Airport Junior High School - Flight Log Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 42
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 42 of the 1957 volume:
Airport Junior High School
GRAND TOUR OF THE WORLD
originating at Nine Thousand Airport Blvd.
Los Angeles 45, California
All journeying begins with the first inquisitive step of
the curious infant. Our moving about over this planet,
Earth, is only a bit more sure, and but a little swifter, than
the baby's stumbling step.
We are now on the threshold of one shaky step away
from our planet. The first footprint in space, an artificial
satellite, is soon to be launched. We hope that it is fore-
runner to knowledge that will benefit all mankind.
Because we should not forget the many accomplishments
and feelings based on early steps, we salute all B7's, wher-
ever they are, and remember their intellectual toddling in
the first pages of our book.
And now-around the world in forty pages, first as B7's,
then as eighth and ninth graders, and finally as administra-
tors of education.
Agent: for S'57 Flight Log are the Flight Log clan of Airport Junior High School,
Mr Willard Fiske, chief photographer, and Mn. Gene Bauer, Ar! comiiltemt. Flight Log
appeefr :emi anmmllhy.
Homeroom No. 16-Mr. Laddin
Row 1: Marsha Herscovitz, James Hawkins, Craig Handy, Virginia
Gallegos, Robert Gomez, Philip Edwards, Don Earhart, Richard
Row 2: Elizabeth Gary, Pat Cummings, Charles Gibbs, Valerie
Fuentes, Frances Dusch, Robert Garbisch, Mike Culbertson, Dar-
lene De Silva.
Row 3: Roberta Frye, Sue Dodge, Eric Dowty, Jetty Holdsworth,
Delberta Hayes, Ronald de Loux, Mike Dahlstrom, Tony Dorian.
Row 4: Darlene Dale, Joan Hornbeck, Billy Douglass, James
Homeroom No. 31-Mrs. Crooke
Row 1: Edward Levy, Jimmy Jay, Barbara Hunt, Judy Lesovsky,
Kathy Linville, Judy Katzman, Fred Horowitz, Russell Lesko.
Row 2: Lisa Levine, Susie Mazer, Suzanne Myhrwold, Sandra Hull,
Jerri Lynn Myrick, Karen McCready, Steve Mayer, Kenneth
Row 3: Louis Lingo, Charles Lee, Glenn Jackson, Curtis Livers,
Phil Ketterer, Eldon Hooton, Bill Mason, Susan Merritt.
Row 4: Lynn Howells, Joe Hickenbotham, Dennis Lee, Ray John-
son, Tim Knox, Mrs. Crooke.
Not shown. Rocky Jamison, Donetta Moser.
French, Kenny Dunlap, Mr. Laddin.
Not shown. Danny Gade, Carol Fallentine.
f at gf
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Homeroom No. 21-Mr. Murphy
Row"l: Jim Randall, Connie Pollack, Mark Pollacheck, Linda Rose,
Bonnie Schulte, Sue Pennington, Ronny Murdock, Ernest Metts.
Row 2: Dennis Reis, Steve Powers, Tommy Rouse, Arthur Rybin,
Christine Scott, Tom Pulliam, Linda Stafford.
Row 3: Susan Smock, Bert Peck, Jim Ruppert, Diane Rich, Berdette
Peterson, Bill Olson, Don Page, Tom Ratcliff.
Row 4: Peggy Nowka, Sharon Pound, Jerry Reis, Mr. Murphy.
Not shown. Alice Pfeffer.
Homeroom No. 22-Mfr. Thomas .,
Row 1: Larry Anderson, Bob Cassietto, Mary Bernstein, Ronny
Berg, Aileen Bingham, jonathan Berge, Kenneth Carmack, Albert
Row 2: Caroline Bennett, Sandra Bond, Beth Bradley, Bill Booth,
Jack Albertson, Phyllis Cadman, Gail Cooper, Gary Bechtel.
Row 3: Bill Adamson, james Bardary, Donald Bush, Kathryn
Browne, Patricia Arpin, Sandra Ament, Cathy Caldwell, Ronnie
Row 4: David Clark, Charlene Adair, Cal Acord, Susan Berro,
Robert Calderhead, Juliett Bartholomew, Mrs. Thomas.
Homeroom No. 43-Mir: Tuxbom
Row 1: Jimmy Swanson, Greg Smith, Stephanie Southern, Carol
Williams, Donna Wolf, Charles West, Ronnie Trompeter, john
Row 2: Emil Vasco, Norman Topp, Steven Stremel, David Witham,
Jerry Wheeler, Mike Tosti, Walter Wolleat, Gary Uline.
Row 3: Kay Stephenson, Jane Studer, Carol Wilson, Nancy Stef-
fensen, Mike Sweetland, Bob Whalley, jerry Walker, Candy Tuttle.
Row 4: Patti Youngman, Sandra Wookey, Eva Della VanKleef,
Not shown. Gail Weaver.
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Q HOW TO TRAVEL?
' With so many methods of transporta-
tion from which to choose, our B7's are
gpf-CM puzzled. Which to choose? Not this old
cq4'rp,7f nag on our left, even though she war
194040 645 owned by a little old lady in Pasadena.
5 Let's try our Gremlin Express, and zoom
'qi-fqq to Old Mexico. Booard!
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Homeroom No. 33-Mr. Guzlarie
Row 1: Linda Jamison, Sylvia Hill, Linda Holstin, Peter Goldberg,
Gilbert Cataldo, Fred Johnson, Joan Zager, Tommy Gibbons,
Row 2: Howard Guiles, Milton Goldwasser, Tommy Harper, Martin
Greenbaum, Joe Gideon, Andrea Holman, Janice Hardwick, Sher-
ry Lewis. A
Row 3: Carol Kamenis, Herbert Geller, Donald Glenn, Lee Greene,
Judith Karmasin, Ruth Higgens, Cheryl Jensen, Kenneth Crocker.
Row 4: Trudy Kraus, Sharon Kenzie, Pat Klar, Kay Johnson, Ben-
net Haxton, Floy Greenbaum, Sondra Howenstine.
Row 5: Judith Kostelny, Steve Kreutzer, Mr. Guthrie.
Not shown. Sandy Hopkins, Vicky Kirkpatrick, Roy Shear.
Homeroom No. Auditorium I-Mir: Cox
Row 1: Hesselyn McKnight, Roger Gelatt, Sharon Janes, Stephanie
Stathes, Gary Schwartz, Murray Hawley, Annegret Linde, Gary
Row 2: Alberta Oddo, Nancy Petty, Chick Bechtold, Maureen Fitz-
gerald, Richard Yahr, Nancy Vazzano, Dick Sobko, Carolyn Bucknell.
Row 3: Penny Pendelton, Mickey Moore, Donna Lefller, Joan Fer-
aco, Dannie Scruggs, Shirley Long, Fred Nutter, James Sovie.
Row 4: Donna Bennett, Jerry Richter, Donna Eaton, Rusty Leahy,
Carole Brown, Steve Saltzberg, Daryl Plueger, Judy Stewart.
