 R M 72 RISIDQ, Paul 2, 65 Potter, Lana so, 161 umm' wee" Rneh James 72 , Rappold, Mrs. Gayle 93 l ' Potter, LISO 53, 161, 130 . Rlter, Mr. Gary 101, 173, 139 Povelite, Laurel 72, 32 22212 lgjgfdgsln 72 Ritei-, Jodie 72 PICMG" CMS 53 Reed"E,iC 72 Rizkallah, Rita 72, 145, 149 Pratt, Mr. Steven 92 . Robbins, Doyle 72 Relber, Taro 86 Prfrv. Pom 53. 20. 146 Reber' Pom 20' 72, 177 Robbins. Lydia eb, 177 P"n9' RY0n 56' Regan' Joy 20' 72 Roberts, JoAnne 16, 54 Ezfrssln' GET 53' 147' 150 Reinen, Ch,-is 69' 12, 73. 141 Robinson, Keith 9. 26. 54, 139, 171 Psensk gsm 53 Reischiing, wiiiiom 72 Rockwell, Becky 20, 27, 55, 21, 32 P ky' Sh 86 as 32 Renfro' gondm 86' 141 Rockwell. Gregory 12, 86 Psenshy' gonk 661 Renfro, Steve 72 Rodelkkl KYH1 72 ump 'ey' ere ' 3 Reschke, Linda 20, 86 Pwdie, Clf1dY 54, 142 Resign, Arloq 86 ROCJQGIS, Carol 72, 133 Retsky, Karen 86 R'-'Jd'l9Ue1' R0lPh 54 Q Retgky, PQUIQ 72 Rodwell, Elizabeth 72 Reuter, David 53, 164, 21, 171 Psvell. U50 72 Reyeg, Mike 54 Rohatsch, Robert 66 Reyes, Terri 54 Rolfe. John 72 Quigley, John 53 Rice, Pat 54, 180, 182, 210 RODOJDQ. l-if1Cl0 54 Quigley, Patrick 72 Rice, Todd 56 Rosa, Debbie 86, 125 Quigley, sisie 24 Richards, Christi 161 Rose. Valerie 72 Quintana, Mr. Floyd J. 101 RiCh0l'ClS, Poul 54 R951 ClUUdl0 54, 114. 161 O Family Dental Practice Dr. Thomas J. McNamara Dr. Douglas J. Storey Dr. D. J. Peterson Keep Your Smlle - Class of 1982 7970 North Academy Blvd. CWest - Across from Chapel Hills Mallb V-V.V,VAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAV.V.V.V.V.V.V.V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V 7.7 V V s-u-........se,se,fe,ee,1e,.e,:.e,.v. w - 1-1-1 T Smallwood, Jennifer 86, B9 Glass TWTWTTTYYTYT 302+202'20202+2Q2+2Q2+2+2+2+AQ2Q2Q2+2+2+132 Ross, Diana 77, 85, 135 Ross, Mrs. Patricia 101 Ross, Mr. Lynn 101 Rossito, Janet 20, 55, 125 Roth, Steve 2, 72 Rounding, Julia 55 Rouse, Douglas 86, 157 Rouse, Robin 55 Rousselot, Paul 72 Rowe, Brandon 72 Rubick, Vernon 55 Ruiz, Barbara 86 Runnfeldt, Jeff 63, 73 Runnigan, Shannon 73 Rusinko, Kelly 55 Ruth, Mr. John 101 Ryan, Amy 86 Ryan, Paul 73, 143 Ryan, Janet 73, 134, 144 Rykovich, Mary Jo 73, 111 Sabo, Cameron 73, 137 Sageser, Jeff 55, 171 Sajdak, Greg 55, 139 Salinas, Monica 73, 161 Sampson, Carolyn 72, 160, 161 Sanchez, Rick 55 Sanders, Curt 73 Sanders, Howard 73 Santon, Brian 73 Saran, Holly 86, 177, 185 Sottler, Miss Pamela 100, 101, 171 Sauer, Timothy 73, 131, 133, 149 Saunders, Anne 55, 20 Saunders, Mrs. Diana 101, 30 Sawyer, Mike 5, 55, 14B Scarlett, Linda 73 Scarlett, Roxanne 55 Scauzillo, Jeanne 66 Schaller, Robert 73 Scheer, Mike 66 Scheinert, Kevin 73 Scheinert, Sonja 73 Schenk, Mike 73 Schmidt, David 4, 55, 137 Schmidt, Denise 73, 32 Schmidt, Dodie 70, 73 Schmidt, Jodie 70 Schmidt, Nancy 86, 161 Schooler, Tim 86 Schofield, Tracy 64, 73 Schwank, Blake 86 Schwank, David 73 Schwerdtfege, Scott 56 Seagraves, Shannon 86, 116, 149 Seeley, Kathryn 73, 151 Seiben, Eric 56, 21 Seibert, Stacey 86, 134 Seitler, Wayne 73 Seitz, Liz 56 Sekera, Miss Judy Serby, Mrs, Deborah Sewick, Jeff 86 Shallow, Jerome 73, 137 Shallow, Jim 56, 148, 157 Shane, Lisa 56 Congratulations Sharp, Liz 16, 73 Sharp, Mr. Rollins 101 Shaw, Bradley 86 Shelby, Karen 73 Sherman, Mrs. Ann 93 Shields, Creston 56 