Albuquerque High School - La Reata Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 282
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1976 volume:
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We are thepeople
Somos La Genre
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l. Mass ascension took place on the last day of the International Balloon
race. fPhoto by John Belindoj 3. Thunder Birds demonstrate formation in
the sky. iPhoto by Jim Thomasj 4. Richard Geoffrion and Albert Navarro
give a great big "Man, oh, Man" for La Reata assembly. iPhoto by Marie
Myersj 5. Our trophy case reflects past achievements and future goals.
iPhoto by Albert Navarroj 6. The World balloon lifts up with its many flags.
iPhoto by Steve Milksj
Our spirits soar with
each new clay.
We are the strength of
We are the offspring
of people with dreams.
We will not let those
We are now the chosen ones.
We are the Ii ght for
Table of Contents
2-I 7 Introduction
18-33 Faculgf and Curriculum
34-3 7 Student Lie
60-63 Student Life
82-95 Homecoming and Fall Sports
96-135 Winter and Spring Sports
136-139 Student Lje
I. Debbie Atler exhibits a high jump. iPhoto by Red Carpet
Studiosj 2. The Great White Bulldog keeps a constant vigil.
iPhoto by Red Carpet Studiosj 3. Newly planted landscape
adds beauty to AHS. iPhoto by John Belindoj 4. A crowd
gathers to listen to Los Chavos at the Bicentennial picnic.
fPhoto by Marie Myersj 5. The Varsity-6 takes time out from
launching crew duties to pose in front of Swedish balloon.
iPhoto by Marie Myersy
188-I 91 Student Lt fe
1 92 -2 09 Yucca
210-213 Student Lje
21 4-21 9 Los Portaestandartes
220-223 Student Lie
248-255 Student Lie
264-26 7 Autographs
268-2 72 Closing
l. Jack Newsom and Clara Funes wait impatiently for their cue. iPhoto by
Marie Myersj 2. The class gift of 1950 still stands at the new AHS. iPhoto by
Red Carpet Studiosj 3. Butch leads the crowd with a cheer. iPhoto by Red Car-
pet Studiosj 4. Wendy Hoyt tries to warm up during a football game. CPhot0 by
Manny Abeytab 5. Rose Huling crowns Emma Miller queen, while Princesses
Janine Krueger and Christine Saiz show their approval. iPhoto by Valley Newsj
We are the people -
we laugh ana' we cry.
We are the people -
not afraid to love or die.
We are thepeople - one T
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nation 0 many people . . . We are as proud of our
ALBUGUEROUE HIGH SCHOW'
dyfferences as we
are proud of our unigf.
l. Someone caught Mark Duran's eye! 2. A smiling
Beverly Dunworth. 3. Glimpse of the flag on the patio.
4. Frank Casias surprised at the click! 5. Aren't cheat-
ing are you, Ken Klein? 6. Deborah Rael takes a break
at lunch. 7. How many helpful teachers are there like
Mr. Coker? 8. Thinking seriously is Robert Dean.
9. Members of yearbook staff goofing off, as usual.
l0. Some of our more "eager" students. ll. Frankie
Olguin listens quietly as Victor Roybal expresses an
opinion. Photos l, 2, 4, 8, 10, and ll by John Belindo.
Photos 3, 5, 6, 7 and photo of school by Albert Navarro.
Photo 9 by Jim Thomas.
Together we will build
on the past.
Together we will make
the world even better.
2. Bobby Sweet looking ahead. iPhoto by
Albert Navarro, 3. The football players
wait their turn anxiously to meet with
opponents. iPhoto by Red Carpet Stu
diosj 4. Getting a closer look at one cell
animal life is the Biology class. iPhoto by
John Belindoj 5. Death dlass prepares
students for the future. iPhoto by Albert
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one with the land cherish it, love it.
l. Rays of sun glitter over White Sands, New Mexico. 2. Young men in
fancy war dance costumes. 3. An old man quietly observes his home in Taos,
New Mexico. 4. One of many young Indians who gathered for a protest in
Farmington, New Mexico. 5. Easy days and green grass make up a life of a
horse. 6. The ancient and beautiful Taos Pueblo. 7. Colorful regalia marks
the Annual Albuquerque Pow Wow. CPhotos by John Belindoj
We are the
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l. "El Conquistadorf' 2. VVhite settlers com-
ing in to settle the great Southwest. 3. "El
Conquistadoru overlooking the Sandias at
what seemed to be a golden paradise. 4. A
typical cowboy from the East. 5. Mexican
Drawings done by Jacinta Santiago.
Drawing of Charro done by Mike McCulIey.
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We are the people who have developed a phenomenon, both beautzful and
unusual. Our heritage stands ta!! in our hearts, and our culture weaves a s
passionate way of Izfe. We are the people, Somos, La Gente, N ihjj dine nidli,
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I. Joe Chavez and Leonard Sanchez ham it up like all the guys at AHS. 2. Yvonne
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dancing to the music of Los Chavos at our Bicentennial picnic. 4. Gene Larson fills out
his weekly photography sheet, 5. Anthony Garcia, Jose Vargas, and John Ortiz of AHS
are getting homework done in the library. 6. Eugene Agnes checks out one of The Bull-
dog City photographers. 7. Mad 'scientist Julie Belindo cooks up another evil brew,
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CPh0tos of dancing and Gene Larson by Marie Myers, remaining photos by John Bel-
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ED UCA TION
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The year 1976 had many reasons to be remembered by AHS. This was the year of our Nationis Bicentennial and also the last
year AHS would have only Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors.
Mr. Geer spent many hours preparing the school for this change. He planned various meetings with parents, teachers, and other
administrators to make decisions concerning the Freshmen.
With the assistance of Mrs. J ojola, Mr. Baca, and Mr. Aragon, Mr. Geer feels confident in welcoming the upcoming Freshmen.
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l. "Smiley you're sitting on Santa Claus. iPhoto by Robert Leybaj 2. Mr. Baca speaks with student before sending him home. iPhoto by Ray Gonzales, 3. Mr.
Geer rewrites schedule for second semester. iPhoto by Ray Gonzales! 4. Mrs. .lojola speaks at a Chorus Concert. fPhoto by .loe Lovatob 5. "See, not only big
people attend AHS." fPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 6. Mr. Aragon checks on a student. CPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 7. Mr. Crabtree and Mr. Baca discuss activities
during lunch. fPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj
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1. Camera sneaks up on Margaret Neiman librarian. iPhoto by Albert Navarroj 2. April Bargas works hard to keep counseling office efficient. fPhoto by Cathy
Bacaj 3. AHS is not all work for Abe Estrada. fPhoto by Gene LarsonJ 4. Victoria Davis keeps classrooms going by making ditto sheets. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj
5. Come now, Mrs. Williams, don't tell us youlre working. iPhoto by Manny Abeytaj 6. Dora Apodaca keeps AHS attendance up to date. iPhoto by Ray Gon-
zalesj 7. Robert Gardner is a familiar sight at his window. iPhoto by Albert Navarroj 8. Answering phone calls is part of the attendance director's job. fPhoto by
Mex!American History - Attempts to create awareness of the Mexican-American as historical, social, political and economic
Sociology - Investigates society through group observation, projects experiments, written work and field trip experiences.
Includes the study of all types of group interaction. fCourse Catalogj
l. Mr. Arvizu, our Band Director. fPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 2, Hard at work five days a week in Mr. Coleman's Geometry class. fPhoto by Wendy Hoytj 3. I
heard that!! fPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 4. Mr. Romero looks over the engine in auto mechanics. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 5. Miss Chalamides in one of her better
moments. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 6. Mrs. Benia assists her students in art. iPhoto by Gloria Maesj
Psychology - A study of individuals and their adaptation to society including an exploration of values and value conflicts
Chemistry - Study of modern concepts, principles, relationships in chemlcal reactions, bonding atomic structure,
reduction, and mechanics of chemistry. Introduction to organic and nuclear chemistry and qualltative analysis fCourse Catalogj
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l. The camera catches a smile on Mr. Griego's face. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 2. Mrs. Hill reads while students take a test. CPhoto by Albert Navarroj 3. Mr.
Godley records test scores in his grade book. iPhoto by Albert Navarroj 4. During one of Mrs. Gaylord's English classes, she takes time to smile for the camera.
iPhoto by M. Myersj 5. Which is it going to be, Mr. Herrington, your right hand or your left hand? iPhoto by Joe Lovatoj 6. Mr. Lopez takes a break during
passing period. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 7. Mr. Godley helps students with their Chemistry Lab. iPhoto by Irene Garcia
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l. Mr. Otero dances to the music of Mestizo. iPhoto by Mary Sanchezj 2. Mr. Miranda works hard as students take a break. iPhoto by Wendy Hoyty 3. Mr.
Medley lectures during fifth period. iPhoto by Gloria Maesj 4. Miss Postlethwait poses gracefully for our camera. iPhoto by M. Myersj 5. Don,t you dare. iPhoto
by Ray Gonzalesj 6. Mrs. Ready has a way of making her classes enjoyable. fPhot0 by Robert Leybaj 7. The camera sneaks up in Mr. Medley's class. fPhoto by
Steve Milksj 8. Ms. Young helps students with their class work. fPhot0 by Ray Gonzalesj
Death - Deals with an important fact of life from many points of view: biological, social, cultural, religious, economic.
Explores death as themes in Literature, Music and Art.
Zoology - A general survey of the animal kingdom. Laboratory work consists of animal dissections, microscope work and
identification of parts in the specimens. CCourse Catalogj
Shorthand - A system of rapid handwriting employing symbols to represent words, phrases, and letters. For the students who
desire to become a secretary.
Concert Band - Learning course leading to placement in Symphonic Band. Students are expected to participate in all rehears-
als and performances.
Art Fundamentals - Introductory experience in the world of Art. Students express their own abilities with a variety of ideas
Human Development - Designed to develop understanding of pre-natal growth: the social, emotional, mental, and physical
growth patterns of infantsg the developmental needs of the individualg the influence of heredity and environmental factorsg and
the effect of socialization upon the individual. fCourse Catalogj
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l. "Boy, I'm glad this day is over." iPhoto by Bobby Bryan0 2. Mr. Smith calmly gives his assignment to the class. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesb 3. Mrs. Stafford
getting things together to start class. iPhoto by Gene Larsonj 4. Mr. Tapia dancing away and showing his spirit for AHS. iPhoto by Cathy Bacaj 5. Mr. Sheldon
busy at work grading papers. iPhoto by Cathy Bacaj 6. Mr. Talamante labors to educate the sophomores. fPhoto by M. Myersj 7. Mr. Villa and Mr. Hulsman
take time out from P.E. to discuss strategy. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 8. Mr. Valdez in athletic conference with Mr. Geer. CPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj
l. Busy preparing for two lunch lines. fPh0to by Rita Chavezj 2. AHS Cafeteria workers gather for lunch. iPhoto by Ray Gonzalesj 3. Oclelia Gow, Jessie Cha-
vez, Isabel Lucero, Bonnie Parras, Pauline Jaramillo, Jennie Lucero, Cleo Marquez, Elizabeth Garcia, Lucille Giddinas, Rachel Armijo, Virginia Crespin. iPhoto
by Joe Lovatoj.
Wide Variegf Adds Spice
to Lunches in Cafeteria
l. Joline Krueger and Maria Raby present a La Reara to Mrs. Martin, iPhoto by Sol Fieldsl 2. Paul Foster
receives his diploma. iPhoto by Robert Leybaj 3. La Reala assembly left to right Robert Leyba. Maria Raby.
Joline Krueger, Clarence Montoya, Alex Perea, Albert Navarro, Dennis Lyon. Jerry Romero. John Martinez,
Richard Geoffrion. Mr. Steve Myers and John Castillo. iPhoto by Sol Fieldsj 4. l975 Graduation Commence-
ment Exercises, iPhoto by Robert Leybaj 5. Joline Krueger and Maria Raby proudly present the 74-75 La Ream.
iPhoto by Sol Fieldsj
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l. Girls wait impatiently as they pick the l975-76 Bulldoggies. 2, Student body awaits
presentation of Yearbook. 3. Mrs. Benia works hard to finish her drawing before gradu-
ation. 4. Debbie Atler gives it all she's got as she tries out for Varsity 6, 5. 1975 Senior
Motto. 6. Head cheerleader John Polinko discusses next cheer with Norman Sedillo.
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Q Discoverers are the Pioneers of the world, Everything that we , '
have is the result of a discovery. Through history the status of the
2 world has grown from primitive stone age to the modern and complex space age. 27' Q
Because of our basic curiosity, discoveries are ever constant. There have been numerous breakthroughs in fields of medicine, P ,V
mathematics, science, education, philosophy, etc. gi,-2
f i Sophomores are a good example of discoverers in today's life.