Row 5: Saundra Shell, Tina Robinson, Miss Cox.
Not shown. Mike Holmes.
Homeroom No. 41-Mr. Harloe
Row I: Anita Skortrnan, Judy Saunders, Joyce Snook, Nicolas
Peckin, Beverly Schirer, Paul Ramsperger, Ronald Prior, Christian
Socha, Judith Sapien.
Row 2: Steven Richards, Bill Sunter, Robert Spencer, Gary Ratz-
laff, Mike Carlson, John Ryan, Linny Small, Nancy Robards, Rita
Row 3: Beverly Robin, Penny Ross, Suzanne Schmidt, Kathleen
Saum, William Paloney, Lynn Slenker, Cheri Smith, Dianne
Row 4: Robert Reed, Ric Oxford, Perry Phillips, Robert Queen,
Elaine Siverts, Mr. Harloe. "
Homeroom No. 46-Mrs. Hawlhorne
Row 1: Diane Weltmer, Charles Yancey, Lana Woodworth, Howard
Watts, Judy Whitehead, Larry Veverka, Jane Whitehead, Dennis
Row 2: Bob Thompson, Jeanne Weissbuch, Fred Suman, Charles
Wisdom, Georgianna Veach, Rosetta Woodard, Lind Woolard,
Row 3: Gordon Stow, Marlies Voigt, Mike Wicen, Linda Weinert,
Linda Conrad, Carolyn Wilk, Joanne Wiley, Carolyn Zindars.
Row 4: Diane Wetherbee, Wayne Woodworth, Sharon Spirk, Dave
Vandette, Carol Wimpress, Tony Recht, Mike Thomas.
Row 5: Amy Weber, Barry Weiner, Doug Townsend, Fred Thomas,
Dennis Stone, Mrs. Hawthorne.
Not shown. Jay Spence.
Homeroom No. 40-Mr. Kurbner '
Row I: Kenny Libutti, Harley Norton, Douglas McFarlane, Ronnie
Neilson, Marty Neville, Linda Peterson, Elois Reiter, Andrea Puma,
Row 2: Larry Moiht, Ronald Nadelberge, Diane Presley, Kathy
Peckin, Anita Phillips, Barbara Rhine, Peter Offlar.
Row 3: Edward Reed, Joyce Sames, Mary Ann Reed, Madeline
Reed, Patty Richardson, Tom Metz, Vivion Pigeon, Martha Rickketts.
Row 4: Charlene Penrod, Karen Reed, Johnny McMahan, Sharon
Reynolds, Donald Robergs, Ronnie Smoley, James Moore, Rion
Row 5: Gordon Miller, Charles Meitle, Mr. Kushner.
Not shown. Nick Olson, Barbara Ried, Pat Sharp.
Homeroom No. 28-Mfr. jackson
Row 1: Henry Estrada, Larry Duke, Philip Fagan, Stacie Hunt,
Carol Frigon, Claudine Flint, Beverly Gibson, Albert Ezzo.
Row 2: Ann Gerrish, Bradford Gardner, Eugene Edwards, Ann
Frick, Barbara Gibson, Susan Gilman, Deanna Koss, Judy Frields.
Row 3: Rosann Frustasi, Wayne Ewing, David Fay, John Ford,
Mike Frazier, Frank Gadzicki, Dorothy Gee, Kathryn Kelly, David
Row 45 Robert Hoover, Stephen Garfield, Tommy Ford, Nancy
Gibboney, Carol Gehrig, Mrs. Jackson.
N- -, .
No, this is not a new A7 homeroom, but Mr. St. Aubin and
the custodians who keep us ship-shape.
Homeroom No. 23-Mr. Sbevick
Row 1: Ethelyn Holland, Gregory Decker, Sam Dodge, John
Fragnito, Victor Ekland, Melody Fleming, Sheila Field, Christy
Row 2: Curtis Clyne, Curtic Cronlet, Wendy' Fickle, Ann Factor,
Margaret Crosby, David Conley, Billy Casady, John Cave.
Row 3: Glen Christensen, Shirley Barnett, Nancy Crouch, Sheila Ellis,
Della Barnett, Sue Ehrhartt, Arlene Durant, Bernadete Danteuil.
Row 4: Aran Dokoung, Frank Dodge, Frances Cunningham, Suz-
anne Coppinger, Sue Fife, Richard Hawes, Steve Cunningham,
Not shown, Judy Cox, Maryann Davidson, Linda Easto, Michael
Cleary, Gary Colven, Allen Day.
ima ta, M
Homeroom No. 10-Mn. Ron'
Row I: Gary Beal, Carol Amatea, Darryl Beale, Sunny Della Calce,
john Hoops, Deanna Baugh, Judy Beach, Billy Lyman,
Row 2: Sharon Benson, Gay Anderson, Joan Barnikel, Larry Bell,
Diana Barr, Frank Bowers, Barry Anderson, Pierre Basbous.
Row 3: jim Pogats, Martha Apodaca, Carolyn Berk, Danny Bearden,
Ann Anderson, Kenneth Benson, Karen Bailey, Roger Adams.
Row 4.' Marcia Bergeson, Laura Babbitt, Billy Ammann, Susan
Anderson, Lawson Adams, Tom Beard, Jeff Benton, Mrs. Ross.
Not shown. Carol Akers, Aline Battisti, Betty Blick, Mary Brad-
shaw, Dorothy Drane.
Homeroom No. 39-Mr. Sielter
Row 1: Vicki Mueller, Oscar Nelson, Pat Mulford, Sue Mirick,
Danny Mumey, Bob Herrmann, Louis Martinez, Dick Lippman.
Row 2: Bill Eaglen, Bernice Erenberg, Donna Miller, Mike Kyser,
Gil Le Vasseur, Vonnie O'Ha1loran, Richard Long.
Row 3: Ronnie Lange, Larry Lewis, Suzanne Morrish, Diane Pat-
terson, Susan Parke, Kathleen Nordstrom, Ardys Fread, Rita
Row 4.' Patricia Nugent, Jade Neely, Sharon Ordman, Nancy
Neighbors, Judy Olympius, Virginia Myers, Clifiord Thornton, jim
Row 5: Phillip Lane, Patrick Hart, Mr. Stelter.
Not shown. Marsha Podvolecky.
Don't let go, or l'll crash right out of the picture! 2 R
See how sedate we can be. What a Talent Show it was!
Homeroom No. 36-Mr. Sufrin
Row 1: Viola Maikson, Barbara Miller, Ronald Hertz, Wilhelm
Klemm, Suzanne Lacey, Anita Mitchell, Nancy McCutcheon, Karen
Row 2: Sharon Reed, Donna McLaughlin, Louis Marecek, Wendy
Moore, Wilson jobson, Latimer Lorenz, Marty Lunde, Benny
Row 3: Carol Meldrum, Martin Kennerly, Dean Kimble, Russel
Keller, Rusty Kern, Eileen Sullivan, Sandra Lieblick, Chuck Hayes.