Shires, Ashlyn 20, 86 Shonka, Larry 56 Shonts, Darren 73 Shoptaugh, Jeni 56, 148, 117 Short, Tracey 73 Shryock, Elaine 20, 75 Shuck, Stanley 86 Siket, John 73 Simerville, Pam 56 Simmons, Michael 73 Simon, Andrew 73 Sink, Deborah 73 Sisk, Debi 86 Skalla, John 86 Slaughter, Carole 74 Slavens, Mr. R. C. 101 Slayden, Ms. Marty 101, 133 Smart, Smidt, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith Smith. Smith Smith Smith Robert 86, 149 Thomas 74, 137 Amy 56, 32 Brian 86 Dana 74, 21 Mr. Darwin 101 Douglas 74 Esther 86 Grant 86 Janey 71, 74 Jennifer 74 Jody 56 X S 5 5 CLEZLQUJQ Beautiful clothes o beautiful moments. gag. Clothes .., I'I01 se 5975 NACADEMY 594-9484 ?l VVVVVVVVVVVV77VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV 101 i U f r 0 Q? I Q2 L 39 . ' 445 E. CHEYENNE MT, BLVD. - 576-1500 . AVAOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOX6X62626262626262631 Q Smith, Julie 74 Smith, Karen 56, 108, 109, Smith, Mary Beth 56 Smith Michael 74, 155 Smith Mrs. Pat 9, 101 Smith, Robert 74,86 Smith Sean 57, 155 Smith Shannon 57 Smith, Shelli 57 Smith Stacy 86, 141 Smith Susan 57 Smith Ted 57 Smith, William 86 Snover, Mike 57 Snyder, Dr. Bruce 90, 92 Snyder, Chris 86 Snyder, Sherry 57 Sohm, Randy 57 Sohm, Ron 86 Solomon, Susan 86 Samerson, Mark 74, 156 Sommerville, Stephanie 74, 113 Sarge, Tanya 20, 57, 157. 158 Sowersby, Kathy 57 Spear, Mr. Brink 7, 101, 185 Spearman, Lisa 57 Spearman, Mike 74 Spencer, Theodore 86 Spoto, Stephen 74 Stabler, Margaret 20, 27, 57, 21 Stafford, Phillip 74 Stanton, Kurt 21, 32 Stapleton, Tom 104 Stauer, Cindy 86 Steadman, James 74 Steahlin, Hillary 57 vWYWW Y 9+'hf2+2'2+2+2s2f2'2'2+2'2+2+2'2f2+2'90 Steckman, Jamie 20, 74 Steckman, Jody 58 Steele, Ken 19, 58, 146, 32 Stevee, Renee 58, 143 Steinborn. James 58 Stinson, Kirk 86, 157 Stinson, Rhona 58, 143 Stoops, Jeannette 74 Strathman, Jane 58, 160, 161 Strahl, Julie 88 Strain, Colleen 9, 58, 144 Strain, Randall 74 Strole, Brig 58 Stuard, Tina 88 Stucky, Mr. Max 102 Studer, Susanne 74, 32 Suiter, Jill 75 Sullivan, Kurt 88 Sulsa, Marty 157, 74, 133 Sumers, Diane 20, 74. 132 Suriano, Mr. Richard 102, 139 Suriano, Rick 13, 15, 59 Sutton, Mrs. Peggy 93 Sutton, Scott 58 Sutton, Stephanie 58 Sverdrup, Kristen 74, 134 Swaney, Gregory 74 Swanson, Judy 62, 74, 108 Swindler, Linda 58 Swindler, Robert 74 Tanous, Carl 58 Congratulations Class of '82 Oral and Maxillo Facial Surgery Rockrimmon MedicalfDental Center 6685 Delmonico Drive P JAMES E. HOUSTON, D.D.S. S. 598-0908 Kaapaaks Use Your Credit if You're I7 or Older Citadel Lower Level 24 South Teion 574-l5ll 475-2944 ,mum Taylor, Joe 88 Taylor, Kyle 74 Telmosse, David 88 Teskey, Mrs. Nancy 102 Theisman, Donna 58 Thiebaud, Margaret 59 Thigpen, John 74 Thomas, Morgen 74, 32 Thompson, Jeffrey 88, 32 Thyng, Mrs. Georgette E. 102 Tibbits, Doug 88 Tompkins, David 88 Toniolli, Scott 74 Torbet. Daniel 88 Townsend, Rory 88 Tran, Seiko 74 Treska. Ed 74 Trost, Mrs. Hela 93, 206 Trost, Mr. John 102 Trotter, Amy 59 Troutman, Donald 74 Troutman, Douglas 74 Troutman, Douglas 88, 170 Tucker, Natalie 59, 142 Tulloch, Thomas 88, 137, 32 Tully, James 88 Turk, Gregory 88 Turley Lisa 85, 88, 115 Turner, Almon 74 Turner, Brian 88 Turner, Shaun 76, 77, 88, 149 Turner, Steve 59, 148 Turnquist, Christine 88 Tyler, Peter 74 Tyler, Tami 88 Tyler, Teri 88 Mall of the Bluffs 598-7843 ,,,..1.1--- -1 ur 1 T T.T.V.v.v1AvAvAvAvAv ,Q.v-v-v,v,v,v, v K. A 1MsWx'A'A'A'A' AN A A A A A A A A A A A AQOOOQOOOOOOOOQQO VA.