3 They must go into a new world and discover what past sopho-
, W mores have already experienced. Through this discovery the
Sophomores begin to realize that they will have to take over the
responsibilities of the Seniors when their time comes. 2 T Through the years discoverers have been instrumental to the P it
1 success of our future. 94
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Speed Limit in the Parking Lot Is 5 MPH
Abeyta, William Adazola, Lillian Aragon, Molly
Abreu, John Anderson, Carol Aragon, Raymond
Alexander, Karen Apodaca, Cynthia Archibeque, David
Anaya, Bonnie Apodaca, Terry Archibeque, David
Anaya, Dale Aragon, Angelica Amold, Karen
Anaya, Lynn Aragon, Bernice Atler, Sandra
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A Student Who Must Leave School During the
Bryant, Lisa Caflisch, Tod
Burdex, Sherry Cain, Phyl
Burkhard, Tim Campos, Chris
Burkhardt, Danny Candelaria, Mel
Burks, Jowanna Carreathers,
Bynon, Thomas Angela
Day, Must Clear Through theflttendance 0fj7ce
On preceding page: On Halloween. Childcare children dress up for their party. Above: Students gather in the cafeteria to enjoy the warm meals. iPho-
tos by Manny Abeytaj
The School Mascot Is the Bulldog
C0fd0Var James Davis, Charles Duran, Mike Espinosa, Georgia Fogg, Ellen Friday, Larry
Corley, Vera I Dean, Rpbefl Duran, Regina Esquivel, Stephanie Foley, James Friedman, Naomi
COYTCH, 50Ph1a Demasslee Dean Eddings, Ernestine Estrada, Chuck Ford, Cathy Gallagher, Barbara
Dauber, Lui-U D Delaney, RSX Ellis, Diane Farley, Pat Ford, Debby Gallagher, Barbara
gavenPgfLPa1r1Cia D1CkSfg1rC0I'g1HlfY Elston, Richard Fields, wendy Franebenerminia Gallegos, Frank
avlesf lacy Donal Son- at Y Erlderby, Anthony Flores, Maggie Franco, Yolanda Gallegos, Leroy
A M ' 5 L L 45.1
A S iudent Must Have a Hall Pas
Garcia, Kathy Garcia, Sandra Geoffrion, Barbara Gomez, Oscar
Garcia, Mona Garcia, Steve Giron, Phillip Gonzales, Agnes
Garcia, Patsy Garcia, Tony Gomez, Blas Gonzales, Robert
Garcia, Ray Garcia, Vicky Gomez, George Good, Norma
Garcia, Rodney Garley, Patrick Gomez, Gwen Goodloe, Sharon
Garcia, Sandra Gatewood, Mike Gomez, Janie Grady, Joe
When He Goes to the N urseis' Office
Onprecedingpagex AHS students look on as a hot-air balloon is inflated in the parking lot. LI-'hoto by Marie Myersl Below: The 1975-76 sophomore class
officers are Donald Krueger. vice-president: Vincent Zamora. president: Sherril Mitchell, secretary and in front - Julie Matteucci, treasurer. iPhoto by
Activigf Ticket Per Year - 512. 00
Hall, Barbara Havens, Gloria Herrera, Georgia Jaramillo, Yvette Joyner, David
Hanners, John Havens, Leona Herrera, Melvin Joe, Julia Kahn, Lori
Hardman, Martha Herhahn, Cheryl Hicks, Kenneth Johns, Andrea Kee, Vanson
Hardy, Dawn Hernandez, Anna Lee Johnson, Sharon Kline, Geraldine
Harrington, Hernandez, Joann Hirschfeld, Joseph Johnson, Warner Krueger, Denise
Stefani Hernandez, Rudy Hollis, Amett Jordan, Katherine Krueger, Donald
Harris, Stacy Jaramillo, Linda
A Student Driving a Car to School Is to Park zn
Lucero, Virginia Madrid, Alfred
the Parking Lol' on the North Side ofthe School
On preceding page: This year's football team proved to be a great success with 6 wins and 4 losses. fPhoto by Manny Abeytaj Above: The Bulldoggies
await the start of the 1975-76 Homecoming assembly to present a rose to each queen candidate. fPhoto by Kim Houselj
Albuquerque H i gh Is Starting I ts 96th Year
McCoy, Danny McKibben, Karl
McCree, Willis McLean, Jim
McCrossen, Cyndy Melton, Jeffery
McDaniels, Elaine Miller, Terry
McDonald, Clyde Mitchell, Sherril
McKenzie, Linda Moneymaker,
Montafto, Canuto Montoya, Joe
Montafio, Gary Montoya, Louise
Anthony Montoya, Rita
Montoya, Arlene Mora, Frances
Montoya, Carol Mosier, Mike
Naranjo, Loretta Nodine, Don
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Gary Archuleta sits onthe bench in front of the school waiting for the bell so he may continue to his class. iPhoto by John Belindoj
Pham, Lan Anh
All Students and Faculgf M us! Have a Parking Sticker on Your Car
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According to the Student Rights and Responsibilities
Romo, J erry
Sanchez, Florencio Sanchez, Ronald
Sanchez, Frieda Sanchez, Sandra
Sanchez, James Sandoval, Randy
Sanchez, Jeannette Sandoval, Tommy
Sanchez, Peter Saunders, Chuck
Sanchez, Ramon Schade, Carleen
Simms, Lou Ann
Document, Each Student Must Carry an Identzfcation
Card With Him at All Times
On preceding page: Javier Mancha, after purchasing a donut, chomps on it between classes. Above: Ernestine Eddings, S
Williams and Arnette Hollis make the most of lunchtime. iPhoto by John Belindoj
Stevens, Diana Talamente, Katy
Stewart, Jervis Thormahlen,
Joseph Todd, Robert
Summerville, Toledo, Michael
Larry Toledo, Richard
Summerville, Torres, Josie
To Be Eligible for the Honor
Torres, Judith Tratechaud, Susan Turrietta, John
Torres, Julie Trujillo, Jerry Uranga, Pete
Torres, Louis Trujillo, Sandra Valenzuela, Joann
Torrez, Garland Tu, Chay Valenzuela,
Torrez, Helen Tu, Ha Lorenzo
Torrez, Sammy Tuck, James Vanzandt, Byron
A Student Must Have a 3.20Average
Welch, Roxy Wieland, Matt Williams, Terry Wood, Donald Yepes, Andrew
Welsh, George Wilkinson, Dan Winchell, David Wright, Beverly Young, David
White, Lindsey Williams, Clifford Winn, Gary Wylie, Chris Young, Theresa
Sophomores not pictured:
C DeBaca, Patsy
Chavez, Anna Marie
J iron, Patsy
Lucero, Mary Lou
Nieto, Mary Lou
Romero Jr., Roger
Schmidt, Mary Jo
1 , v..
l. B-team cheerleaders Gwen Gomez and Denise Krueger excitedly view
'dogs football game. iPhoto by Manny Abeytal 2. Elvira Martinez and
Angela Maldonado show how high school students spend diaper day. iPhoto
by Joe Lovatoj 3. Varsity football team watches game anxiously on sidelines.
4. Students use voting machines to elect homecoming queen. 5. The band
'Los Chavos' provides entertainment for Albuquerque High's bicentennial
picnic. iPhoto by Cathy Bacaj 6. La Reata Man, acted by .lim Thomas,
makes his debut in his first assembly. fPhoto by Marie Myersj
llevan el calendaria
The Bulldog year started in September with the Senior
Homecoming assembly to elect a fifteen member court.
Bullpup cheerleaders were elected the following week. Many
students and faculty members cheered the Dawgs grid team to
a 4-0 record before AHS faltered to a .500 year by the end of
regular season action.
Class elections were held in the month of October. Albu-
querque High celebrated the Bicentennial year this month
with a Bicentennial picnic and debate. The band Los Chavos
provided entertainment for that day. The Varsity-Six cheer-
leaders sponsored a spirit week in October in which one of the
highlights of the week was diaper day. A skit performed in La
Reata asembly was La Ream Man portrayed by Jim Thomas.
Junior House sponsored a dance and a spook house for the
ghost and goblin day.
Orders were taken for senior announcements and class
rings at the beginning of November. The cheerleaders spon-
sored a bonfire to build up the spirit of the student body for
the game against the Gallup Bengals. The monthls events cul-
minated with an open house and an art show.
af. ' ace'
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4 Ex loration and discover are as old as man. The stone age sei
X, " Q p y f?,s I
, men who hunted in the forests in prehistoric times were the earli- T if
ije est explorers. The names of the first explorers are unknown how- 3,1
Jil ever without their courage to seek, man never would have spread into all the corners of the world. We also know that man has 3
if " alwa s res onded to the ur e to ex lore and discover. Ex lorers 2 '
I1 ,N Y P 3 P P my 2
EQ Y if and discoverers are the pioneers of the world. 7 5 3
.5 'z . . . ' '
fe At first, men searched for a means of kee in alive. Later they -' Y
e , ,is P S m 55
iii searched for thin s that made life easier. Cavemen looked for , 'We
it Q' . g . . f i
agxfgig Jagged stones for toolsg Christopher Columbus sailed across the eg
Je "Q Atlantic Ocean to our Western Hemisphere. And today astro- '. T nauts voyage into outerspace to explore further. The same force
has driven them all - man's will to live, his desire to gain knowl- L, fl edge and wealth and an unsatiable curiosity. This same urge has QW 4 taken man from ocean depths to mountain tops, from continent to continent and from Stone Age to Space Age. f .f
gig? There are many explorers besides the famous ones that have .51
"fr, made histor . Ever one has the ur e to ex lore and discover. 1
ge, y y is tv , eg
fe Everyone has that inevitable trait - curiosity. Every community
e has explorersg for without them, where would man be? Explorers gh "it
Sat, 4 4 - 21,3 .-
- are found throughout the world, the nation, the state, the com 59,4
munity, and in all schools. There are many explorers in every school. For instance, Juniors come ever ear to explore their f ff
g 3 . , Y Y W A
ig new way of life that they had discovered as sophomores. They gigs
"lp discover that hi h school is im ortant to their success or failure ' "
' i . . . g . , , . , . 533
gi in life. Juniors take the responsibilities of putting on thejunior- -2 5
Q , senior prom, the Mardi Gras, and other social events. These e,
f responsibilities prepare the junior class for an unending life of
responsibility and leadership. They realize that soon they will be mfr' seniors, leaders of the school. And the realize that res onsibility Fifi
f .V Y P ,
is ever awaiting them. Through the never-ending process of 4
7 5 exploration they will fulfill the basic needs in every man and
QQ 5 expand personal growth. Eventually. some will become the lead- , fe
ers of our school, community and nation. K- 2'
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EX PL ORERS
We Are Now the Juni0rs,'
A few of our AHSjuniors are enjoying a lunch break. QPhoto by John Belindoj
Bulldog City's mascot, Butch looking
tough, like AHS varsity. He is encased by
stained glass, which is lit up during the
Abeyta, Manny Apodaca, Darlene Aragon, Roberta Archuleta, Helen Baca, Greg Baca, Mike
Adsitt, Jerry Apodaca, Ralph Aragon, Rudy Atler, Debbie Baca, Jackie Baca, Steve
Agnes, Eugene Aragon, Carol Archibeque, Anthony Avalos, Molly Baca, Louise Bachechi, Paul
We Are the Li ght for the Sophomores
Butchy Williams enjoys one of B-Teams homemade popcorn balls for lunch iPhoto by
, , , ,WH
day, donated by our class of 1973. iPhoto
by John Belindoj
Baiamonte, Jim Barela, Felix
Bailey, Denise Barela, Grace
Barbosa, Richard Barela, Mark
Bencomo, Alicia Blue, Edward
Bernal, Albert Bonney, Mark
Blaisdell, Shawn Boyd, Timothy
We Are the Carriers qf T raditzon
Patsy C De Baca works hard at her typing assignment. iPhoto by John Bel-
indoj SOUL!!! iPhoto by John Belindoj
Coan, Charles Crespin, Henry Del Frate, John
Cole, Raymond Crews, Emily Devoti, Chris
Cordova, Veronica Davies, Kathy DeWitt, Susan
Crawford, Rebecca DeLara, Loretta Dominguez, Ricardo
We Wi!! or Let the Tradition Die
Reggie Walker sits thinking into space. iPhoto by Monica Lam-1
Fuentes, Susie Gallagher, Gallegos, Josie
Funes. Clara Christopher Gallegos, Patricia
Galendo, Olga Gallegos, Elizabeth Gallegos, Paul
The I-lot Air Balloon flows softly with the wind. iPhoto by Steven Milksj
Garcia, Andrew Garcia, Jeannie Garcia, Liz Garcia, Michael Garley, Cathy
Garcia, Cathy Garcia, Joseph Gai-Gia, Lorena Garcia, Nathan Garretson, Eric
Garcia, Donald Garcia, Leroy Garcia, Mai-gaiei Garcia, Paul Gathings, Rusty
Garcia, Roger Gillingham, Carol
Garcia, Theresa Giron, Michael
Garduno, Paul Gomez, Greg
We Are the J uniors,
2 fg, Q
Mr. Coleman helps Steve Nance with his math problem.
,Ii-aye Gutierrez, Louie Hardy, Scott Heavin, Jane Henry, Carol
U me ony Gutierrez, Norine Hauquitz, Kay Hedgepeth, Gordon Hemandez, Edward
We're Proud and ot Easibf Defeated
Herrera, Bobbie Hikin, Morris Hollins, Christopher Horger, Mary Jane
V Hicks, Kimberly Hodges, Cheryl Holtry, Robert Horton, Ben
We Are Proud of Our Seniors
Scott Hardy pours out another one of Mr. Godley's experiments.
fPhoto by Albert Navarroj
John, Terry Joyner, Carol
Johns, Maria Kempter, Kirk
Johnson, Vince Kindsvater, Lynn
Jones. Tom King, Patsy
One of the first sights you might see as you enter through the gates of our magnificant school, Alb
High. CPhoto by Albert Navarroj
Lucero, Judy Madril, Rudy
Lucero, Lorraine Maestas, Danny
Lucero, Theresa Maestas, Dennis
Madrid, Richard Maldonado, Diana
Martinez, Christine Martinez, Stephanie McClard, David
Martinez, Elvira Martinez, Wayne McDowell, Bradley
Martinez, Lourdes Matthews, Doris McManis, Kenneth
Martinez, Margaret McCament, Roberta Medina, Lawrence
Together We Wil! Learn From the Past,
Liz Chavez is another one of Bulldog City's pretty sights.
Montoya, Gary Montoya, Gina Montoya, Joseph Montoya, Thomas
Together We Will Build for the Future
Nguyen, Ngoc Nga
Norman, Dee Dee
Sylvia Chavez watches hungrily as Jacinta Santiago dishes out the ice cream, CPhoto by Richard Geof-
Pham, Phuong Anh
We Know AHS Is the Best
Rozzell, Paul Saavedra, Belinda Salazar, Andrew
Ruiz, Patty Sais, Francine Salazar, Michael
Russell, Amanda Saiz, Frank Sanches, Cathy
Ruysell, Wendy Salas, Trini Sanchez, Elaine
Ramona Rodarte is hastily typing trying to get her assignment
done on time. iPhoto by John Belindoj I A A ,77
Smith, Anselmo Steadman, Mark
Smith, Dawn Stephens, Stephanie
Sorrell, Angie Strome, Sandra
Sparks, Stephanie Suazo, Darla
. ii l .