Row 4: Diane McPhail, Georgia Freed, Bob Drake, jay Lechner,
Chuck Kagy, Patty McDade, Paul Kasten, Mr. Sufrin.
Homeroom No. Z1-Mis: Voigt
Row 1: Doreen Chandler, Cheryl Cole, Donald Di Manno, Gloria
Brodsky, Ray Calamaro, Gary Berger, Christine Brining, Thelma
Row 2: Sandra Burnside, Susan Bushell, Teresa Carr, Christopher
Brown, Thomas Blunt, Bruce Cameron, Bari-Lynn Brustin, Julie
Row 3.' Beverly Brackett, Douglas Prince, Stephan Brown, Robert
Biegart, Rudy Lisardi, Bonnie Boone, Lynnea Brielow, Beatrice
Row 4: Collette Currier, Bernard Blau, Richard Pisapia, Richard
Butler, Carol Clemons, John Bruce, Trudy Brientell, jeffrey
Row 5: Marvin Brown, Robert Bullars, Miss Voigt.
Not shown. Sharon Booth, Wayne Brashear, Sheila Cave.
I-Iomeroom No. 45-Dr. Vrmderjagt
Row 1: Ronald Rowland, Diane Taube, David Sanborn, Jacqueline
Studer, David Taylor, Don Searles, Elaine Shipley, john Scheid-
Row 2: Patty Stoner, Bert Scott, Linda Sullivan, Mike Robertson,
Quinet Timpson, john Sitz, Barbara Staffler, jack Riffle.
Row 3: Sonja Solaas, Wayne Smith, Francis Strike, Jerry Shanks,
Kathryn Taylor, Billy Shadowens, Cheryl Teasdall.
Row 4: Billy Sorenson, Philip Serlin, Jack Ried, Carol Truxal,
gonnie Thompson, Susan Thorsen, Georgeanna Stark, Christine St.
lllow 5: Carolyn Stevens, Sally Thrall, Jackie Strosnider, Dr. Vander-
Not shown. Georgia Trammel, Claudette Unkrey.
B-XZ 234. ,lwmyataa 3 Tfwuww?
Homeroom No. 44-Mm Freed
Row 1: Patty Allen, Sharon Christie, janet Driggs, Kris Berge,
Larry Baker, Allen Gassman, Larry Berg, James Eddy.
Row 2: Howard Gerrz, John Frields, Jo Ann Cummings, Vicki
Custis, Barbara Douglas, Douglas Dunn, Clayton Edwards, Dora
Row 3: Marion Domo, Barbara Champlin, Judy Corn, Neil Dough-
erty, Richard Doty, Mike Frey, Judy Burgmaier, Martin Darsa.
Row 4: Iris Chelner, Janet Carleton, Cathy Clark, David Anthony,
james Baker, Earl Friese, Diane Clark, Mike Erland.
Row 5: Miss Freed.
Not shown. Rogie Coleman, Susie de Duehery, Ray Duff.
'W 2 qv.-4'
AfricaALand of Contrasts-the dust of the desert and the fertile
Nile, the camel, ship of the desert, stares at the Arabian felucca,
with its strange lateen sail. And where are our wandering B8's?
Taking pictures of each other standing on the pyramids, of course.
Homeroom No, Library I-Mr, Benson
Row 1: Charles Brody, Mike Hale, Bill Johnson, Ward Hewitt,
Bill Jackson, Linda Hoppe, Gloria Gold, Bonnie Heil.
Row 2: Barbara Fluent, Lucy Gonzales, Kathy Franklin, Mary Ann
Hilton, Barbara Franklin, Linda Hansen, Sheryl Ferguson, Martin
Row 3: Richard Rathburn, Charles Blick, Bob Burbridge, Mike
Griswold, jeffrey Hubelbank, George McCutcheon, Grace Hayes,
Row 4: Jane Finch, Ronald Lambert, Nickey Lorentz, August Gul-
li, Robert Bruesch, Louis Bourgeois, Don Keahl, Sharon Erickson.
Homeroom No. 7-Mr. Raboy
Row 1: Ronnie Wise, Ronnie Ullmann, Richard Cowan, Joyce
Sklarewitz, Steve Wolpa, Steven Tronick, Jay Wechselberger, Sandy
Row 2: Stephen Toplikar, Carol Broderick, Carol Wick, Jacqueline
Waddill, Gary Tronipeter, Ted Coudsy, Marianne Woodburn.
Row 3: Alan Turney, Walter South, Karen Skarseth, Linda West,
Susan Powers, Karen Wolfe, Marilyn Scott, Ed Wickersham.
Rauf 4: Sharon Sala, Cheryl Wetzel, Betty Brown, Beverly Scol-
field, Jena Scotti, Ronald Walker, Mr. Raboy.
Not shown. Donna Swanson, Norman Thompson, Michael Cohen,
Look out, Miss Palmer! Move, quick! These boys really mean
to run when they hold a track meet.
Homeroom No. Auditorium 2-Min Palmer
Row 1: Mike McLaughlin, Jack Maloon, Pam Josephson, Charles
Moore, Pat Jarrett, Naomi Josephson, Von Miller, Claudia Bean.
Row 2: Ed Christiensen, Dennis Bass, Jack Matheson, Rick Man-
gold, Gary Peterson, Bill Coe, David Milam, Eileen Ashelford.
Row 3: Sandra Husen, Sue Hudson, Gay Johnson, Shirley Keenan,
Sue Stafiler, Rickie Naranjo, Mike Petty, Sharon Bender.
Row 4: Bill Petrie, Dennis Morley, Jack Uhler, Janet Krause,
Dorothy Kohansky, Susan Kibler, Sharon Jones, Pat Kelly.
Row 5: Linda Irwin, Miss Palmer.
Not shown. Gerald Burkett.
Homeroom No. 42-Mr. Sholtz
Row 1: Judy Kupfer, Fred Simmons, Sandy Russo, John Spinks,
James Salmon, Terry Rosebaugh, Timmy Sill, Ronnie Stith,
Row 2: Milana Boyd, Susanne Lebsack, Patricia Peterson, Linda
Layton, Maryann Mahafley, Karen Arvidson, Susanne Lundy, Bever-
ly McKinney. '
Row 3: Sandy Lee, Paula Anderson, Pat Lynn, Milanna Nickliss,
Beverly Norgren, Judy Pagen, Peggy Brickner, Linda Moody.
Row 4: Bruce Sommerstedt, Kenny Showalter, Allan Rabune, Paul
Smolket, Fermin Rodriguez, Danny Slater, Norman Smith, Robert
Row 5: Gary Root, Bill Revelle, Mr. Sholtz.
Not shown. Robert Simmons.
Out of the mysterious orient come customs, writing, speech, and
all the other phases of eastern civilization that make the study of
Japan, China, India, and other oriental lands so fascinating to
the western mind. Why, some of their music sounds as though
the musician were groaning, beating on a hollow log, and twang.
ing an untuned guitar! Have you ever heard of such a thing? As
touring A8's we much prefer our native singing for a steady diet.