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A'A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A 19 0 Willis, Wendy 20, 26, 75. 21 Wooten, Joe 104 5 Wilmoth, Miss Lois 102 Wright, Allison 73, 75, 141 b. wilson, :mon as Wright, Richofd 61 Z ,Q wilson, Reber, 61 Wright, Steve 22, 61, 30 ., wilson, Mis. Lucille 93 WYCOH. John 61 P, Wilson. Tino 61, 108, 109 Wylie, John 75 Zabel ML Tom 92' 185 p Winegar, Richard 88 Zopm' Bemmd 75 ,O Wlngefleclolg 75 Zawacki, Mark 11, 61 Q Witte' ENC 75 Y ZOVOIGIH, John 61, 146 Wolfgang, Kevin 16, 88, 134 Zovgrelli, Ting 55 WOOU, Ulyan 75 Zazzaretti, Mrs. Vivian 93 Wood, Donald 61 Zdeb, Scott 62 Wood, Julie 88 Yasenchak, Mike 61 Zedgqk, Pamela 55 A Wood, Tad 182 Yergensen, Kyle 20, 58, 32 Zedack, Scott 26, 148, 149, 21, 32 f Woods, Stuart 75 Young, Brian 17 Zeigler, Francis 75 Woodruff. Matthew 7 Young, Denise 61 Zeiglef, jeffrey 55, 182 'T Q5 . v .M 'I Air Academy High School was pleased and proud to have these c students spend the 1981-82 school year with us. Thank you for your contributions to our school. and best wishes for a future of building on the best that you have received from Woo Sup Chung US- Brigitte Frrtsche Korea The Staff and students of AAHS Austria Not pictured: Uta Knecht, Germany V ooo J V vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv Q 0.0.0.9Q.0.000900QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ V V V V V V V V V V V VHV--V-VAmN,AnN,i,A,Ak , P , Eau 5 Dressed by his sixth-hour class, Mr. James Bramwell portrays an general spirit of the yeor Ctop rightb. Wintry weather provided for opposing football team member during the Halloween assembly a quiet moment in the courtyard Caboveb. Ctop leftj. "Kadet pride . . . a great sensation!" represented the 2061 Closing From August to June, from making memories to reminiscing, from sopho- more jitters to senior expectations, the year 1981-82 was made special by the fact that Air Academy continues to build on the best. e., ..... . mfr www W' fs-My wgwmems awwlznwsfsgssegmgrs--wiwas eww ..w:511wwsswff iisfqg szgwmiiztswiisss-ffjgssbfggigwfs N ffgg3i,is?g?s'QgeuSi23isS,E?iiiiiiHXr sgsiiiswzwifiA5232552gZ?2sH2Qsa:swfgiezisgif: 2 2 f 1. 1 Sw- 2 law zi 1 i ': - fi 2-wixmcw Jziwvsg 1gasp:sggiife-gggisfsiiiivfxlessgf,,gwcilwyliweSi1ZEws,ggie3NsKif.ewgsgl. 1-fgmitwwiwvqwggis05135sr' X iaonfigw aaEa'i1.f.21S2i.'?Es:ss1:1fmzi2bcrsiwmsifygssslwrzizs, aww mwwazzwiigsr ....g:1g:e:g:ra.z1itm1N: ,zrlifws s 4 - vis: .s,f:a.:.i2f1,v:,iE1w' ,Q , xr S . - an 1 Sesifse..-1 femmew,qL,gt,,W--ggmssgggs 4-.3,e.wg5i.wW..i.,., 5, t,.m-ssssyvgsq ww? L gygpklv ,.wwf:,g.a.eggw g:.fg.fgg:,g:1Sfwwr.gf21, , :Mg-...Sf-fgzaiszv-c.q:..w 1, .zfl X- - . .. ,. A Q 2 gasss-gift: X- A t - - - - J -Slvl -Eikirfwgsl qfxiiif ffe:12'S5viQ,.i4ksN'wwgsliifilldig' LEA-f'1t1ii'vf1i' SgimsfBfwiiwiwfiii'5r:xiiiwffiasidwzrlfwfiiiilitifiiwl -33:3 fwfiwf 331i2a.Xgg..X slzsiwef::iS1AS1'iisis,-mf ?f5:1ul' -qs i -.1101 - . . - f A l- A 'MSE ' - - , , - . - giffffisf 'wmriiiiszxr is i5i:iiiR552iSfi1iIatfNXa fsssfimiw .iff rw wgiwaiw-. Madam.: mi fi Qsrfsisfes-S an -es'-.arf X.: K - ' ii Q: 5 . - - 533554222 R if vm xi X tgps as , ,, dx- it W' wgswsggiisgsf H - .r . , - Mg, 1' Qszsnzixs Q: vswgwigwfveasl .1 gym et: 2233.3 gsm: mf.: .Manga SPE iirszw .W 4 ,, , .ei-:gi ez-12? wqynsgsfggc- 31 ss-iqssisc X. .A s 1 - 1 Q g QeQgQ1A fi gf ,Q .fgfgsagi szmsggzing Qixigwaziwsi Ri f in - . A - :-:ag.:-F1 2:-. ,,,M'g:..Si. .'iis5:2m':.xe Q- J Mffffsf :,fi?f'gvw?,1:c miwfmzzrlimff :H bgzkrzxmg :gy M Q Q-mf gggxsmfpilxmf ,sqfggeisgems gqmgs. mg, UgMse.:::wfss- qv .icy-55.9 1 . -: . . issgeisx -E M H ass X Ai' Rig R A in tis .sa M - Q . -:Su-.s-i-'ai-::.,, JYvr,5yx'N Q.. Qgxli, iwyfviisi K1 -2'gQliw.s,iy. QANQHF sic ,wgmec sYv1"E51fH2 TY Thiiiimkmigf ii1?XlibLU3w3w- wolf - comix STL. .L1a"'-XE-::1a'f .. . . ' l . .A . . - K Q A is X .Q-:Mg-K -- K - A A A - - - - P - A- A - i B c 3 K - - s af c, 2.EiQE'f3-sg.q:"zg ...sriiiiwaeerqgiwi-15QlwHw'Q.w4:fffi 23512. WN wgfzigzwgit zfyipw f,g1w-fi:R.Ew,i-1'f flew 12 Liiicg 1. A Q M ,. ,. .. . . fi A A c n 11: . 1- - - iw' Running the halls after school is part of the preseason training for basketball, and Bill Evans takes an enthusiastic approach to getting in shape. Going ape over AA football, Mark Warson wears a costume during the Halloween game against Palmer. A familiar sign upon leaving Air Academy High School. Closing l 209 A Year Of Memories To Build Our Lives Upon . When we walked into first hour, 180 days ago, we were different people than we are now. On August 27 we felt a lot of things. Apprehension perhaps, but also some excitement. Now, we feel relief, but also some sadness, at the completion of another year at AA, succeeding as o school and as individuals. We encountered many problems in our lives this year, but dealing with them allowed us to grow. What we did this yeor will be the basis for a future: the friends and memories we made will be the basis of our lives. Mountaineering Club mem- ber Todd Warren leaps across a creek in an effort to keep his feet dry Cleftj. During the game against Boulder Fairview, Pat Rice prepares to hand off the ball Cbottom lefty. Avoiding the crowded courtyard, Deidre Ford studies during AC-AD-lM-Y peri- od in front of the school Cbe- lowj. 2 1 O I Closing . And Now A Word From Your Editors . 1981-82 marked a year of many changes at Air Academy High School and the Vapor Trails staff was proud and privileged to produce a book with memories of the post and hopes for the future as District Twenty expanded and added an additional high school, Rampart High. We, as editors-in-chief, hope that with the hard work and dedi- cation of this year's Vapor Trails staff we have produced a book of which you foo can be proud. The production of a yearbook requires both hard work and many out-of-school hours. We would like to thank our staff who made these sacrifices in order to give you the best book possible. We would also like to extend our deepest appreciation and thanks to Mrs. Elizabeth Cutter, our friend and adviser, whose experience and understanding helped to make the completion of this book reality. Photographs are one of the ma- jor elements of a yearbook, and the entire Vapor Trails staff would like to thank Mr. Jim Stabler for the time he- spent producing many quality pictures