AHS bulldoggies marching proudly in N.M. 75-76 State Fairl
parade. iPhoto by Diane Pereaj 4
Trujillo, J oesph
Bill Elias, after placing his votes, thinks about his choices.
WE ARE NOW THE JUNIORS
We are now the J uniorsg
We are the light for the Sophomores,
Our spirit increases with each coming day,
We are the financiers for the Seniors,
We are the carriers of tradition,
We will not let the tradition die:
We are the Juniors, We're Proud and not easily
We are the Juniors, not Afraid to show our Spirit,
We are the Juniors, United as One,
We are Proud of our Seniors, For that is what we are to
Together we will learn from the Past,
Together we will build for the future,
We are the Juniors who work as One with our
School, Respect it, and abide by it,
We were the Sophomores who discovered,
And now the Juniors who have explored,
We are the class who Discovered, Explored and will
We are the Juniors who Found AHS
We will stand tall and know that AHS is the Best,
We are the Juniors,
We are the CLASS OF '77
l Juniors Class Officers: President. Thomas Padilla, Vice Pres-
ident, Elaine Kozlowski, Treasurer, Tom Jones: Secretary,
Marie West, Show their dedication to Butch. 2. Students enjoy
outside of AHS. 3. Van Robinson makes a new creation.
Adkins, Bernadette C
Aguilar, Andrew L.
Anaya, Ross J.
Anderson, William M.
Angel, Johnny C.
Apodaca. Lydia E.
Aragon. Olga J.
Armijo. Fred R.
Atencio, Lucille A.
Atler, Charles E.
Baca. Marcella V.
Baca, Maria C.
Baca, Richard C.
Bawcum, Susan B.
Beal. S. Alvin
Beddo, Jeannine L.
Benavidez, Joseph L.
Black, Peter P.
Bonney, Marie A.
Bottom, Kenneth L.
Bradford, Roy L.
Bradley. Larry J.
Brady, Lawrence J.
Campos, Gilbert A.
I Candelaria, Frank G.
Carrillo. Paul N.
Carter, James B.
I Casaus, Ernest J.
Casias, Anthony J.
Castellano. Fernie L.
Castillo. Denise M.
Castillo, Kathleen D.
Castillo, Kenneth E.
Chacon, Mercy A.
Chacon, Yolanda C.
Chavez, Kenneth M.
Chavez, Lawrence G.
Chavez, Maria E.
Chavez, Sandra L.
Chavez. Steve L.
. Contreras. Robert L.
Cordova, Margaret R.
Correa. Paul J.
Coxwell, Brenda D.
Crespin, Franzella M.
Cutting. David D.
Elder, Paul A.
Emillio, Roxanna D.
Esquibel. Andrew J.
Fajardo, Herman R.
Flores. Veronica D.
Floyd, John W.
Ford, Brenda R.
Franco, Maria L.
Gabaldon. John M.
Gallegos, Christine J.
Gallegos, Felix L.
Gallegos, Herman P.
Gallegos, Michael S.
Gallegos. Tom G.
Garcia, Barbara J.
Garcia, Christopher D.
Garcia, Donald S.
Garcia. Herbert J.
Garcia, Janet L.
Garcia, Mary Frances
Gomez, Judyth M.
Gonzales, Gloria D.
Gonzales. Jude R.
Gonzales, Mary E.
Green, Alvin L
Greenberg, Lyle J.
Griego. Gaylene S.
Guerro, Frank T.
Gurule, Michael A.
Gurule, Michael A.
Juniors not pictured:
Gutierrez, Marcelo E.
Harper. James R.
Henderson, Gary S.
Herrera, Loretta P.
Hong, Tammy J.
J amon, Rudy
Jaramillo, Julie A.
Johnson, Elmer L.
Johnson, Jerrold D.
Jordan, Jeff M.
Ju, Manfred T.
Karns, Charles J.
Kircus, Susie J.
Krbec. Lori F.
Lawson, Kenneth E.
Lerma. Phillip A.
Lewis. Carmen D.
Lingnau, Doreen Y.
Lopez, Elaine R.
Lopez, Eugene S.
Lopez, George L.
Lowrey. Elaine H.
Lucero, Barabara A.
Lucero, Clifford J.
Lucero, Gabriel J.
Lucero, Larry M.
Lucero, Leo R.
Lucero, Virginia I.
Lueras, Mary B.
Maes, Gloria T.
Maestas, Larry F.
Martinez. Benjamin C.
Martinez, Donna V.
Martinez, Dorothy C.
Martinez. Gloria E.
Martinez, Gregory L.
Martinez. Martin A.
Martinez, Patricia A.
Martinez, Robert A.
Martinez, Ronny M.
Martinez, Steven J.
May, John K.
Mendez, Jose E.
Montoya, Mary L.
Montoya, Rose Ann
Montoya, Tillie A.
Naranjo, Rudy D.
Nieto, Nicolas G.
Ondelaey, William D.
Padilla, Angela M.
Padilla, Cynthia A.
Palacios, Lorraine B.
Paz, Mary Ann
Perea. Anthony L.
Perkins, Anthony P.
Pino. Virgil A.
Quintana, Eloy C.
Quitz. Dennis G.
Rachkowski, Carla M.
Ramirez, John P.
Ramirez, Nash D.
Ramirez, Trinidad L.
Reano, Thomas A.
Rhodes, Larry D.
Roberts, Eustacia R.
Robinson, Van B.
Romero, Carolyn M.
Ruiz, Ida M.
Ruiz, Joseph D.
Saavedra, Johnnie J.
Sanchez, Diana Y.
Sanchez, Herman F.
Sanchez, Janet P.
Sanchez, Lucinda A.
Sanchez, Michael L.
Sanchez, Ruben G.
Sanchez, Shirley A.
Sanchez, Theresa J .
Sandoval, Donna L.
Sandoval, Theresa M
Secatero, Wayne Jr.
Sedillo, Yvonne D.
Sedillos, Richard A.
Sheler, Bethany A.
Silva, Delila M.
Smith, Jean Denise
Stevens, Cynthia B.
Tapia, Raymond L.
Tapia, Roger A.
Teter, William R.
Trujillo. David B.
Tucker, Jeannette S.
Turrietta. Christina J.
Turrietta. Josie M.
Valdez. Judy A.
Vallejos, Jeannette L.
Vallez, Barbara A.
Vane, Charles H.
Velarde, Elizabeth M
Vigil, Martin A.
Vigil, Robert E.
Vigil, Robert E.
Walker, Reginald L.
Ward, Anthony Q.
Weil, Mark T.
Werner, Russell M.
Woods, Shannon A.
Woody, Bruce K.
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Princess Janine Krueger '
We only have memories of yesterday and hope
I for tomorrow, but today we can grasp and shape
' what life has to offer.
The tasks are done and the tears are shed. Yes-
terday's errors let yesterday coverg Yesterday's
wounds which smarted and bled are healed with
the healing that night has shed.
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Princess Christine Saiz
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l, Preseason scrimmage between AHS and DNHS. iPhoto by Red Carpet Studiosj 2.-6. Seniors Mil-
ton Carrillo, Rennie Gutierrez, Steve Salazar, Bill Klein and David Worthey. QPhotos by Joe Lovatoj
7. James Bell drops by to pass in a scrimmage against Del Norte High School. iPhoto by Red Carpet
Studiosy 8. Time to discuss the game is taken by 340 Roy Gonzales, W64 Jim Baiamonte and 321
James Sanchez. iPhoto by Manny Abeytaj 9. Coaches Villa and Burgess, along with players, get a
sideline view of the game. iPhoto by Red Carpet Studios, l0. Milton Carrillo and company keep an
eye on a Cibola runner, to make sure he's not going anyplace? iPhoto by Red Carpet Studiosj
Dawgs Smash Ciba
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In his first year as head coach, Jody Villa brought with him not only a new
style of coaching, but also victories, and more important than these, he sparked
a new life in Bulldog football. He took a deflated football program and blew it
up into a respectable and pride-filled program. Although coach Villa put every-
thing he had into the program, there was a near tragedy toward the beginning
of the season when Villa's position of head football coach was challenged by
Mr. William Goldsmith, an assistant football coach at Sandia High School.
The controversy was brought up because Goldsmith felt that he, not Villa,
should be the new AHS head coach. Goldsmith backed his argument with a
rule that states that the applicant with seniority fmost yearsj in the APS pro-
gram should get the job. This predicament could have resulted in a tragedy for
AHS as many of the players issued ultimatums - if Villa went, so did they.
Luckily for everyone the misunderstanding was cleared up, and Villa remained
head Bulldog mentor.
The Bulldogs of 1975 were a unique bunch of individuals as well as a fine
team. They had the opportunity to play for a new school and a new coach.
Their ideas and feelings were as unique as the individuals themselves. Their
challenges were also as difficult as could be. To follow up a good season is dif-
ficult, but there is always incentiveg however, to follow up a poor season is
more than difficult, it is a challenge. The challenge that the 1975 Bulldog team
had was to bring a sinking football program out of the dark and make a
respectable program for Albuquerque High and for themselves.
The mighty Bulldogs met their challenges head-on, and not only overcame
them, but did it in a very orderly fashion. The team captains were David Wor-
they and Tony Baca, both outstanding seniors.
The general team feeling was that everyone contributed equally, and with
that attitude the Bulldogs not only won games, but brought back a dying pro-
l. Strategy is discussed between Coach Villa and Milton Carrillo during a timeout. CPhoto by Joe
Lovatoj 2. David Worthey recovers after being tackled by a Cibola defender during AHS home-
coming game. fPhoto by Red Carpet Studiosj 3. Attempt to score by AHS is stopped by the oppo-
nent WMHS. fPhoto by Wendy Hoytj 4. In an exciting game against Eldorado High School quar-
terback Bell and team await the snap of the ball. iPhoto by Manny Abeytal 5. Against WMHS
David Worthey finds himself in the position to make an over-the-shoulder catch. iPhoto by Red
Carpetj 6. AHS fans support Bulldogs despite cold weather. fPhoto by Red Carpet Studiosj
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A Time for Us - Themefor Hamel
comzng September 19 1975
as , s ..
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I. Lady Christine Saiz escorted by Sir Michael Gomez, Lady Emma Miller escorted by
Henry Miller. Lady Janine Krueger, escorted by Sir Billy Johns. 2. Lady Lisa Padilla
escorted by Sir Gilbert Luna, Lady Linda Borrego escorted by Sir Steve Wright, Lady
Theresa Rodriguez escorted by Sir Ray Cordova. 3. Lady Rhonda Gutierrez escorted
by Sir Michael Gonzales. Lady Velma Chavez escorted by Sir Ronald Montoya, Lady
Corine Montoya escorted by Sir Albert Navarro. 4. Lady Patricia Martinez escorted by
Clifford Lucero, Lady Lulu Huling escorted by Sir Danny Mitchelle. Lady Julia Bor-
rego escorted by Lucas Chavez. 5. Lady Anna Sanchez escorted by David Jiron. Lady
Dorothy Romero escorted by Sir Marty Lopez. Lady Debbie Rael escorted by Sir Paul
Into this presence we came, and by leaving behind what are usually
called earthly things, or by loving them less, and by living more
intensely in them, we are loving more what is really lovable in them.
It is literally true that this world is everything to us, if only we
choose to make it so, if only we "live in the present" because it is eter-
Memories are for yesterday, dreams are for tomorrow, ideas are for
AW , I ' 1.4
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l. Albuquerque High School ROTC presents the colors at the beginning of the
Homecoming asjembly. 2. Scepter and crown await the announcement of the
queen. 3. The as embly ended with one last look at the court. 4. Master and Mis-
tress of ceremonies were Chris Montoya and Mary Lyon. 5. Queen Emma sits
proudly after being crowned. 6. Princess Christine, Queen Emma, and Princess
Janine show their happiness with cheerful smiles after being crowned. 7, 'Ihe climax
of the day ended with the football game. The Bulldogs won 21-6 over Cibola.
fScepter photo done by Jim Thomas. All other photos by Red Carpet Studiosj
Amidst tears and applause, Emma Miller was crowned Albu-
querque High School Homecoming Queen for the year 1975-76.
The princesses crowned were Janine Krueger and Christine Saiz.
For the first time in AHS history, the Bulldog City had fifteen beau-
tiful girls in the court instead of the usual thirteen. The reason for
this enlargement was that the voting was so close.
Homecoming Master and Mistress of ceremonies for the 1975-76
Homecoming were Mary Lyon and Christopher Montoya. As the
court members were led up to the podium by their escorts the AHS
band played "The Way We Were." Rose Huling took her last Royal
Walk to "We've Only Just Begun," last year's Homecoming theme
sung by the chorus directed by Mr. Mark Scholz. Then came the
grand finale as Queen Emma Miller took her Royal Walk to this
year's theme, "A Time For Us," taken from the romantic movie
Romeo and Juliet.
l. Over the river and through the hills, but defi-
nitely not to grandma's, as this lone cross-coun-
try runner is egged on by three spectators. 2. An
AHS cross-country runner is being followed by
two runners from Sandia. 3. Andy Cavalier pre-
pares himself mentally for a cross-country meet.
4. Chris Chavez takes a second before the meet
to think over his strategy. 5. American Legion
Post I3 is the starting point of one cross-country
meet in which AHS was a competitor. 6. A min-
ute to socialize is found by Andy Cavalier and
Chris Chavez. 7. AHS cheerleaders show why
they are the school's spirit leaders as they cheer
on fto victory they hopej Andy Cavalier. fPhotos
by Jacinta Santiagoj
Chavez, Zamora Leaa' Team
The cross-country team of AHS was fortunate this year to have
two team leaders with a lot of determination and experience.
Chris and Felix once again showed that cross country running
may not be the most enjoyable sport. Of these two top runners
Coach Medley said, "Chris, a senior who has been with the program
three years, is a team leader and an outstanding runner? He added,
"Felix, a sophomore, is extremely promising and is expected to do a
lot for the Cross country team?