Isn't it amazing how differently we can express the many feelings
that all humans share? Investigating these "differences" shows us
that some of them are not so important, after all. The modem
world moves quickly, A8's, so fai dee la, hurry up, let's get on
with the tour.
,A-5"4 701 M La, flawed Salma
H omeroom No. 4-Mrr. Aguirre and Mir! Yamamoto
Row 1: Martin Gladstein, Janice Engle, Gwen Drobny, Don Bryan,
Chris Graff, Matthew Brown, Roger Hall, Betty Cuthbert.
Row 2: Charlotte Estrada, Narda DiMaggio, Nyla Davis, Chuck
Hahn, Bill Green, Margaret Gibbs, Janet Clatfelter, Cheryl Elkins.
Row 3: Rene Dirkmaat, Sharon Clark, Donna Cummiskey, Brad
Fritzel, Bob Halgren, Steve Ginsberg, Jim Jellsett, Bill Gregory.
Row 4: Johnny Jensen, Arnold Dallas, Judy Dutko, Dave Hahn,
Mrs. Aguirre, Miss Yamamoto.
Homeroom No. 9-Min Abbott
Row 1: Ronnie Sandler, Danny Flournoy, Carol Puissegur, Pat
Montoya, Lee Davies, Roger Greene, Robert Palmer, Kenneth
Row 2.' Clinton Nunez, John Nielsen, Jerry Franklin, Audrey
Fahrenkopf, Nancy Dunn, Cheri Everett, Polly Greeneberg, Joyce
Row 3: Phyllis Yungkans, Mildred Romero, Alan Hauge, Dennis
Dawson, Dick Koss, Faye Morris, Judy Lytle, Leslie Bonar.
Row 4: Christine Yates, Tonya Hillis, Janet Sommerstedr, Sheri
Kaelke, Mike Allstead, Robin Meyer, Richard Little, Miss Abbott.
H orneroom N 0. 20-Mr. Ball
Row 1: Pat Klipp, Keith Lentz, Jim Marko, Linda Krebs, Pat
Keys, Diane Ryan, Douglas Mclntosh, Diana Janko.
Row 2: Carol Lockin, Mary McCartney, Alma Jones, Raymond
Neve, David McQueen, Gail Lawton, Lynn McCreery, Dorothy
Row 3-' Jerry McCreery, Julia Larson, Becky Faulk, Mary Frances
Lane, Jean Jones, Joan Jonas, Don McCormick, Dave Meehan.
Row 4: Dean Kemp, Bill Mead, Brent MacKinnon, Barbara Adams,
Jeff Leboff, Bud Terbest, Mr. Ball.
Not shown. Sammie Graf, Kris LaRocco, Melvina Bowers, Howard
What would a world encircling tour be like without good food
Homeroom No. 1-Dr. Christensen
Row 1: Johnny Liautaud, John Steves, John Brining, Arthur Dan-
chuk, Pat Barga, Bobby Bowman, Anthony Boosalis, Dale Boschetto.
Row 2: Ronnie Allison, Jeff Barbakow, Daryll Carpenter, Lanette
Beck, Carol Applegate, Jackie Blehm, Merry Ann Blunt, Morrine
Ble e .
Row 3: Darlene Abramoski, Patty Allen, Clarence Affleck, Helen
Barnikel, Mary Best, Marty Barnard, Marilyn Allen, Shirley Boring.
Row 4: Marion Bergeson, Betty Allen, Frank Nurse, Gene Brown,
Fred Borchert, Charles Boothroyd, Le Roy Barr, Dr. Christensen.
Not shown. Jan Lee Johnson, Francis Adams.
Homeroom No. Library 2-Mr. Grew
Row 1.' Steve Zaitsoff, Sharon Wasser, Jim Winsrein, Darlene
Thompson, Wesley Wolfe, Linda Welker, Yvonne Welsh, Carol
Row 2: Sandra Taylor, Sue Whittington, Beverly Ross, Geneve
Tuft, Larry Whittington, Janet White, Diane Thorpe, Kent Schwartz.
Row 3: John Vaughn, Mike Wynne, Joe Zembik, Bill Warren,
Rickey Bagley, James Weldon, Tom Wobbema, Bob Wood.
Row 4: Bob Wood, Mike Gallas, Daryl Wilkins, Jerry Rigas, Art
Wesselman, Bill Wookey, Elmo McGillicuddy.
Row 5: Jim Weishuhn, Mr. Greve.
H omeroom No. 18-Mn. Dawe:
Row 1: Faye Jay, Linda Hamrol, James Joiner, Lawrence Kaluzok,
Clilford Hughes, Jerri Henderson, Georgia Hansen, Jean Howe.
Rou' 2: Judy Burch, David Holmes, Alan Kushner, Carol Hill,
Judy Hudson, Rade Korach, Mary Howlett, Edith Jarvis.
Row 3: Don Horn, Beverly Johnson, Candace Ham, Sandra
Headrick, Joan Kassell, Norma Murray, Ronald Johnson, David Hull.
Row 4: Gary Kuhl, Mrs. Dawes.
Not shown. Gary Hubbard, Ricky Budinger.
from the galley? Our fine Cafeteria staff, headed by Miss Smola,
dish out thousands of meals each week, to keep us full of the
energy traveling requires. But, Oh! what those irresistible pastries
do to your waistline. So, let's climb a mountain and see what's
on the other side.
Homeroom No. 27-Mr. Lopez
Row 1.' Dennis Powell, jerry Presson, Wayne Pickett, janet Pettee,
Helen Brewer, Christine Pollock, Pam Olson, Ramona Ramirez.
Row 2: Shirley Olson, Raymond Popp, Eileen Noodleman, Danny
Watford, Julie Preston, jo Ann Sterns, Marilyn Peck, Patricia
Row 3: Patty Pepper, joy Peabody, Norman Goodkin, Bonnie
Olsen, Linda Poole, janet Peek, Linda Pollock, Larry Peterson.
Row 4: Wayne Hughes, jim Thomsen, Earl Place, Bill Nyberg,
Danny Kelly, Ronnie Radelet, Sandy Pollock, Ricky Ricketts.
Row 5: Bill Unger, Mr. Lopez.
Not shown. Cheryl Overose, Janice Torrey.
Chinese dragons may be all right in fire-breathing contests, but
when it comes to usable horsepower, a big, yellow bus hauls a lot
more students. Our drivers make traveling to and from school one
of the safest activities of the day, for they are skilled in driving
and the navagational techniques required to "swim" through our
congested, big-city tradic.
Homeroom No. I3-Mr. Helvey
Row I: Anita Gherardini. Rosalee Halstead, Joan Bowman, Lani
Galiher, Lynne Fratus, Bonnie Galiher, Richard Ullman, Ronnie
Row 2: Eleanor Leventhal, Lenora Wingheld, Karen Gagen, Ray
Horstmann, Linda Glass, Donna German, Phil Hanson, Leone
Row 3: Diane Hendricks, Tom King, jeff Hill, Terry Harper, Paul
Speciale, Kim Hetland, Bill Burkhardt, Jack Harris.