for our book. The Vapor Trails book is pro- duced by Josten'sfAmerican Yearbook Company and our re- presentative, Mr. Wayne Cor- maney, was always there to of- fer suggestions and give us sup- port. We would like to thank him for his patience and professional opinions. We would also like to thank our parents for their patience and understanding throughout this past year. Wetmay never have this year back,lbut at least we have the lasting friendships, proms, old Adviser Mrs Elizabeth Cutter Editors in Chief Joanne Roberts Linda Ronning Opening And Closing Joanne Roberts Linda Ronnrng Academics 'Sam Peterson Rodd Aubrey Jean Oscarson 'Section editor Fine Arts 'Kathy Seeley Gabi Prochaska Tonya Anderson 'Cindy Weber Rodd Aubrey Juniors 'Liz Paul Kathy Seeley Monica Salinas 'Claudia Ross love letters, cherished smiles, rowdy football games, weekend "get-togethers" to look back on, and new found knowledge which will help us to build our futures. We can only hope that we have preserved the best of memories in the Silver Anniversa- ry Edition of Vapor Trails 1981- 1982. Good luck in the future, Cbocuvua Qobuw iipmdaffjign Love, Faculty 5P9"f5 'Rodd Aubrey Girls 'Carolyn Sampson Sam Peterson Cla'-idle R055 Valerie Rose Liz Paul OTQODIZQTIODS Boys 'Tanya Anderson 'Gabi Prochaska Valerie Rose Cindy Weber Carolyn Sampson Tonya Anderson Liz Paul Jean Oscarson Photographers Student Life Casey Chinn 'Jana White Teron Emilio sophomores Liz Sharp Tim Goldstein Valerie Rose Index 'Cindy Weber ' Seniors . ' " Closing I 21 1 Alma Mater Our Silver Came From Mountains High, A Precious Sight To See. Our Blue Was Borrowed From The Sky, So High, So Mde, So Free. And Prairies Roll Up To Our Door From Where The Sun Does Rise To Rockies Guarding Ever More We Raise Our Heads And Lift Our Eyes. Academy, Academy, The Summit Where We Stand. The School We Love, Academy, The Proudest In The Land, And When We Journey From Your Side, Look Back, Then T urn Away Fore ver More Mth Glowing Pride We Know We 'II Think Of You Each Day. 212lClosing , Q W df W we 1 OJ V5 WN QW Wu 1 05510 3iMQ4wMWWf?f W W W WW W' , ag W OJUWQA wwwewwkyww, XMIM M M M W Qfw ,W wyzkw ' 5' , K ,M WMZWQWW W9 ,' I iff WW Vgfwm W WJLW9 A ,W ,, M NM WH JNL? mf-M V MM iMjQkiMfWmWM QQWOQM WQKKMWWMWWW N QMMW VWWM My Pa QW W A NX!! WGQMGW Qffwakffl wwmwWw WP6ww WWMWWWmWCnwmf Wiifgi WW Kim W Q Qwwfwfw pQ9Sw 0Q4q7W UM KMIOUQW wyfgfgbgww My 3591 J' wijffif M MWQW WJ W ff N f K 'U Q I f O l Jw VO CEL 0 VU? M' ,9f5Wfx UA . f WJ N 3 0w4 Mffgf pw MQW W, W8 RJUQYWW' wt W M WWW5 ww D+ ii Wim Y? 'ff W fo WWSFWWY 40? 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Suggestions in the Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) collection:

Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 97

1982, pg 97

Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 193

1982, pg 193

Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 157

1982, pg 157

Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 139

1982, pg 139

Air Academy High School - Vapor Trails Yearbook (USAF Academy, CO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 130

1982, pg 130

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1982, pg 165

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.