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f, War has been part of human nature as long as man has been f
on this earth. War is an inevitable part of everyone's life, whether it be a world war or a personal conflict. In war everyone is striv- 5
eff ing for victory, but victory is not the only thing that war pro- Q
duces. There are always the defeatedg and even to the victors, ,al war isn't always sweet because war isn't just victory and defeat, 5- 5
5 but rather the battle that builds up to the victory and the dejec- i
tion that ends in defeat. Moreover, war is sweat, blood, battered ii
eff, bodies, and mangled minds. War is never happiness, because if X 2 there is the sweetness of victory, so also is there the agony of -
3 defeat. War. through the ages has meant not only conflicts between if enemies but also between friends. Pride is an element, not only 5
4 of war but of life, that has caused many a good person to put out gr it,
'f f more than the ordinary. Some of these good men ended in vic-
tory, but it is the bitterness of war that has put many in their eter- 9 fp nal resting place, and for this reason war is hell. 3'
As a result of the apparent necessity of man to engage in war- Q ' like activities, other means have been developed to fulfill this
wi need. One of the functions created is the participation, both , -M,
directly and indirectly, in sports. gd' -5 In wartime, war is the biggest part of everyone,s life, but in
times of peace, sports seem to take the place of war..People enjoy 5' watching the clashes which occur when one man pits his power, V :
skill and brains against another. Conflicts are a part of human , nature, and since sports have become the major means for the N
: E enjoyment of conflict, the rapid growth of sports is not surpris- ing. V 'I
si? Sports not only produce a means of physical conflict, but also , one of mental conflict. Sports involve individual competition as '
well. In this way sports is not only a conflict of the more appar-
ent physical conflict, but also the less apparent mental conflict, X
:',.' 2 that many times is more important than the physical battle. 5.52
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Chris Chavez Sets Two
l. Coach Medley prepares Senior Eloy Sandoval for an upcoming
meet. 2. An AHS Cross-Country runner takes the lead while run-
ning through one of several types of terrain encountered this year.
3. Senior Chris Chavez goes through his warm-up before a Cross-
Country meet, 4. Eloy Sandoval listens to instructions before a
meet. 5. Senior Andy Cavalier finds time to rest before a meet.
6. Aerial view of premeet activities. 7. Sophomore standout. Felix
Zamora, takes the scenic route. iPhoto 421 by Jacinta Santiago.
Photos 2-7 by Mrs. Chavezj
S. Garcia Leads Dawg Wrestlers
The 1975 wrestling team was led by six seniors and new head coach Rudy
Griego. The wrestlers came off a 10-3 mark from last year. The loss of Mike
Garcia, Herbert Stanley, Billy Johns and Leroy Montoya from the strong '74-
75 team presented an opportunity for a new crop of grapplers. The return of
senior Stanley Garcia, a second place finisher last year in both district and state
was a definite bright spot for the 1975 wrestlers, along with seniors James Mon-
toya and Bill Klein.
The team carried nine returning lettermen, which Coach Griego felt were the
strong points of the team. He also felt that in his first year as head coach at
AHS, one very good aspect of his team was that there was a strong player
coach relationship, something that is essential to any winning program.
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l. Bill Klein shouts words of encouragement to one of his fellow grapplers. 2. Tom
Montoya works hard for a pin. 3, A close up of a standout sophomore Edward Sena,
shows the concentration required of a grapper. 4. James Montoya takes control of
the situation against one of his opponents. 5. Bill Klein works for position and earns
some points. 6. Cliff Gonzales tries to free himself of his opponent's grip.
The 1975-76 AHS B-Team wrestling program saw hopes of a
winning season go down the drain due to a lack of interest in
wrestling on the part of AHS students.
The seven man team gave up five points per weight division
per match which resulted in an automatic loss of 30 points.
Although as a team the wrestlers were not successful, man for
man the percentage of winning was high.
The B Team wrestlers included: 105 lb. - Frank Saiz, Phillip
Perag 112 lb. - Steve Abeytag 119 1b. - Frank Sedillog 126 lb.
- Dan Moyag 132 lb. - Don Kruegerg 155 lb. - Tod Caflischg
HW - Eugene Gutierrez.
l. AHS B-team Bench watches match. 2. Clifford Gonzales
takes on his opponent very readily. 3. Sparce crowd enjoys
wrestling match. 4. B-team standout Frank Sedillo in one of
his matches. 5. Asst. Coach, Jim Sachell, discusses strategy
while tending Phillip Perea. 6. AHS B-team Grappler gives it
his all. 7, B-team cheerleader Belinda Saavedra gives her sup-
port to grappler Clifford Gonzales. fA1l photos by Cindy Jack-
Dawgs Carry on Winning Tradition
For the 75-76 season year basketball was a highlight at AHS. Just like the
Bulldogs in the past, the team had success and failure. Unity was one of the
reasons for the success. The team held together through good times and bad.
Determination and talent were also some of the elements that made a suc-
cessful season. The Bulldogs were led by Seniors Kit Carson fteam captainj,
Victor Roybal, David Salas, Jack Newsom, John Eckert, Henry Estrada,
and Jim Thomas. Another reason for success was that strong underclassmen
helped to form the nucleas of the team. Among these were Juniors Frank
Olguin, Trini Salas, Martin Schnoor, James Bell and Sophomore Bobby
Sweet. The 1975-76 Bulldog team carried no Seniors from last yearis squad,
however, Bulldog pride and tradition were ever present as the Bulldogs
rolled on towards their goal of yet another state appearance. The Bulldogs,
just like all teams, had their good days and their bad onesg but they were
very fortunate in not only having two great coaches in Jim Hulsman and
Abe Estrada, but they also had the qualities. of self-discipline and poise,
some of the qualities imperative to every winning program. And so the Bull-
dogs carried on the tradition, pride and success that every team throughout
the state has grown to respect and admire over the past decades.
'IW ' ,.,, ,, '1 ""Ml1
l. Rio Grande's David Watley finds it tough to pen-
etrate a Bulldog zone. 2. Bulldog's Kit Carson sets a
big screen for James Bell. 3. Trini Salas finds Frank
Olguin racing downcourt for a fast break against Del
Norte. 4. Victor Roybal uncorks a free throw.
5. Carl Montano of Rio tries to break Henry Estra-
da's concentration. 6. Junior Point man Trini Salas
sets up AHS offense. 7. Outjumping Del Norte's
center, Kit Carson, controls opening tip off.
8. "Dawgs" leading scorer, Kit Carson, tries to find
an opening inside against Del Norte. fPhotos l, 4, 5,
6 by Wendy Hoytg Photos 2, 3, 7, 8 by John Mayj
I nexperienced Dczwgs Post Successful Record
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I. Kit Carson wins tip against a Rio Grande opponent. fPhoto by Wendy Hoyty
2, Victor Roybal attempts to corner a Del Norte player. CPhoto by John Mayj 3, Coach
Estrada talks to Victor Roybal, as Mike Gonzales gets ready for a rest. 4. Henry
Estrada puts up a shot against Eldorado. 5. A close-up of junior Trini Salas. CPhoto by
John Mayj 6. James Bell attempts to block a shot as Frank Olguin waits for a rebound.
fPhoto by John Mayj 7. Kit Carson out-towers all opponents as he attempts a shot.
iPhoto by Wendy Hoytj
For the seventh year in a row the Bulldogs appeared in the .state tourna-
ments. However, for the 'dogs number 7 wasn't lucky because they had to
fight through one of the toughest schedules in many years in order to get to
state and achieve their goal. The 'dogs were predicted to be 3rd in district and
10th in state at the beginning of the year. The Bulldogs ended up 2nd in dis-
trict and 4th in state. Something that a team with no returning squadmen
wouldn't be expected to do, but the 'dogs did it.
The Bulldogs had to go through a tough district tournament in order to
earn their way to the "pit" fthe famed UNM basketball arenaj. In the first
game the 'dogs easily handled Farmington. Then after the crucial game with
West Mesa, that meant winning and going to state for the 7th consecutive
year, or losing and buying a ticket to the state games, it was the 'dogs to the
lt was about 6:00 p.m., March ll, when the Bulldog basketball team wan-
dered into the University Arena locker rooms. No one said much. but every-
one had the same thoughts. The Bulldogs were preparing to meet the Mon-
archs from Manzano. The crosstown rivals were favored, not only to down
the 'dogs, but to take the state title. However, that night, the only people for
Manzano was the hand full that sat behind their cheerleaders. As the Bull-
dogs started down the ramp to the floor the crowd broke into a thunderous
The amazing Bulldogs were back and everyone knew it. The 'dogs were
ready, they took the court, and the crowd nearly took the roof off with
applause. The crowd wanted the 'dogs and the 'dogs wanted Manzano. they
wanted them bad. Manzano had defeated the Bulldogs in their 5 previous
meetings, including the state championships in '73 and '74. It took the "Dogs"
less than 2 hours to finish thejob, and as the final buzzer went off the Man-
zano coach looked up at the scoreboard and just shook his head, The Bull-
dogs had clearly proven their supremacy: they had "smacked" Manzano by
ll and had killed the Monarchs' chances to further their quest for the state
Takes Fourth in S tate
ln doing so they had also established themselves as the no. l team in Albu-
querque, since they were the only city team left in the bid for the state title.
The 'dogs weren't the only happy people in town. the 9.000-plus crowd had
gotten more than their money's worth. The 'dogs didn't just beat Manzano.
they embarrassed them in front of a packed house at UNM Arena and the
crowd loved it.
The next night the 'dogs lost a tough 96-92 decision to no. 1 ranked Hobbs.
When everything was over the 'dogs ended up 4th in state. Not bad for a team
with no returnersg a team predicted to end up 10th in state at the beginning of
The Bulldogs did a lot of great things in '75-'76 but not by themselves.
Coach Hulsman was of course a big factor. For his efforts and of course
through those of the 'dogs, Coach Hulsman was awarded the coveted Trib-
une-Coach of the Year Award for the 1975-1976 season.
Through the course of the season one of the bright spots of the team was
captain. Kit Carson, a 6'3" senior. In fact Kit broke 8 school records during
his single varsity season career. Including: most points in a single season
15551. Most points in one game 1341. Most free throws made 11731. First Bull-
dog player to score more than 500 points in one season1555J. Highest average
per game 119.131 Most freethrows attempted 1 game 1181. Most consecutive
freethrows120-3 gamest. Most freethrows attempted 1 season 12393.
1. In spite of preseason polls. the Bulldogs warmup at the Arena before their
clash with Manzano, 2. Coach Estrada urges Bulldogs on to upset Manzano
in his usual emphatic style. Pictures 3-10 are seniors, Victor Roybal. Kit Car-
son, Jack Newson. John Eckert, Jim Thomas. Mike Gonzales, David Salas,
and Henry Estrada.
B-Team H era!
The Jr. Varsity team fBullpupsj were com-
prised of a select group of Juniors and Sopho-
mores for the '75-,76 season. The squad carried
only 9 ballplayers, but play was still fast and
furious in the style of all Bulldog teams.
Early season problems plagued the Bullpups,,
however, like all good teams, they were mature
enough to bounce back up and taste the sweet-
ness of success.
The Pups were led by Juniors: Alan Sena,
Tony Gutierrez, Orlando Baca, John Moyers,
Butch Williams, and Sophomores: Pat
McConnell, Peter Sanchez, Robert Chavez, and
The B-team carried on the winning tradition,
and by doing so, Coach Estrada prepared them
for a possibility of becoming a Varsity player.
They worked hard and complimented their
work with a winning season.
l. Tony Gutierrez and Robert Chavez take well-earned rest
during free throw. 2. Bullpups discuss strategy during time-
out. 3. Peter Sanchez takesjumper over Los Alamos
defender as Tony Gutierrez 1401, Orlando Baca 1323, and
Butch Williams C221 prepare for rebound. 4. Tough shot for
'Butchll 5. Abe stares ref down as substitutes observe.
6. Butch takes two free throws. 7. Tony Gutierrez drives
for a clear shot. 1All photos by Manny Aboyta and Carol
Lack of Strength on C -T
Smashes H opes for Promising Season
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The '75-,76 C-team basketball team was comprised of nine
sophomores. The team was at a handicap because the better
sophomores were on the B-Squad. As a result the Dukes started
off in a slump. They lost many games at the beginning of the sea-
son, and it seemed that nothing could go right. Coach Heerde,
however, didn't believe that all was lost. He kept pushing them,
and finally they came around.
They turned a seemingly hopeless season into a respectable
and successful season. The reasons for the good season were:
guards: Jerry Romo, Steve Rogers, and Pat McConnell, for-
wards: Tom Lyon, Roger Smith, and Robert Deang and post-
men: David Carson, and Steve Jacob.
l. Steve Rogers 4F35 prepares to advance the ball into the forecourt, as Pat
McConnell it I5 calls the play number. 2. Jerry Romo 4-T25, David Carson 4145,
Tommy Lyon 41233 and Steve Rogers all head for the backcourt in order to play
defense. 3. The referee gives instructions to the players along the free throw lane.
4. David Carson gets tangled up with a Cibola player on a shot. 5. Jerry Romo
puts a shot up, while Pat McConnell 3215 and David Carson 1345 prepare for the
rebound. CAll photos by Geneva Luceroj
l. Keeping the ball in Volley is Julie Sanderson. 2. Coach
Billau demonstrates proper tennis grip and form.
3. Warming up for a match is Junior Stanley Morgan.
Tennis Team Makes Bid
for State Title
Underrated GOQC T
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l. Coach Valdez leans on his driver anticipating his next
shot. 2. Driving at the eighteenth hole is Chuck Rear-
don. 3. Chuck Reardon demonstrates his ability on the
golf course. 4. Roger Smith prepares to drive. 5. Putting
on the fifth hole is David Joyner. CAll photos by Joe
Lovato and Margie Gonzalesj.
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Seniors Leaa' Track Team
l. Sophomore Felix Zamora is egged on by Senior Eloy Sandoval and Andy Cavalier. 2. Preparing to
vault the pole is John Saavedra. 3. Leading the pack are Chris Chavez and Andy cavalier.