Row 4: Suzanne Habram, james Mignacca, Jim Kroll, Donald
Overcash, Gary Hessler, Fred Haug, Mr. Helvey.
Homeroom No. 24-Mr. Mock
Row l.' Gary Myhre, Shirley McIntyre, Sue Nadler, Judy Lang-
ham, Fayetta Crocker, Stephanie W'heatley, Roger Saterlee, Victor
Row 2: Michael Olson, Audrey Simokaitis, Alexandra Nickliss,
Howard Owens, George Peconic, jack Peconic, Donald Meyer,
Row 3: Howard Nelson, Dick Fellows, Sharon Mattice, Joanne
May, Steve Oliver, Suanne May, Don Moberly, Harold Peterson.
Row 4: Nancy Millikan, Heidi Naiman, Anthony Muscato, Bruce
Peterson, Bob Taylor, Bob Parke, Sylvia Marsh, Pat Hopperton.
Row 5: Mr. Mock.
Not shown. Marilyn Mathews, Bruce Mace, Roger Luedtke.
A couple of Songbirds
Homeroom No. Auditorium 3-Mm Rirheberger
Row 1: Robert Ward, Richard Tanger, Mike Teague, Linda Lee
Smith, Judy Taylor, Barbara Othick, Sylvia Steele, Donald Walters.
Row 2: Mike Stark, Mike Warr, Carl Willoughby, Bill Tompkins,
Bill Brown, Tom Ward, Bob Kolbeck, Carol Smith.
Row 3: Nancy Stevens, Deva Sylvester, Patty Dull, Diane Kosa,
Judi Sherven, Diana Smith, Judy Smith, Jenni Shaver.
Row 4: Pat Sonsini, Diane Sullivan, Ken Walker, Jerry Solomon,
Roger Walton, Galen McMullen, Jerry Sommerstedt, Carol Stafford.
Row 5: Miss Risheberger. -
Not shown. Jeannie Singleton, James Vaughn.
I-lomeroom No. 2-Mirr Waldorf
Row I: Sharon Carmack, Joan Adams, William Inman, Bob Ekern,
Rosalee Bulechek, Norma Browne, Mary Joe Queen, Ellen Brean.
Row 2.' Roseanne Kany, Kathy Brown, Pat Boyle, Claire Brown,
Judy Dasso, Bobby Dill, Doug Delio, Steve Dade.
Row 3: Dennis Beaumont, W'illiam Bronson, Tom Cohn, Judy
Calkins, Bill Perry, Barbara Burton, Skippy Doolittle, Donna
Row 4: Sherry Brimi, Lynda Bush, Danny Coffman, Don Cheek,
Ray Eubanks, Michael Chambers, Ronald Ciciarelli, Tim Dick.
Row 5: Buddy Duncan, Gary Coppinger.
Not shown. Miss Waldorf.
Homeroom No. 38-Mrs. Salmgb
Row 1: Mike Slawinski, Mary Ellen Roys, John Wehmeyer, Marion
Schottmiller, Mary Salinas, Sharon McClain, Linda Sharp.
Row 2: Tony Roberts, Sandra Sandler, Burt Seidberg, Steven Shane,
Danny Sirks, Terry Hester, Gerry Palo, Joanne Schlicher.
Row 3: Candace Freed, Roseanne Tueller, Ronnie Mullen, Ronnie
Ullrich, Linda Roberts, Anita Ulicny, Julieann Schuske, Robert
Row 4: Richard Smith, Allan Ruegsegger, Eugene Russell, Michael
Royer, Robert Setnik, Dennis Shaver, Linda Rachlow, Barbara Ronan.
Row 5.' Mrs. Sabagh.
Iii' 0 ,
3 7'a fum Gmlw, ?aem!
Homeroom No. 25-Mr. Arcuri
Row 1: David Nadelrnan, Randy McKnight, Marsha Malis, Janice
Dunklau, Jon Pennington, Jim Mogck, Marsha Pollock, Loryene
Row 2: Sandra Lynn, Ardean Routh, Terry Larsen, George Elliott,
Liada Nadelherg, Joan Oswald, Sheila Osborn, Cathy Moore.
Row 3: Merrill Mangold, Jerry McElroy, Mollie Million, Tommy
Mitchell, Carl Pettit, Hans Marcniak, Richard Miller, Don Marsh.
Row 4: Douglas Phillips, Paul Gaeblein, Don Long, Larry Krause,
Not shown. Dianne Riddle.
.M 77" -r
B9's in ltaly find students there working on more subjects than
American students work on, Remember Lelia Bonino in the lnrer-
national assembly? She warned us that we would find junior high
Italians working very hard. But theres time for sightseeing among
the grand and famous ruins and sites that we studied in Social
Studies. Soooo-grab your helicopter and follow Gremlin for a
whirlwinged Cpardon the puny tour of bella ltalia.
Homeroom No. 3-Mn. Andenen
Row I: Nancy Burton, Barbara Christie, Jeannine Brown, Dallas
Beardsley, Lana Fox, Joyce Civils, Bill Toplikar, Ann Bath.
Row 2: Roxie Baer, Judy Blake, Bonnie Dressler, Bonnie Cooper,
Janet Draper, Bob Berger, Chris Bond, Ginger Apker.
Row 3: Eugene Driggs, Doug Amidon, Jim Bishop, Sunny David-
son, Linda Clausen, Frank De Grey, Douglas Clark.
Row 4: Bill Brierley, Henry Graczyk, Lee Crofton, Wesley Bair,
Not shown. Tom Boetto, Janet Bicknell, Nora Bernstein, Pat
Miss Gillis must see thousands of these. Every one is worth-
Tcacher while, so smile when the envelope comes to you.
Sent By Date
AIRPORT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Los Angeles, California
Homeroom No. 26-Mr. Cumming:
Row I: Linda Stith, Sheila Singer, Roger Schroeder, Judy Schwartz
Henry Roediget, Les Rubin, Vickey Sheilds.
Row 2: Linda Yorkovich, Sue Seely, Judy Wilson, Jennifer Soward
Jackie Wilde, Helene Winer, Claudia Smith, Marlene Webber.
Rout' 3: Bob Steinberg, Larry Sears, Dale Small, Joe Yarchever
Darlene Webber, Linda Szabo, Dennis Ralph, Ronny Zindars.
Rau' 4: Lloyd Tadd, Jerry Thagard, Bill Martin, Dick Wheeler
Dick Searles, Gerry Wallace, Mr. Cummings,
Not shown, Margie Ternplin, Farrel Van Vliet, Phil Chapman,
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Homeroom No. 47-'A'lf.f. Bamzrer
Rou' 1: Irene Gimpel, Karen Leach, Joan Long, Steve Horowitz,
Vivki Houghtaling, Kevin Holmes, John Johnson, Jack Whatley.
Row 2.' Bob Hall, Terry Jacobson, Ronny Carr, Diane Jackman,
Marty Kaplan, Jeff Flaa, Bill Jasper, Danny Foster.
Rau' 5: Sharon Fowler, Judi Greenberg, Carol Fletcher, Judy Gold-
stein, Barbara Howard, Cheryl Hunter, Christie Johnson, Mike Ryan.
Rau' 4: Kenny Frostad, Barry Heil, Jim Gott, Glenn Floyd, Willis
Ferrel, Art Katz, Mrs. Banarer.
Not shown. Rosina Bellini.
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Some people move so fast that no lens or shutter can halt their images. Such travelers are these portrait-less Olympians
Spencer De Zube
Gerald Charles Graham
Sadness for the loss of a good friend was part of our
school year. john Bobick succumbed to a heart attack on
April 22, 1957. Mr. Bobick was a charter member of our
faculty, having been the first chairman of the English and
Social Studies department. His ever-present smile was seen
everywhere about the campus, from homeroom and class,
to playground and Sportsnight. With his classes he shared
a wide and intimate knowledge of history. Interpreting the
many cultures of the world, he could make the great ideas
and the common habits of the ages vividly realistic. A great
store of anecdotes from history and his own varied life
served to emphasize the many truths of life which Mr.
Bobick explored with his students and friends.
Mr. Bobick attended the John Adams High School and
the Mount Union College in Cleveland, Ohio, and received
his Masterls degree at UCLA. He taught in the Cleveland
schools and served with the Navy in the Pacific during
World War II. He was chief of Occupational Therapy in
the Brecksville Veteran Hospital in Cleveland before he
came to California, where he taught in Vista before com-
ing to Los Angeles.
The death of a dear friend is tragic, but Mr. Bobick's
teachings will remain alive in the minds and hearts of all
THAT'S THE GUY, YOU DESCRIBE HIM PERFECTLY
Bob Fisher: "By George!"
Stephen Hulsey: "Mr. Shevick, that book is all wrong!"
Dennis Kuhl: About two minutes behind time.
Jimmie Shockey: "Don't mess around, guys."
Hugh Hoard: "Where's Karon?"
Gary Crowley: Always looks sad.
Ken Dixon: Love 'em and leave 'eml
Alan Smilet: "Got any questions?"
J. D. Clark: The shirt with the vultures.
Bruce Barnard: Movie idol of 1964.
Spencer De Zube: Rebel
Paul Denunzio: A deal with Steverino.
Ted Driver: Good things come in LP.
Harold Juhl: Is he shy?
Bob Blakesman: Eye of the eagle melts the heart of the doe.
Bill Clark: The man with the press-agent sister.
Sheldon Cohen: Who can ligure him?
Leonard Fligsten: "Darn it, I got an A-!"
Nancy Foster: How did she get in here?
Michael Hendrickson: An omnivorous reader in non-liction.
Kenneth Holland: Ditty dum dum ditty.
Kenneth Irwin: Head over heels-a tumbler.
Chuck Jamison: Noisy? Man, I almost hear him!
Jack Jones: "If you ever need your brakes hxed-"
Ronald Leavitt: Science fiction ahcionado.
Eddie Lindros: The platter man.
Bob Peterson: The triple threat.
Randy Randall: Does he have a lirst name?
Alex Riell: The politician.
Kelly Seagraves: Mother Fletcher's gold star salesman.
Marty Serlin: Fast man with speed, too.
Bill Sinatra: Para diddle on the tympani?
James Skirt: Euclid, Skirt, and Co., Mathematics.
Tom Speciale: The spirit of Gremlin.
Fred Vanderende: "Gee, corrrrrn!"
Dennis Way: A real cool customer.
George Weishuhn: "Shut up, Virginia, I'm gonna slug-ouch!"
Gary Williams: A man worth while-keep smiling.
Barry Wolfe: The Wolfe with the lope.
Jim Woodburn: Cruel to Sharon.
A9's leaving this lap of their educational tour will te-
member these teachers as leaders of specialized groups and
activities. Without them, our excursions would often have
lost much value. Seated are Mrs. Kingsley, Guidance Direc-
tor, and Mrs. Gorelick, Librarian. Standing are Mr. Pimen-
tal, Director of Youth Activities, Mr. Fiske, Co-ordinator
of Audio Visual, Supplies, and the Auditorium, and Mr.
Our B7's and other travelers will rely on these people
for a great deal of information and assistance throughout
the length of their tour. And now, on with the journey-
WHO? HER? OH, I KNOW HER WELL
Dorothy Boosalis: "Has the 8:10 bell already rung?
Patty Gavin: Patty and Pizza.
Marilyn Simon: Living out of a suitcase.
Gail Young: The gum manufacturers best customer.
Ruth Sitz: "Tamba."
Leigh Beveridge: Typical talker.
Karon Higley: Where's Hugh?
Madelaine Martin: Goes skin diving in the PE Showers?
Paula Hoffeld: "The Uninformed One."
Sally Langren: "They're bugging you."
Karen Swanson: "Oh, Willy Lump Lump."
Sherry Thomas: "Well, I'm late to homeroom, again."
Joann Lange: "The Prom or Icecapades?"
Georgiann Jukkala: "Oh! What a joke."
Wendy Mueters: Drives Miss Palmer crazy.
Rita Holley: Famous for jokes.
Kathy Bauers: Cookin' something up with Janice.
Sharon Bright: "If I could catch him, I'd kill him!"
Janice Dahlstrom: Still cookin' with Kathy.
Diana Davies: The typically mean editor.
Sue Dowty: Nimble lingers on the stomach Steinway.
Nancy Foster: The girl with the pretty eyes.
Virginia Gardner: "I'm telling you, George-!"
Pat Gillotti: Dinner, anyone?
Beverly Golden: "I studied for 5 hours, Miss Lasher!"
Estelle Green: Songbird of the Air Patrol.
Marcia Hammer: The operator.
Vivian Jones: Too noisy.
Jean Montoya: Even noisier.
Jeannette Mulford: Got the giggles.
Sally Zeches: Last, but never least.
d h h - The Phenomenal Paper Drive
Mr. Pimental thanks Mr, and Mrs. Campbell an t e ot er per
formers for a fme Srnortsnite, .....,...,....
And Still More Paper
does an enthusiastic audience.
Keep moving, Harry, there's a place to dance in here somewhere. The dancing girls of the T le t Sh
a n ow-
24 -with friends
Barons, Lucky Lips, Calypso, Hula, and the Highland Fling!
The Mazers, and other Paper Drive winners The ever POPUIM Canfan
Cool, man, cool
What pictures have you taken?
. . ,
Don t we look mce' 25 The charmed and the charmer. r
, Man listens to the music in nature, the music of water and wind, of beast and bird, and he
MM yearns to be musical, too. Out of this yearning have come beautiful voices and new ways of pro-
ducing musical sounds. An unusual instrument is the theremin, which produces sound when the
operator passes his hands into an electrically charged area, interrupting and reflecting radio waves.
In a parallel way, the branches and leaves of a tree, passing through moving air, create a sighing
sound we associate with many moods.