4. Practicing before a meet is Pole Vaulter Johnny Saavedra. 5. Checking the time for Andy Cavalier
and Eloy Sandoval is Abe Estrada. fAll photos by John Mayj.
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Girls' Athletics, just like boys athletics at AHS, is a pride-
filled and competitive program.
The girls' athletics program was formerly part of the GAA
CGirls' Athletics Associationj, until last year when the associa-
tion was disbanded.
The girls at Albuquerque High compete in three sports
starting with volleyball in the winter, and softball in the
spring. The basketball season started off with an impressive
win over a tough Academy team, but had trouble through
most of the rest of the season. The team ended its season with
a 5-8 overall record.
A brilliant start for the Volleyball team resulted in 4 victo-
ries out of the first 5 games, and a season record of 5-8.
The girls' softball team,s first victory was a bye, which gave
the team impetus before meeting I0 opponents and preparing
for the city and state tournament in May.
l. Denise Bailey goes up for a jump ball against Sandia. 2. Julia Borrego
serves the ball to West Mesa. 3. Teammates Debbie Gatewood and Jerry
Wheat look on as Rosalie Sanchez volleys the ball. 4. Battling the elements of
nature was one of many things encountered by Yolanda Franco and Velma
Chavez on the Softball Team. 5. After receiving an inbounds pass from
Rosalie Sanchez, Julia Borrego prepares to set up a play. 6. Guard Anna
Nuanes sets up the offense in a game against Sandia. CPhotos l, 5 and 6 by
Joe Lovato. Photos 2, 3, and 4 by Steve Milksb.
Girls Athletic Progr
. e.. 1-7, ..f,-mr ,-.. Q-Mum-mqaiww -ss-eeseww-11
Sees Year of Expansion
l. Tommy Otero flefrj and Chris Padilla frighrj prepare to field ground balls in
practice. 2. Swinging at the ball is Aaron Garcia. 3. Coach Bernie watches
James Sanchez during batting practice. 4. Manny Abeyta frighlj and Clint Wal-
ton Hem warm up for a game.
Baseball Season Sparkea'
Varsizjf Football Team
P if 'im lit lit "
First row: Kenny Bottoms, .lim Sanchez, Roy Gonzales. Angelo Collado. Tim Janis, Frank Sedillo, Donald Gatewood. Butchie Williams. Eugene Agnes. Reggie Walker
Klein. Second row: Coach Steward Burgess, Tod Caflish. Herbert Green. Dan Beeson, Henry Landavazo. Renee Gutierrez. Steve Buchannan, Morris Aikens. Charles
Donald Rhodes, Coach John J. Lopez. Third Row: Coach Joe Villa, Coach Bill Browning, Rudy Jaramillo. Bill Elias. Steve Salazar. Greg Gomez. Tony Baca. Mike
Ben Horton. James Candelaria, Jim Baiamonte. David Worthcy, Milton Carillo, Coach Rudy Griego.
Girls Volleyball Team
,,...L, waxy' -l, ,
Lek lo right: Anna Nuanes, Rosalie Sanchez. Coach Freida Sandell. Julia Borrego. Dawn Hardy,
Lefl lo righl, back row: Scott Evans. Mike Ross, Jeff Valentine. Chris Montoya, Tom Jones. 3rd row: Curt Branch, Anthony Enderby. John
Romero. Scott Hardy. Danny Burkhardt. 2nd row: Joe Grady, Bridget Brennan, Cathy Watson. Judy Cooper. Paul Correa. Isl row: Coach
Martha Wade, Sylvia Pacheco. Dawn Hardy. Bonnie Griego, Mgr. Buckeye Barela.
Cross Country Team
W 4g 4.
Ld! lo righl: Coach Ken Medley. Feliz Zamora. Floy Sandoval, Chris Chavez. Middle:
Mel Candelarla. Andy Cavalier. Vincent Hernandez, Bollom: Rusty Gathings, Leroy
Gallegos. and Chris Campos.
Varsiy Basketball Team
Left ro right, back row: Asst. Coach Bill Heerde, Mike Gonzales. Bobby Sweet, Kit Carson, Jim Thomas, Martin Schnoor, Frank Olguin, Henry Estrada, Asst. Coach
Abe Estrada. Front row: Manager Michael Smith, David Salas. John Eckert, Head Coach, .lim Hulsman, Victor Roybal, Jack Newsom, Trini Salas, and Freddie
C -Team Basketball Team
C-Team - Left to right: 44 David Carson, 50 John Honners, 42 Leroy Galle-
gos, 32 Pat O'Keefe, 30 Roger Smith, 24 Jerry Romo, l2 Peter Sanchez, 34
Thomas Lyon. 20 Robert Chavez, 40 Terry Miller, Coach Bill Heerde. and
Girls Basketball Team
Left to right, front row: Hope McDaniels, Suzanne Brown. Margaret Garcia
Tena Miranda, Mary Louise Montoya. Left to right, back row: Alice Ben-
como. Denise Bailey, Mary Lyon, Col. Johnson.
Varsity ana' B-T earn Wrestling Teams
Left lo right, back row: Asst. Coach Sacket. Charles Coan, Cliff Gonzalez, Gerald Shaeffer. Billy Klein. John Nunez. Eloy Sandoval. James Montoya. Edward Sena.
Thomas Montoya, Stanley Garcia. Steve Baca. Coach Rudy Griego. Kneeling: Eugene Martinez. Solomon Fields. Tod Caflich, Richie Stanley, Donald Krueger. Daniel
Moya. Frank Seclillo. Steve Abeyta, and Phillip Berea.
Front row, left to right: Pat Farley, Yolanda Franco. Stefanie Harrington. Eleana Stevens, Mary Herrera. Rosalie Sanchez, Debbi Parish. Denise Bai-
ley. Ceftterrowi Marcela Perry, Debbie Sanchez, Barbara Geoffrion. Eliosa Molina. Cathy Baca. Anna Nuunez. Tina Sandoval. Kathy Garcia. Tena
Miranda. Regina Duran fasst. Coachb. Top row: Mary Gachupin. Liz Navarrete. Debbie Casias. Thelma Chavez. Velma Chavez, Carol Henry. Arturo
Talamante - Coach. Nazpiclureds Terry Peterson lmanagerj. .lulia Borrego.
Varsigf Baseball Team
Left 10 right, back row: Coach Joe Villa, Coach John J. Lopez, Clinton Walton, Victor Mancha, Eugene Agnes, Steve Buchanan, Dan Beeson Manny
Abeyta. Coach Richard Bernie. Front row: James Sanchez, Larry Purcella, Aaron Garcia, Tom Otero, Ruben Fields, Andrew Salazar, ChrisiPadilla,
and Roy Gonzales.
B-Team Baseball Team
First row: Carl Espinoza, Scott Wakisch, Will Rask, Fred Pohl. Pat Malone, Anthony Ortiz. Clyde McDonald. Second row: Lorenzo Valenzuela,
Vince Romero, Gary Winn, Eugene Bell, William Abeyta, Andrew Griego. Third row: Coach Bernie. Ronald Sanchez. Eddie Sena. David Marquez,
Frank Sedillo, Martin Lovato. and Coach Villa.
Left to right, back raw: Vince Hernandez. Garland Torrez. Bill Elias, Verdree Stanley, Martin Segura, Brad McDowell, Charles Coan, James Cande-
laria. .lim Baiamonte. Middle row: Coach Kenneth Medley. Angelo Collado. Vince Zamora. Rusty Gathings, Andy Cavalier. Paul Garcia, Chris
Chavez. Felix Zamora, John Saavedra, Eloy Sandoval, Assistant Coach Stewart Burgess. From row: Managers Bessie Romero. Sylvia Chavez, Paul
Brandenburger, Marie Trujillo, Rosemary Mares. Thomas Lyon.
Tennis Team Goa' Team
- A fs Q
Ley? Io right, lop row: Joyce Henson Mgr., Coach Billau, Richard Barbosa, Arthur Bar-
bosa. Kirt Kempter. Julie Sanderson, Pat O'Keefe, Roger Squires. Bonom row: Dale Len to Hgh, mp row.. James Vand0rHeyden Paul Rouen Steve Long
Anaya, Mike Maloof, Stan Morgan, Jerry Johnson. and William Brown. Earl Browning, Roger Smith. Bmmm row., Dave Joyner' Chuck Rear-
den. Mark Winn. Anthony Listy.
The LQ? and Ti
l. Typical of the visitors at Albuquerque High, Valarie Hill
checks out the classrooms. iPhoto by Albert Navarroj 2. Marie
Myers. Bobby Bryant. Gloria Maes, and Manny Abeyta ham it
up during photography class. iPhoto by Cathy Bacaj 3. Jo Ann
Padilla smiles as the Dawgs take over the score. iPhoto by
Manny Abeytaj 4. Stanley Garcia looks weary over class
assignments. iPhoto by Albert Navarroj 5. Thomas Barajas
and Charles Rodriguez spend their lunchtime in the inside
patio. iPhoto by John Belindoj 6. Arnie Mancha and Diane
Gonzales arrive at school in the morning. iPhoto by John Bel-
Bonfre H uge
The varsity cheerleaders and the Albuquerque High
School Student Senate sponsored bonfires respectively on
Friday night November 7, and Friday night December 5.
Students, faculty members, the Bulldog football team,
Bulldoggies, and all the cheerleaders sang and danced
around the huge fire. The AHS band provided the enter-
tainment during this happening. A pep assembly was held
the next day. The purpose of all this was to build up the
spirit of the student body for the football game against the
Student Senate held their bonfire on the night of Friday,
December 7. After the bonfire the senate had a dance in
which senior James VanderHeyden discjockeyed the event.
The main purpose of their fire was to begin Snow Week.
The other reason was to promote all sports.
Both of these fires were huge successes.
l. Students enter gym to attend AHS pep assembly sponsored by Varsity
Cheerleaders. fPhoto by Gene Larsonj 2. Bonfire gets slow start but fin-
ishes strong. iPhoto by Jim Thomasj 3. Albuquerque Fire Department
attends bonfire for safety. iPhoto by Jim Thomasj Rosalie Chavez and
Thomas Montoya dance to the discotheque musc. fPhoto by Rosanna
Ybarraj 5. Fire reaches its peak at Student Senate Bonfire. iPhoto by Jim
Thomasj 6. Football team plays afternoon game against the Gallup Ben-
gals. CPhoto by Joe Lovatoj
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I. Drummers show their style in the Christmas Parade. fPhoto by Mrs. Myersj
2. The Band marches to the beat of the drums. fPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 3. The Band
performs at halftime during the AHS-Gallup football game. fPhoto by Omar
Durantj 4. AHS Drum Major Weldon Hall. fPhoto by Omar Durantj 5. The band
plays hard during the Veterans' Parade. iPhoto by Omar Durantj 6. AHS Drum
Majorette Rita Padilla. iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj
The 1976 Bulldog Band was very busy throughout the school year performing at several city schools, marching in the Veterans,
and Christmas parades, raising money, and preparing for the State Band Festival. They also perfomred during football and bas-
ketball games and during several pep assemblies.
Woodward, and the Maj orette was Rita Padilla.
One of their many money-raising projects was the selling of Christmas Candles.
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Mr. Arvizu in his first year here at AHS was the band's director. The band officers were President Debbie Garcia, Vice-Presi-
Lorenzo Perez, and Secretary Susanne Woodward. The Drum Major was Weldon Hall, the Assistant Drum Major was Sus-
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l. Band leaders lead band in annual Veterans' Parade. iPhoto by Omar
Durantj 2. Tab Houser, Larry Seebinger, Ben Horton, Pat Forshey, Bob
Hennig tSponsorJ, Lou Ann Simms, Ellen Fog, Chris Chabai, Kathy Shull,
Carla Padilla, Carla Beauchamp, Gail Weaver, Naomi Friedman, Karen
Amold. iPhoto by Marie Myersj 3. Violin Quartet: Laurie Lopez. Bethany
Sheler, Manfred Ju, Kurt Kempter. iPhoto by Marie Myersj 4. Orchestra
Instructor: Marie Robertson. iPhoto by Marie Myersj 5. Band members
await beginning of the Veterans' Parade. fPhoto by Omar Durantl 6. The Ski
The Ski Club consisted of twenty-eight people includin
Bob Hennig, vocational rehabilitation teacherg Ken Medley,
track coach and history teacherg and Mark Scholz, choru
teacher. These three people sponsored the club.
The club president was Lawrence Seebinger. This was
club mostly run by the students. They planned trips to place
like Taos and Purgatory.
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Club enjoys the beauty of the Taos Ski Valley. iPhoto by Bob Hennigj
7. Manfred Ju, Mrs. Robertson. iPhoto by Marie Myersj 8. Gina Montoya,
Laurie Lopez, Bonnie Beverly, Phillip Giron, Bethany Sheler. iPhoto by
Marie Myersj 9. AHS Band Marching in unison up Marquette Street. iPhoto
by Omar Durantj l0. Martin Patterson smiles as he prepares a delicacy in
foods. iPhoto by Bob Hennigj ll. Bonnie Beverly, Gina Montoya, Laurie
Lopez, Phillip Giron, Bethany Sheler. Kurt Kempter, Manfred Ju. iPhoto by
The Orchestra String Ensemble, under the new direction of Marie Robertson, gave
several performances throughout the year.
They gave one such performance during a PTSA meeting in which they explained the
intricate workings of a string instrument.
The Bulldoggies started off the year with a trip to Denver to participate in a summer drill team camp. The girls
returned home with numerous awards, including the trophy for Congeniality. A two hour practice was a daily
summer event along with bake and rummage sales, car washes and raffles. The Bulldoggies performed in Pep
Assemblies and all home football and basketball games. The State Fair and Christmas parades proved to be a test
of endurance for them. Their big event for the year was hosting the New Mexico State Drill Team Clinic and
Competition. Following the clinic was another trip to Denver to perform at the half of a Denver Nuggets Profes-
sional Basketball Game. An outstanding characteristic of the group was their willingness to experiment with dif-
ferent types of dance, which brought variety to half-time at AHS.
l. The Bulldoggies help in the leading of the Fight song iPhoto by Manny Abeytaj 2 Loretta along with the other Bulldo ' d th ' d d ' h
. . , ggies en ures e wm urmg t e
Christmas Parade. fPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 3. In their basketball uniforms Bulldoggies Left to righrfront row: Bessie Romero Martha Manzanares Norine Gutier-
S d P
rez. econ raw: at Torres, Anne Cornish, Francella Crespin. Third row: Wendy Russell, Jeannie Garcia, Sylvia Chavez. Fziurth row: Christine Saiiz, Loretta Cha-
vez, Dawn Smith, and Rhonda Howard. Back row: Managers Lynn Brooks and Marcia Boyer. iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 4 Pat Torres dressed for the routine for
Country Boy. fPhoto by Jim Thomasj 5. The Bulldoggies show off their football sweater in front of the trophy case. CPhoto b Wend H 0 6 Th B lld '
y y oy . e u oggxes
demonstrate the routine they performed during the State Drill Team Clinic and competition. iPhoto by Cathy Bacaj 7. Bulldoggie managers Marcia Boyer and
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ynn roo s ead the way during the Christmas Parade. iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 8. As a group, the Bulldoggies watch a boy's basketball game. iPhoto by Manny
l. Jeannie and Rhonda during a performance at halftime ofa basketball game iPhoto by Wendy Hoytb 2 Wendy and Loretta do their thing during
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C 0 0 y en y oytj 3. Loretta, Jennie, Dawn, and Christine fight the cold weather as they march in the New Mexico Stale Fair Parade. fPhoto by
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Perea and Gloria Maesj 4. Martha, Anne, and Pat move their Pom-Pom's to the Fight Song during the Christmas Parade. iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj
This year the highly spirited B-Team Cheerleaders were Belinda Saavedra, Sandra Garcia, Sharon Goodloe,
Denise Kureger, Monica Zamora, and Head B-Team Cheerleader Gwen Gomez.
These girls spent several hours everyday practicing and preparing for assemblies and games. They participated
in various activities, including Spirit Week and playway nights. Some of their fund-raising projects were bake
sales and food sales. In addition to their money-making projects they also helped out the Varsity-Six with their
l. B-Team Cheerleaders Denise Krueger. iPhoto by Steve Milksj
2. Cheerleader Belinda Saavedra. fPhoto by Geneva Luceroj
3. Wearing their basketball uniforms, the B-Team Cheerleaders
perform one of their routines. iPhoto by Richard Geoffriony
4. Cheerleader Sharon Goodloe. iPhoto by Geneva Luceroj
5. Cheerleaders Sandra Garcia. iPhoto by Geneva Luceroj
6. Gwen and Monica prepare for a food sale. fPhoto by Manny
Abeytaj 7. iPhoto by Richard Geoffrionj
One of the biggest and best traditions at AHS is the success, precision, and brilliance of the Varsity Cheerleaders. Even when
the team is not doing too well, the cheerleaders are ever present, cheering and motivating the crowd. Throughout the year they
proved spirit and dedication by supporting all sports, as well as lightening the spirit during the day with posters and assemblies.
They were not only successful in boosting the spirit, but also in their pre-season competition. They attended the NCA Cheer-
leading Clinic during the summer and received one excellent ribbon, four superior ribbons, and the coveted spirited award.
Through their efforts the ,75-'76 year was a true success, not only in athletics, but also in the promotion of a never ending rise in
the SPIRIT at AHS.
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, " Q I if 1,1 ll ' l. Photo by Jacinta Santiago. 2. One of the fun fund-raisings was going to the flea market. fPhot by Stephanie Romeroj 3. Photo by Judy Raby. 4. Jacinta and
Andrea dress alike for assembly skit. fPhoto by Judy Rabyj 5. Patsy leads a chant during Bon-Fire. fPhoto by Jim Thomasj 6. Photo by Iacinta Santiago!
7. Photo by Mrs. Myers. 8. Andrea tries to bear the wind during Christmas Parade. iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 9. In their football uniforms, the cheerleaders demon- '
strate one of their many stunts. fPhoto by Mrs. Ortegaj 10. The cheerleaders in the summer uniforms they wore each day of NCA clinic. iPhoto by Mrs. Ortegaj
ll. The cheerleaders exhibit their self-painted megaphones. iPhoto by Mrs. Ortegal 12. Wearing their wrestling uniforms, they surround Butch. iPhoto by Mrs.
Ortegaj l3. The cheerleaders display their basketball uniforms. iPhoto by Mrs. Ortegaj 14. Butch gives candy to kids during the Christmas Parade. fPhoto by
Mrs. Myersl 15. Thomas Padilla, the person under the mask of Butch. iPhoto by Mrs. Myersb 16. The cheerleaders performing during a Pep Assembly. fPhoto by
The year '75-,76 was a great year for the AHS Chorus department Led by their director, Mr Mark Scholz
their main drive this year was to raise enough money to get them to a requested performance in Denver Colo
rado. The different fund-raising projects this year included a number of activities such as bake sales cheese sales
l. Our outstanding Concert Choir of '75-'76 dis-
plays their talent for an attentive audience in our
auditorium. 2. Soloist Patty Shelton leads Mixed
Chorus in a tune sung at one of our annual con-
certs. 3. The lovely voices of some of our more
spirited girls who put in extra time to create this
group of singers. 4. Soloist Sylvia Pacheco leads
the combination of voices apparent in our excit-
ing group called the Good Day Singers.
The Chorus department this year consisted of Concert Choir, an advanced course in the series, Mixed Choir,
which is very similar to Concert Choir, and the Good Day Singers, a selective group taken from the members of
Concert Choir. There was also a Girl's Ensemble made up of girls who worked and practiced on their own time
fPhot0s courtesy Mr, Scholzj
The Yucca staff members of the literary magazine worked hard for the '76 yearbook. They found many stu-
dents with remarkable talent who contributed poems, short stories, and sketchings. The fund-raising projects of
the Yucca included bake sales, slave sales, minature AHS pennant sales, and a dance, in order to raise money for
their section in the '76 La Reata. Yucca's many workers were Anthony Belindo, Julie Brown, Marcella Candela-
ria, Chris Cordova, Rick Ford, Margaret Garcia, Jane Heavin, Ben Horton, Steve Milks, Mary Louise Montoya,
Thomas Padilla, Joy Read, Mandy Russell, Anna Schroeder, and Sandra Strome. Yucca's editor-in-chief was
Julie Belindo and the sponsor was Mrs. Leah Ready.
l. Sponsor, Mrs. Leah Ready and editor-
in-chief Julie Belindo. 2. Members of the
Yucca staff from 1. to r.: Anna Schroeder,
Steve Milks, Mrs. Ready, Julie Belindo,
Thomas Padilla, and Mandy Russell.
3. Mrs. Ready and Mandy Russell, two
contributors to the Yucca. 4. Members
reread some of the poetry and stories con-
tributed to the Yucca. 5. Mary Louise
Montoya, Anna Schroeder, Steve Milks,
and Julie Belindo, proofread various types
of creative writing. fPhotos 2 and 3 by
John May. Photos I, 4, and 5 by Lucille
This year, the D.E.C.A. club was sponsored by a new member of the teaching staff, Mr. Larry D,Anza. Mr.
D,Anza worked along with the student members and the officers: Pres. Clarence Montoyag Vice-President
Velma Chavez and Robert Garley, Secretary-Treasurer Lillie Ortiz. They worked together to make this year a
D.E.C.A. is a coop. training class. Students attended school the first part of the day and were employed at a job
afterwards. Mr. D'Anza did his best to keep good communications between the student and the employer.
Different D.E.C.A. members participated in the different categories in the D.E.C.A. state conferences.
Members of the D.E.C.A. club
this year include: l. Top row:
Henry Landavazo, Zella Wil-
liams, Derwin Price, Velma
Chavez, Sponsor Larry
D'Anza, Corrine Chavez, Clar-
ence Montoya, and Pat Marti-
nez. Botlom raw: Michael Mon-
toya, Robert Garley, Larry
Moya, and Ernest Encee.
2. Laura Baca, Debbie San-
chez, Linda Maes, Lillie Ortiz,
Esther Cordova, Lucy Torres,
Jerry fallegos, Ray Gonzales,
and Jackie Baca. Seated on
Bulldog Ken McManis and
Johnny Martinez. fPhotos by
The Miracle Worker, The Importance of Being Earnest, and Bye Bye Birdie - these are a few of Drama Club's
many productions. Drama Club was very busy for this year. Not only did they give us exciting shows, but spon-
sored a talent show for AHS students where the winner went to the all-city talent show. They also started an
Improvisational Troupe Workshop which toured the elementary schools around Albuquerque. Drama Club also
attended several plays at Univ. of Albuquerque, The Little Theater, and the Rodey Theater. Drama members
were proud of their club for it IS one of the oldest members in the International Thespian Society which helps
students to get into colleges offers scholarships and supplies the club magazines. New members were honored at
a banquet at the Chez Hubert Restaurant at the end of 2nd semester Mr Sam Tapia, the sponsor, said, "The
interest was overwhelming this year it was the best year I ever had for Drama participation." Drama Club's pres-
l. Mr. Tapia. our radiant and exhuberant Drama director. sur-
rounded by his group of student dramatists. fPhoto by M.
Myersj 2. Two outstanding actresses. Mia Johns and Rosie
Mares, reveal the tension and earnestness concealed in the por-
trayal of Helen Keller's life. iPhoto by Tanyaj 3. Sisto Garcia
and Sandra Strome discuss a matter which has arisen during a
scene in the "Miracle Workerf' iPhoto by Geneva Luceroj
4. The play ends with Helen crying. "Wah! Wah!" iPhoto by
John Mayj 5. Those who attended the play "Miracle Worker"
were captured in awe at the brilliant work of our Drama Dept.
actors. Those pictured in this scene are from lefz zo righz: Sisto
Garcia, Lynn Kindsvater. Kneeling is Sandra Strome. and co-
star of the play. Rosie Mares. who portrayed Helen Keller.
qPhoto by Tanyaj 6. Happiness and uninhibited expression are
two major aspects in the lives of our AHS actors. fPhoto by M.
Future H omemakers of A merica
Election of officers for the 1975-1976 school year resulted in the following being installed in the traditional
candlelight service on January 30: Barbara Walker, Presidentg Nadine Mora, Vice-President, and Roberta
McCament, Secretary-Treasurer. The installation was conducted by Gloria Maes, last year's president.
Some of the activities were going to a district meeting in Grants and the spring district meeting at Rio Grande
High School. Also, they attended the State Convention at the Albuquerque Convention Center.
The service project for FHA this year was to work with other FHA and HERO chapters in the Albuquerque
Inner-City FHA Council to purchase a "Beeper" for the Child Abuse Center.
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1. Secretary-Treasurer this year, Roberta McCament, and Vice-President
Nadine Mora, reread their important papers. 2. President of FHA this year,
Barbara Walker, verbalizes some points of interest to fellow FHA members.
3. The sponsor of Fl-IA, Mrs. Shock, smiles graciously at the outcome of the
club this year. 4. Some of America's future homemakers attend initation at
AHS. 5. Gloria Maes, right, last year's FHA president, initiates new preident,
Barbara Walker, in the traditional candlelight service. fPhotos by Marie
I-I ero X Childcare
The Childcare and Guidance class is a preparatory class which advances the knowledge of teenagers who are
planning to deal with children later on in life or have their own. This program is acknowledged by the symbol
HERO which means Home Economics Related Occupations. It is a city-wide program. There were fourteen
members in the class which included the officers: President Kathy Lopez, Vice-President Isola Pedroncelli, Trea-
surer Pearl Padilla, and Secretary Pauline Mora. They were busy raising money for a beeper for the Child Abuse
Center and did very well. The sponsor is Diana McMahan.
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l. "Boy, Life sure is tough." 2. Top from Iefz to righls Marsha Sweet, Jeanette Wil-
liams, Kathy Lopez, Diane Baca, Isola Pedroncelli, Mary Anna Naranjo, Mary Jo
Becerra, Pauline Mora, Robert Dean, Beverly Dunworth, Mrs. McMahan, Junetta
White, Terry Parada, Ernestine Edding. 3. Cortez Gray says to Shane Henderson,
"Go on, take a bite. I dare ya." 4. Jeanette Williams reads to Ramon Gallegos, Ruth
Ann Trujillo, Eddie Bononcini and Cortez Gray: "And Papa Bear said to Mama
Bear." 5. "AHS Childcare. I'm sorry but the teacher canlt be reached right now."
Honor S ociegf
Honor Society is for those students who have shown the ability to be leaders, to accept responsibilities, and to
maintain a 3.25 grade point average.
They sponsored many money-raising activities throughout the year, including a dance in the Spring. Their
main project for the year was the induction ceremony in Spring for the new members.
The sponsor of these outstanding students was Mrs. Ann Watters. The officers were President Maria Chavira,
Vice-President Zerrie Owens, and Secretary-Treasurer Janine Krueger.
l. Mrs. Watters speaks to members while Jeff Means looks on. 2. Honor Society
members pose for a picture, Lefl to right, front row: Jeff Means, Jack Newsom,
John Eckert, Steve Snow, Mario Guggino. Second row: Kit Carson, Mrs. Watters,
Janine Krueger, Zerrie Owens, Maria Chavira. Third row: Mary Lyon, Leona
Chavez, Angelia Wash, Chris Gonzales, Christine Saiz, and Lillian Marquez.
3. Honor Society members listen attentively to officers. 4. Honor Society Offi-
cers, Left to right: Vice-President Zerrie Owens, Secretary-Treasurer Janine
Krueger, and President Maria Chavira. 5. Members listen as Mrs. Watters
explains the induction ceremony to them. fAll photos by Mrs. Myersj
After intensive screening by the Staters of '74, six boys and five girls were chosen to represent AHS at the 1975
Boys' and Girls' State.
The girls traveled to Highlands University in Las Vegas. Mary Lyon was elected City Attorney, Stephanie
Romero was elected City Councilman and County Assessor, and Emma Miller was selected Outstanding Citizen
of her city.