Dr. Herriott and members of the faculty and PTA assist Mr.
Winchester, our garden expert, plant a deodar presented to the
school by the local Parent Teacher Association. Some day its lofty
limbs will comb sounds of beauty out of the western breezes.
Miss Waldorf and the Boys Chorus
Mrs. Andersen and the Junior Girls' Glee
The Senior Girls' Choir, under the direction of Mrs. Andersen, not only sang at many Airport
assemblies, but traveled to other places to spread the musical word. Needless to say, the girls were
always happy to sing and happily heard.
The Boys' Glee, directed by Miss Waldorf, presented a delightful series of gay Nineties songs
at the Talent Show, string ties, polka dotted Sweetheart, and all.
Dr. Christensen, pictured with the Stringed Instruments group, finds his charges eager to
master the mysteries of bass and treble, piano and forte.
Add wind instruments and a percussion section to the string group and Lo! we have the
Senior Orchestra. Well, perhaps it wasn't as simple as that, but the music it produced was simply
grand! The Senior Orchestra played for several assemblies and participated in a city-wide music
festival, bringing home many honors and fond memories.
The junior Orchestra looks ahead to several years of enjoyable music at Airport and, in the
meantime, plays some pretty "mean" music of its own.
The Senior Band enjoyed a fine semester of several activities in addition to .the day to day
playing that brings satisfaction to the earnest musician and the musical hobbyist alike.
On our way from one great city to another, we often stop along
the way to explore. Here are some of almost sixty elective side-
trips offered by Airport. Some travelers hnd these more rewarding
than the main tour! A hobby or craft discovered in an elective
can easily become a vocation, or even a way of life.
"Stage presencef' says Mr. Craycroft, "is a gift."
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Mr Cummings, he said, "When I nod my head, you hit
How do you like my cartoon, Mrs. Bauer? V ggti did!
Did Dennis do a funny one, Mrs. Dawes? 29 Mr, Murphy makes sure that paper is stapled, not fingers.
Swimii is im? b
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They look calm, Miss Palmer. Can this last all flight?
Is your copperworking class full, Mr. Laddin? Thfee Paif Of afSVle5 bY Chfi5UT1P1S, Miss Vfiigf?
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Mr. Olsen's wood shop boys make sawdust the hard way. 30 When may we see them in action, Miss Sneed?
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Misses Risheberger and Palmer checking posture. Where's Rosalie? Thafs calling ,emi Mr' Benson.
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Mr. Shevick teaches the science of pulling strings.
Li., '7 hills?
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Believe it or not, it tasted good! Right, Mrs. Campbell?
K May I be a pastry judge, Miss Yamamoto?
Mrs. Ross, does it always take ages to finish?
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Mr. Pimental enjoys this class as much as the enthusiastic Airport
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Steady, now, Mr. Hastings has his eye on you.
Mrs. Sawyer, did you hear the yarn that Pt just told?
I still don't see Why it's spelled "jai a1ai", Mr. Lopez.
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My project is almost finished, Mr. Wardell.
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Finish your sightseeing and get ready to climb aboard our next
vehicle. You will have time for these side tours, but 1et's go.
Remember, we have to be back at Airport within forty pages.
John Doe is waiting! And he is the End!
Miss Abbott, I don't see how she got ibut answer.
How do you draw it so neatly, Mr. Guthrie?
Oops! We got on the bus to the Deep South. Isn't that a magnolia,
Dr. Herriott? A graridifiora from the PTA?
When you think of school service, you naturally must think
first of Air Patrol. The selfless wish to serve others in a complex
society is a priceless factor in the successful existence of that
society. How hats are off to the Air Patrol! Pictured to the right
are Mr. Olsen, Sponsor, Jan Gary, Air Patrol Captain, Wendy
Mueters, Secretary, Don Ver Kruyse, Vice-President, Kathleen
jones, Historian, Bill Sinatra, Treasurer, and Mr. Walcott, Boys'
Look who won the Paper Drive. James Mogck, of Mr. Arcuri's
Homeroom, holds the coveted cup.
si'-I' f :,:I:Et'!'?"'7 i '
Mrs. Shaw, will we be finished in time for Cotton Day?
Will I ever type without errors, Miss Tuxhornf
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Miss Hancock advises Cash Math workers against taking wooden
nickels. No money in it.
Mrs. Hardy, member of the Board of Education, advises our PTA
about current matters of importance to our parents and to us.
Did your girls dance over from page 50, Miss Sneed, to pose so
prettily for us again? Oops, new faces.
Student Body Offirerr. Morrine Blewett, Chief justice, and
Lynne Fratus, Historian, seated above. Standing: johnny Thomsen,
Presidentg Ken Walker, Treasurer, jan Gary, Air Patrol Captaing
Fred Haug, Commissioner of Youth Activitiesg Michael Joseph-
son, Boys' Vice President, and Kris Berge, Junior Congress Presi-
dent. Seated below: jerrie Ferguson, Girls' Vice Presidentg Jan
Johnson, Corresponding Secretaryg and Anita Alter, Recording
Az right. junior Congress, made up of Homeroom presidents
from the B7, A7, and B8 classes, learn government the direct way,
by being part of one.
Below. Mr. Stelter and the Student Court smile for Mr, Fiske's
ubiquitous camera, so the verdict must have been, "Not guilty!"
Mr. Raboy and his alert Tower Talk staff crowd about the re-
write desks in the capacious publications office.
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Tours are organized by budding statesmen, judged
bv Smvdem Court, and written about by Tower Talk,
and Flight Log, our semi-annual.
Imlallation Assembly. Last semester's president,
Pat Sawyer, paid us a flying visit to assist Mrs.
Skidmore, Senior Congress sponsor, and Mr. Bo-
bick, Junior Congress sponsor, with the always
impressive ceremony of installation. The retiring
oiiicers feel the honor and experience of the oflices
they leave, while the incoming officers anticipate
the real values of their new responsibilities. With
the symbols of office before them, all of these
"tourists" in government look mighty impressive,
now, don't they?
Ai left. Mrs. Skidmore and Senior Congress
pause between two Cor morej of their many
projects, to be photographed on the famous Audi-
torium steps, scene of many important Airport
events, as well as a convenient place on which
to wait in case you ride the Metropolitan bus!
Student Congress has accomplished many im-
portant projects this semester, setting even higher
standards for next year.
Below. Anywhere you travel in the civilized and
semi-civilized world, you will be beseiged by the
seller of souvenirs. Most of us succumb to the
charms of his books, statues, pictures, and native
art work. Most of us feel the need for a symbol
that will remind us of tours taken and events
seen. Flight Log tries to be such a symbol and
more. We hope it is a record of these events, too.
Mr. Howenstein smiles at one of the many jokes
his lively crew has created.
Home life varies over the world, but the home is valued in
every land. Industry and Agriculture have improved that home
life, too. Seated: Mrs. Sawyer, Miss Voigt, Mrs. Campbell, Mrs.
Ross, Chairman, Miss Yamamoto, and Mrs. Shaw, Homemaking.
Standing: Mr. Ball, Mr. Fiske, and Mr. Wardell, Industrial Arts,
Mr. Mann, Chairman, Agriculture, Mr. Olsen, Mr. Guthrie, Mr.
Murphy, Chairman, and Mr. Cummings, Industrial Arts.
How can Men get along with each other? This question has
given birth to a fairly new area of thinking called Social Studies.
Because Social Studies is so closely dependent on language, here at
Airport we study both English and Social Studies from the same
teacher. Seated: Dr. Vanderjagt, Mrs. Sabagh, Mrs. Skidmore, and
Mr. Suftin. Standing: Mr. Lopez, Chairman, Language Depart-
ment, Mr. Stelter, Mr. Sholtz, and Mr. Raboy, all of the English!
Social Studies Department.
Music and Art are universal appeals, while Business the world
over depends on the skill of the typist. Seated: Miss Waldorf,
Dr. Christensen, Chairman, and Mrs. Andersen of the Music De-
partment: Miss Freed, Typing. Standing: Miss Tuxhorn, Chair-
man, Typing, Mrs. Dawes, Mr. Laddin, and Mrs. Bauer, Chair-
man, of the Art Department.
a at ,
As man grew curious about his planet, he developed bodies of
information which eventually became known as Mathematics and
Science. He tried to explain the things he observed by using these
new facts. Seated: Mrs. Lofdahl, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Wood, Mrs.
Hawthorne, Miss Abbott, and Mr. WendmE, Co-ordinator. Stand-
ing: Mr. Mock, Miss Hancock, Mr. Helvey, Mrs. Thomas, and
A World of Knowledge, gathered from the foar corners of Earth,
from all age! of man, for all ager to come.
Modern life often leaves us little opportunity to properly exer-
cise our bodies. Men have developed an infinite variety of sports
to add pleasure to exercising, Both sports and routines of exercise
are planned in the Physical Education Department to build our
bodies to their nnest potential. Seated: Miss Cox, Miss Rishe-
berger, Chairman, Girls' P.E., Miss Sneed, and Miss Palmer. Stand-
ing: Mr, Benson, Mr. Pimental, Mr. Arcuri, Mr. Hastings, Chair-
man of the Department, and Mr. Greve.
Here's the rest of that big, big English!Social Studies Depart-
ment. Every student takes these subjects every semester, so we need
many teachers. Seatd: Mr. Howenstein, Mrs. Crooke, Co-ordinator,
Mr. Kennedy, Miss Lasher, Mrs. Banarer, and Mr. Kushner,
Standing: Mr. Harloe, Mr. Burgess, and Mr. Craycroft.
Airport's Janice Basore wins a 33100 scholarship and receives
the congratulations of the Scholarship Committee of the local
Rotary Club, who donated the award. V
Airport junior High participates each semester in the training
of new teachers through a cadet program in which a regular
teacher and a cadet teacher work together with a class. From left
to right: Mr. Stelter, Mr. Brochtrup, Mrs. Crooke, Mr. Lopez, Mr.
Peterson, Mr. Pinza, Miss Tuxhorn, Mrs. Trimble, Mr. Howen-
stein, and Mr. Simon. V
No tour can be complete without the expert assistance of an informed guide. These
are the people who show us the best path to choose from many, or where to find a path
where there seem to be none. They help us to observe things along the way that we might
have overlooked, and to know the importance of the things that we do observe.
-nnq unusual 5
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Mr. Brown, Registrar and A7 Counselorg Mrs. Kingsley, Guidance Director and A8
Counselorg Mr. WendorE, B8 Counselor, Miss Seymour, Health Director and A9 Counse-
lorg Mr. Craycroft, B7 Counselorg and Miss Sneed, B9 Counselor.
This semester, the Flight Log "crew" has
chosen world travel as its theme. Would our pro-
gram of studies at Airport in any way prepare
you for world travel? Let's see.
Our basic program of study requires you to
take Social Studies, English, Math, Science, Physi-
cal Education, and Shop or Homemaking. Certain-
ly there is no better way of learning about our
foreign neighbors and their countries than through
our Social Studies classes. Each semester covers
something new. English is our language. It has its
roots in many of our foreign languages. Of neces-
sity, one must refer to foreign languages when
studying our own. The fields of math and science
have produced some of the most well known
names in history. Most of these great men and
women came from foreign countries. We owe
much of what we learn' in Physical Education,
Homemaking, and our Shops to foreign influ-
ence and foreign discovery.
Through our elective program we offer a wide
opportunity to learn about foreign lands. Three
electives which come to my mind particularly
are General Language, Spanish, and Folk Dancing.
We should feel particularly proud that right
within the confines of one school we can learn so
much about the world around us.
Secretaries and clerks make our tour
an efficient, well documented endeavour.
Newcomers to the tour are welcomed
and made a part of the organization.
Seated: Miss Beutel. Standing: Mrs.
Teskey, Mrs. Elliott, Miss Splitter, and
No tour could leave home port without an executive directive. Laws are made, rules
devised, and plans may be built. These remain potential values until the leader of the
group directs the necessary action. At Airport we who are traveling on student visas, from
B7 to A9, are fortunate that we may assist our administration in setting up our educa-
The halls of government echo to the busy steps of Dr. Herriott, Mrs. Desper, and
Mr. Walcott, as they make sure we are well-equipped for our journey through the many
lands of Education.
MR WALCOTT MRS. DESPER DR. HERRIOTT
Chief C oriclirctor of the Grand Tour
Principal of Airport junior High
Bon jour, Mes Amis-Greetings, My Friends:
You were born in the Air Age.
You will live in a time when the remotest parts of the
earth are but hours away.
Will you live in an Age of Friendship and Peace?
If my generation has not made this possible, then it will
be up to you to bring it about.
Recuerdos de la Clase de junio de 1957, I wish you well.
M. E. Herrioli
Boys' Vice Principal
Today you fly to strange far off places, to adventure, to- new
worlds. You have had many exciting and interesting experiences
in the last two years in our flights. You have traveled far to
distant lands, you've seen strangepeople and customs.
As you traveled on this amazing journey of learning, you have
gained much. You've developed new friends, new understandings,
new ideas and appreciations.
May you continue ever to travel on toward your go al.
Walter C. Walcott
Girls' Vice Principal
"Around the World in Eighty Days" was once thought impos-
sible. Today world travel, even by air, is no longer considered
miraculous, it might almost be said to have become common-
place. The preparations that go into a trip around the world,
however, take much more time and greater inventive genius than
the trip itself. Try to add up the hours and the years it takes to
build a plane and equipment, to train the pilot and crew, to plot
the course, and to plan for the welfare of crew and passengers
throughout the journey. Is this possible? The real miracle is not
in the flight itself, but in the preparation for the flight.
Congratulations to you, members of the class of S '57. You have
not only prepared yourselves, but you have also helped to make
Airport junior High School a place for such preparation, and you
now leave us to spread your wings. May your flight be successful,
your world unlimited.
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