The boys traveled to NMMI in Roswell. In the ensuing week Steve Snow became editor of his city's newspa-
per, Gerald Schaeffer ran for Attorney General, Richard Geoffrion was appointed assistant to the Governor, and
Jim Thomas was elected City Clerk, published the city newspaper, and was elected Secretary of State, which is
the third highest position in State Government.
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l. The Boy Staters take time out for a picture at the entrance to the NMMI campus in Ros-
well. 2. Jack Newsom takes his place in the truck during the initiation of new Staters last
Spring. 3. The Girl Staters in the gowns they wore lo the inaugural ceremony during Girls'
State. 4. Boy Staters, Left to right, front: Steve Snow, Bobby Sparks, Nick Valdez. Standing,
back: Gerald Schaeffer. Sitting: Richard Geoffrion. Peeking through: Jim Thomas. 5. Girl
Staters after a triumphant return from Girls' State. Left to right: Carmela Brito, Stephanie
Romero, Mary Lyon, Emma Miller, and Maria Chariva.
The Indian Club was sponsored this year by a teacher returning to AHS after a year's leave, Annette Johnson.
The President of the club was Nathanial Begay. Among such activities sponsored by the club were fried-bread
sales and the painting of a mural in the student commons area.
In May, the Indian Club united with the Chicano Club for the Chicano-Indian Culture Week here at AHS.
Guest speakers were provided, along with a band, Los Chavos, and various cultural foods were on sale.
1. Indian Club members stop conference to smile for picture. 2. Nathanial CBuddyj Begay gives his opin-
ion. 3. Members assemble in Lecture Hall for meeting. 4. Members discuss next meeting's agenda. iPho-
tos by Joe Lovatoj
VICA, Vocational Industrial Clubs of America, tries to increase a
student's working skills beyond the knowledge learned in class.
The sponsors were Mr. Palmer and Mr. Cloud. The officers were:
President Glenn Chavez, Vice-President Rudy Sanchez, Treasurer
Manuel Torres, Secretary Paul Fielder, Parliamentarian David Wil-
liams, and Reporter Henry Martinez.
l, Top row, left to right: Alex Vallejos. Paul
Fielder. Joe Valdez, Anthony Mora, Leonard
Baros. Richard Martinez, Richard Archibeque:
2nd row: Sponsor David Palmer, Larry Vlfhiting,
Manuel Torres. Harvey Monk. Anthony
Romero. Joe Rodarte. Miquel Gomez: 3rd row:
Ronald Gonzales. To Ping, Leroy Gonzales.
David Williams, Ambrose Martinez. Ray Paz,
Sponsor Ernest Cloud. iPhoto by Kim Houselj
2. Esther Cordova, Angela Gomez, Henry Mar-
tinez, and Phyllis Martinez prepare to board
buses on way to State VICA competitions in
Junior House, under the explosive leadership of Thomas Padilla, President, Elaine Kozlowski, Vice-Presidentg
Marie West, Secretary, and Tom Jones, Treasurerg raised the necessary money to put on one of the best Junior-
Their activities included a Spook House and Halloween Dance, various bake sales selling Bulldog Pride but-
tons, and the always successful Mardi Gras. As added treats they went Christmas caroling and bought Junior
The sponsor of Junior House was Mrs. Leah Ready.
l. Junior House Members: Left to right, front row: Thomas Padilla, Jo Ann
Padilla, Theresa Garcia. Second row: Lynn Brooks, Susie Woodward, Kaye Hau-
quitz, Paula Welch, Rena Montoya, Edwina Montano, Cathy Baca. Third row:
John Del Frate, Julie Belindo, Ramona Rodarte, Mrs. Ready, Emily Crews,
Clara Funes, Lori Elias, Mark Barela. Fourth row: Jeannette Tucker, Wendy
Russell, Judy Lucero, Gina Montoya, Pat Chouinard, Dawn Smith, Robin Gon-
zales, and Theresa Sanchez. iPhoto by Steve Milksj 2. Thomas Padilla and Tom
Jones wait their turn to give their speeches during elections. iPhoto by Steve
Milksj 3. 4. Members discuss money-making projects.
CPhoto by Steve Milksj
Senior Senate showed its versatility and patience under the leadership of President Eddie Valtierra, Vice-Presi-
dent Barbara Candelaria, and Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Navarette.
Senior Senate accomplished many projects during the year. The projects included: a Christmas Float for the
parade, providing a Christmas party for kids in the Model Cities Library area, bake sales, car washes, selling of
Bicentennial License Plates, and the traditional Senior Class present to the school.
The sponsor of Senior Senate was Mrs. Leah Ready.
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l. Senior Senate members take time out for a group picture. Kneeling: Bar-
bara Candelaria, Sitting, left to right: Steven Milks, Joyce Henson, Eddie Val-
tierra, Julie Sanderson, Liz Navarette, Janine Krueger, and Zerrie Owens.
fPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 3. Senior Class Officers: Left to right: Vice-President
Barbara Candelaira, Secretary-Treasurer Liz Navarette, and President Eddie
Valtierra. iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 2. 4. 5. The Senior Class Float. CPhotos by
Mrs. Myers, Mary Lyon and Steve Milks respectivelyl
The Office Education Association is a Co-Curricular activity that is an integral part of the educational program which
designed to develop leadership abilities.
The senior Clerical Office Education and Secretarial Office Education Students make up the membership of OEA,
The 1975-1976 officers are President- Gerri Garcia, Vice-President - Jane Cordova, Secretary - Lillian Marquez,
- Zerri Owens, Historian - Irene Chavez, Reporter - Christine Saiz, Activities Chairman - Eleanor Rodarte, C
phers - Alberta Chavez and Chris Conzales.
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1. Dixie McGehee, Sponsor. 2. Theresa Rodriquez works hard during class. 3. OEA Members: Left to righl, front row: Rosemary Montano, Chris Duran, Lucia
Gonzales, Barbara Villescas, Debbie Rael. Cenler: Clara Gonzales, Barbara Salazar, Mary Jo Becerra, Doris Purcella, Corine Montoya, Margaret Montano. Back:
Helen Sandoval, Liz Perea, Norma Smith, Mary Griffin, Rhonda Gutierrez, Diane Chavez, Theresa Rodriquez, Trini Chavez. 4. Zerrie Owens and Norma Smith
work hard in the office. 5. OEA Officers: Left to right: Chris Gonzales, Co-Photographerg Chris Saiz, Reporterg Irene Chavez, Historian, Jane Cordova, Vice
Presidentg Zerrie Owens, Treasurerq Geri Garcia, President and Region IX President, Alberta Chavez, Co-Photographerg Eleanor Rodarte, Activities Chairman:
Lillian Marquez, Secretary. 6. Geri Garcia makes a speech at the OEA Installation Banquet, held at The Convention Center. 7. Bi-Centennial Committee: Left to
right: Eleanor Rodarte, Jane Cordova, Janine Krueger, Chris Gonzales, Zerrie Owens. fPhotos 1, 2, 3, 5 and 7 by Marie Myers. Photos 4 and 6 by Ms. McGeheeJ
OEA activities vary during the school year with one activity planned per month. Some of the activities this year included: Albu-
uerque High Host- March 6, State Leadership Conferenceg National Leadership Conference, Topeka, Kansas, in Mayg and of
course the end of the year picnic.
Upon graduation from high school, those students who would like to remain in OEA may do so as alums or as members of Post
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l. First row, left lo right: Clara Padilla, Frances Dunworth, Irene Garcia, Lorraine Chavez, Margie Gonzales, Ann Brady. Second row: Lucille Atencio,
Gallegos, Cynthia Jackson, Yvette Montoya, Dolores Valdez, Martha Manzanares. Third row: Patricia Gomez, Veronica Flores, Donna Martinez,
Archuleta, Ramona Rodarte, Betty Ruiz. Members not shown: Barbara Candelaria, Carolyn Chavez, Lourdes Martinez, Cynthia Romero. 2. Sponsors:
Jesko, Opal Stafford. 3. First row: Denise Castillo, Danny Winters, Alice Bencomo. Second row: Susan Gurule, Jeanne Garcia, Felicha Dyson, Carol Henry.
row: Margaret Casados, Anna Chavez, Kathy Mitchell, Wanda Sharts. 4. First row: Reyna Montano, Anna Joe, Liz Farley. Second row: Debbie Peeler, Gail
more, Sarah Frampton, Karren Torrez. 5. First row: Barbara Rodarte, Nancy Sorensen, Laura Chavez, Piper Keith, Jeannette Vallejos, Gloria Gonzales
row: Eulalia Gallegos, Carlotte Marquez, Theresa Sanchez, Velma Chavez, Faye Griffin, Bemice Saavedra. Third row: Bonnie Harris, Paula Welsh, Susan
Marcia Boyer, Becky Garcia. Members not shown: Elizabeth Garcia, Geneva Lucero. tAll photos by Marie Myersj
OEA is a club whose main purpose is to help tell the student
what is involved in business. It promotes leadership and confi-
dence in the business field by having students participate in
contests and competitions. I
Lourdes Martinez was selected President, Anne Brady,,
Vice-President, and Dolores Valdez, Secretary-Treasurer.
Some activities of Jr. OEA were dances, raffles, bake sa1es,,
and a key chain sale. The fund-raising was to pay for the Statef
Installation Banquet at the Albuquerque Convention Center. l
The Regional O.E.A. Contest was held in March at AHS.,
The State Conference was in April in Glorieta, New Mexico. l
The year was a fulfilling one for the members of Student Senate. Their activities included Homecoming, Win-
ter Week, various dances, several trips and coping with schools problems.
During the summer, Mary Lyon attended a Student Council Workshop in Socorro. Throughout the year
several members attended various District Student Council meetings and in February, they attended a State Stu-
dent Council Convention in Gallup.
The officers of Student Senate were Chairman Mary Lyon, Vice-Chairman Regina Lewis and Secretary Sylvia
Pacheco. The sponsors are Mr. Gene Crabtree and Mrs. Barbara Schwyzer.
l. iPhoto by John Mayj Photo of Student Senate members. Lej lo right,
front: Liz Chavez, Robert Leyba, Dawn Smith. Sitting: Judy Lucero, Tony
Griffin, Janine Krueger, Mary Lyon, Bridget Brennan, Pat Chouinard, Chris
Montoya. Standing: Gina Montoya, Susan Dewitt, Mrs. Schwyzer, Denise
Krueger, Mr. Crabtree, Kaye Hauquitz, John Eckert, and Sylvia Pacheco.
2. Robert Leyba announces candidates for Homecoming Queen. 3. Student
Senate members help out students during election. iPhoto by Jim Thomasj
4. Take that, Crabtree! 5. Kaye Hauquitz shows sophomore how the voting
Key Club, up to this year, has been a behind-the-scenes organization. Its list of accomplishments were sending
a child to summer camp, acting as hosts and ushers to a committee of school dignitaries here at AHSg helping
parents find their seats and distributing literature at homecoming, sponsoring a canned food drive so that poor
families could have a Merry Christmas. They also organized a basketball competition for students as a fund-rais-
ing project. Headed by Steve Snow as President, Jerry Johnson as Vice-President, Stan Morgan as Secretary-
Treasurer and Eddie Valtierra as the Sergeant at Arms, the Key Club's main ambition was to send their entire
delegation to the district convention at Scottsdale, Arizona.
I. Mr. Baca, Norman Padilla, Steve Snow. Eric Garretson, Mr. Bradley,
Jerry Johnson, David Leyja - Members of Key Club. 2. Mr. Bradley, spon-
sor of Key Club. 3, Key Club members show their interest in meeting. 4. Mr.
Baca, Sponsor of Key Club. 5. President of Key Club, Steve Snow.
6. Members of Key Club discuss upcoming activities. fPhotos by Mrs
This was the first year for the Keyettes and proved to be a successful one. The sponsor was Mrs. Leah Ready.
Keyettes is a club derived from Kiwanis Key Club in which girls from different schools help to serve their
school and community. Some of their money-raising projects were a Fashion Show and the selling of flowers. The
money went towards the project left from the class of '77.
l. Left to right, first raw: Chris Chabai, Paula Welsh, Theresa Garcia, Cathy
Baca. Second' Pat Chouinard, Wendy Russell, Lorena Garcia, Barbara Ellen-
berger. Third: Lori Elias, Dawn Smith, Lori Kahn, Kris Nolan, Angie
Petrino, Carla Padilla, Patty Klein, Lori Krbec, Dcedee Norman. Thoughts
of Keyettes at Fashion Show. 2. Paula Welsh. 3. Chris Nolan. 4. Theresa
and Pattie model for the fashion show.
Newspaper "The Record" Staff
With the coming of the new staff, new ideas and several new columns were formed to create this school's main
source of media, The Albuquerque High School Record
Editorship for the first semester of the year was headed by Guy Fernandez. John Castillo held the position of
managing editor. With registration for the second semester, numerous changes occurred. John Castillo served as
editor for the remaining half of the year.
l. Lois Renfro says, "Hey Man, you better pay up, cuz I ain't let'en you slide, Remember I am one who don't take any jive." 2. Romona Rodarte and Betty Ruiz
are putting newspapers together and getting them ready to be distributed. 3. lst Semester Staff: Szanding, Iefz to right: Anna Sanchez, Liz Navarrete, Josie Lucero,
Guy Fernandez, Andy Cavalier, Chris Chavez, Anthony Marquez, Roberta Mares, Mark Padilla, John Castillo, William Brown, and Ricky Gomez. Sitting, left ro
right: Lulu Huling, Lois Renfro, Marsha Sweet, Bonnie Harris, Diane Carroll, Rita Chavez, Gloria Maes, and Steve Fernandez. 4. "Come now Linda Session,
You can give us a better smile than that." 5. Dave Carson says "While everyone else is working on the newspaper, Illl have time to read this one." 6. John Castillo
says, "Look Mrs. Myers, I'm counting 5, 6, 8, 9 . . . 7. Marsha Sweet says, "I know my quarter has to be here somewhere."
Newspaper "The Record 3' Staff
Sponsor Marie Myers advised the journalism staff on how to produce and assemble the newspaper.
New columns of The Record such as the Bicentennial Article, Students of the Month, and all the sports cover-
age, kept up the interest of all the readers of The Record
The paper, with Mr. Greer's approval, continued to be sent home in order for parents to be able to read the
chief publication of Bulldog City.
Reserve O j?eer Training Corps
There was a great ROTC program this year at AHS. The enrollment for the year was 102 boys and 69 girls,
which came to a total of 171 ROTC cadets.
The students worked 3 days of the week academically. They studied such things as map reading, leadership,
first aid, methods of instruction and marksmanship. The other two days were commandal. They also worked year
round for a good A.F.I. or Federal Inspection near the end of the year. The inspectors look for such things as
good records, equipment and students.
1. Frank Marquez, Raymond Anaya, Ricky Gomez, Daniel Buswell, Richard Dorso, Benjamin Garcia, and Lewis E. Johnson. 2. Daniel Buswell does right-hand
spin. 3. Varsity color guard - Ranks Michael L. Griego, Cadet Majorg Helen Sandoval, First Lt., Benita Ortega, Cadet Majorg and Raymond Anaya, Cadet
Captain. 4. Benjamin Garcia encourages the drill team to keep in step for our photographer.
Reserve Officer Training Corps
The ROTC had both girls and boys drills teams which participated in various competitions including competi-
tion in El Paso. They also had a five man rifle team which shot in about five postal matches, shooting 10 rounds
in each position: standing, kneeling and prone. They were judged by the National Rifle Association. They also
shot in four shoulder to shoulder meets.
The ROTC students sold such things as candy and glasses to raise money for the annual Military Ball and for
5. Lewis E. Johnson, Marylouise Barelas, Marcella Candelaria, Lydia Ford, Nomie Gomez, Helen Mendez, Louise Griego, Georgia Espinosa, Brenda Martinez,
Regina Griego, Darlene Ortiz, Denise Salazar and Christine Chavez. 6. The reflection of an unidentified ROTC member's helmet makes for interesting picture.
7. B A Color Guard Lewis Aguilar, Benita Ortega, Anthony Ortiz, Deanette Eddigs and Greg Griego. 8. "Wake up and march!" Christine Chavez screams to her
troops. fPh0tos l, 2, and 5 by John May. Photo 3 by Monica Lamberti. Photos 4, 6, 7, and 8 by Marie Myersj
Yearbook I I
The La Reata staffs at AHS have traditionally been one of the most successful organizations not only at AHS,
but in the realm of high school yearbook staffs. For 1975-76 the tradition was continued in the same fashion. The
many ideas and the wide imagination of the staff helped to produce another unique year.
There were many jobs and twice as many frustrations that the determined staff had to confront. It would have
been easy just to give up and quit, but through much determination land much encouragement by Mrs. Myers,
not to mention blood, sweat and tearsj the yearbook staff managed to complete the yearbook. The staff consisted
of fifteen juniors and five seniors. They were broken up into the different categories of the yearbook. Introduc-
tion was handled by Stephanie Romero and Clarence Montoya. Faculty and Curriculum by Patsy Candelaria
l. LaReata Staff of 1975-76: Picluredfrom lej ro righ1,frs1 row: Beth Garcia, Clara Funes. Elaine Kozlowski, and Mandy Russell. Second row: Lupe Chavez
Bernadette Sanchez. Angela Vigil. Jacinta Santiago. Gloria Vigil. Mary Lyon. Richard Geoffrion. Third row: Mike McCulley. Edward Valtierra. Julie Belindo.
Jack Newsom. Fourth row: John Castillo. Jim Thomas. Nor picrured: Stephanie Romero. Patsy Candelaria, Bessie Romero, Clarence Montoya. Alex Montoya
iPhoto by Marie Myersj
and Guadalupe Chavez. Marie Myers did the Sophomores. Angela Vigil, Mandy Russell and Julie Belindo
worked on Juniors. Sports was done by Edward Valtierra, Jack Newsom, and Alex Perea. Jacinta Santiago and
Mary Lyon were in charge of Organizations. Yucca was done by the Yucca Staff and headed by Julie Belindo.
Bessie Romero, Bernadette Sanchez, and Beth Garcia put together the Senior Section, Los Portaestandartes by
Gloria Vigil. John Castillo, Clara Funes, and Elaine Kozlowski took charge of Student Life. The Bicentennial
Section was done by Julie Belindo, Mandy Russell, Angela Vigil and Jacinta Santiago. Gloria Vigil and Beth
Garcia handled the Index, and Closing took much of Stephanie Romero's time.
Copy was done by all LaReata Staff, with the major contributor being Jack Newsom.
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l. Jim Thomaspknown to all as LaReata Man conducts us all in singing the Lakealzz song. 2, Mrs. Myers shouts out happily knowing that this is her last. last
yearbook deadline. tPhoto l by Marie Myers. Photo 2 by Bobby Bryantl Song Written by Jacinta Santiago and Stephanie Romero. Lettering done by Maggie
l. Bessie Romero leads us all for a practice run at the LaReata Song before the assembly. 2. Richard Geoffrion works hard making his LaReata hat. 3. Mary
Lyon can't believe she lost her layout. 4. Clarence Montoya does a skit for the LaReata assembly. 5. Jack Newsom and Angela Vigil modeling the new fashions
for LaReata. fPhotos l, 2, 3, and 5 by Jim Thomas. Photo 4 by Marie Myersj
HEAD HONCHO - MARIE MYERS
Introduction - STEPHANIE ROMERO,
Sophomores - MARIE MYERS
Juniors - ANGELA VIGIL, MANDY
U RUSSELL, JULIE BELINDO
it Sports - EDWARD VALTIERRA, ALEX
1 ' J PEREA, JACK NEWSOM
P L I Organizations - MARY LYON, JACINTA
I I SANTIAGO
, Yucca - JULIE BELINDO
I f 1 Seniors - BESSIE ROMERO, BETH GARICA,
Los Portaestandartes - GLORIA VIGIL
Student Life - JOHN COSTILLO, CLARA
FUNES, ELAINE KOZLOWSKI
Bicentennial - JULIE BELINDO, MANDY
SANTIAGO, ANGELA VIGIL
B Index - GLORIA VIGIL, BETH GARCIA, JIM
Closing - STEPHANIE ROMERO
Division Page Essays - JACK NEWSOM
l, LaReata Man makes a quick change. 2. Hat describes Mike McCulley to the tee. 3. John Castillo and Eddie Valtierra are distracted for a minute after a hard
day's work. KAII photos by Jim Thomasj
l. Stephanie Romero gets caught making hats in class. 2, Jaeinta Santiago, Clarence Montoya. and Mr. Arvizu were contestants on the "Price is Wrong." 3 Jack
Newson and Clara Funes sing in harmony to the La Ream Song. 4. Eddie Valtierra works on yearbook layout, lPhotos l. 4 by Jim Thomas. Photos 2, 3 by -Marie
Yearbook I, was a class in which the students participated in yearbook production by taking pictures. They also developed and
printed their own pictures. Yearbook l included: Cathy Baca, Gene Larson, Kim Housel, Joe Lovato, Margie Gonzales, Manny
Ahevta. Mary Sanchez, William Brown, Wendy Hoyt, Ray Gonzales, Gloria Maes, Steven Milks, Cindy Jackson, Bobby Bryant,
Garcia, John May, Molly Avalos, Lucille Atencio, Geneva Lucero, Carol Montoya, Rita Chavez, Bernadine Watson,
Lamberti, and Diane Perea.
l. Jim Thomas, Joe Lovato, Bobby Bryant, John May, Manny Abeta, William Brown, Ray
Gonzal Steve Milks, Wendy Hoyt, Molly Avalos, Carol Montoya, Irene Garcia, Lucille
Atencio, Geneva Lucero, Margie Gonzales, Cindy Jackson. Mary Sanchez. Rita Chavez, Cathy
Baca. 2. Carol Montoya develops in dark room. 3. Diane Perea, Monica Lamberti, Gloria
Maes. 4. Gene Larson, member of yearbook I. 5. Lucille Atencio reaches for chemicals in the
darkroom. Nolpictured: Kim Housel. fAll photos by Marie Myersj
"We Love You!
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l. Mrs. Myers working hard till 10:00 at night during her 2nd
year at the old AHS. 2. Mrs. Myers remembers the good times
at the patio in the heart of Bulldog City. 3. 1963 Highland
graduate. 4. A little enjoyment helps to relieve the work load.
5. Bulldogs meet in the patio once again, but at the new AHS.
6. Taking on a senior class was one of her first assignments at
AHS. 7. Leroy Gonzales of the 1972-73 yearbook staff listens
as Mrs. Myers explains to him his next assignment. 8. Becky
Ortiz. photographer for the 1972-73 yearbook, discusses with
Mrs. Myers her next roll of film.
l. Angela Caruthers shares her exquisite talents for
AHS's first school concert. fPhoto by Joe Lovatoj
2. Sun shines brightly on Butch after school hours.
QPhoto by Cathy Bacaj 3, Student has peaceful
dreams. iPhoto by Jim Thomasj 4, Abe Estrada
patiently gives advice to one of AHS's students.
iPhoto by .lime Thomasy 5. Richard Dorsol thinks
wastefully as time goes on in chemistry. iPhoto by
Manny Abeytaj 6, During first concert, mixed cho-
rus performs before a large crowd. fPhoto by Joe
Lovatoj 7, Volleyball is only one way for AHS stu-
dents to entertain themselves. iPhoto by Irene Gar-
' 'Mem -
Part of the tradition here at
Albuquerque High is Junior
House sponsoring the door deco-
rating contest headed by English
teacher, Mrs. Leah Ready.
This popular contest was held
from Tuesday, December 8, thru
Friday, December 12, and much
variation was present as ideas
ranged from the bicentennial year
to the hot air balloon festival and
the ever-present traditional
Assistant principal Mr. Milton
Baca, teachers Mrs. Leah Ready,
Mrs. Barbara Schwyzer, senior
vice-president Lis Navarette,
junior class president Thomas
Padilla, Dan Os'tler and Steve
Milks judged the event.
The sweepstakes trophy went
to Mr. Lopez's class who based
their idea on a Spanish boy play-
ing his guitar for the Santo Nino.
Six first place ribbons were given
along with twelve honorable
Junior House made 332.00 as
they charged the homerooms a
dollar apiece to enter.
Mr. Lopez? Door T
I. Mr. Miranda and Mrs. Duquette devised their idea on the Bicentennial. 2. The main office gets
into the Christmas spirit as they display the tree. 3. Thejudges make their rounds to determine the
winners of the decorating contest. 4. Mrs. King based her idea on the twelve elfs. 5. Mr. Godley got
their idea from the World Hot Air Balloon festival, 6. Mrs. Anderson based their idea on Santa and
his delivery of presents. 7. Mrs. Gaylord's door expresses the joy children find in Christmas. Photo's
of Mrs. Gaylords door and Mrs. Andersons by Steve Milks. Remaining photos by Jim Thomas,
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I am the source of power from which all comes you cannot fight me for I have the power to end love
Darker than the night fiercer than a nightmare my love will grow That you cannot control
This is a man s delight to own a sword of hate to possess in him the evil of darkness
Night of the dark comes to every man and stays around to see how it will end Be a friend be a friend
I have a magic potion Will you give it a try to go on a cosmic planet far out of sight"
Curse be to you mind Take a look around at what you have done to you to me and to life
I will test your morality by first giving you fire
From your fire I create a stream of sleepiness
Yes but what can you do with a nightmare"
Turn your horror into a dream
You cannot fight me for I my friend have the sword of hate
Yes but I my friend have an impenetrable force of love which only I can possess Yes fear for you cannot pos
sess it' With that fear left the mind as soon as it had come leaving only memories The air was clean the fire
burned once again And love will now greet the day
Ode I0 my A rms
My arms are like branches
that reach out
from a tree
Long and luxurious they too
like toy soldiers
lead an army
which is me
These branches are a part
of my being
They can hold and carry things
caress and feel things
These arms are mine
and no one else s
They are special
these long and luxurious
limbs of mme
Sadness is pale white
It tastes salty and
sounds like a woman weepin
It feels like cold cement
and smells like lilies
fresh with mellow
whispering imaginary thoughts
into one s mind of our own
and making them real
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' . , , playing war with his toy tommy gun.
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I look out the window
and I see my son
Bang' Bang' You re dead'
He shouts to a friend
He falls but gets up as the game
comes to an end
My son then shouts
I won' Hooray'
and I marvel
How fascinating the way children play
Then from the radio
I can faintly hear
The news of the war and I shed a tear
How many people
will you kill today"
And with a feeling of disgust I softly say
Yes how fascinating
the way children play
Clouds floating lazily along
of whipped cream others balls of
still othersjust wlsps of white
they differ in shape
but all water and dust
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An A frlcan Speaks From Wzthm
Our women gather roots and berries to feed our
young and our not quite grown young men Our women
gather in their breast from a suckling child to feed her
other child who needs to find mother s milk and
warmth Our chiefs and our older wiser men search
vainly for provisions needed to keep our women s well
of prosperity flowing When on the horizon we see look'
A man whose skin is the color of the fawn s underbelly
whose eyes hold living thunder in their deep recesses
hair as golden as the brittle dry plants in the season
when our gods are asleep
He stands with assurance worthy of the gods them
selves We the older men gaze awe inspired as this
strange god comes forth We throw ourselves grovelmg
at h1s feet for this is the sign surely it must be' This
vision is the much prayed for petitioned for sign of
prosperity in our bellies
Then in the twinkling of the many gods eyes in the
heavens we are taken and bound with claws cold and
heavy We are forced with our woman and children
toward a giant wooden creature which growls when we
approach We all bemoan and wail for this is our pun
ishment for doubting our god s powers for supplying us
with sustenance of the day
Then we are transcended by this chariot of heavenly
animals with long necks long faces and feet as though
our mischievous gods and goddesses had made them for
prancing on hot coals Their legs look like they are not
sufficient to carry such great bodies They looked like
our own kubahas Czebrasj but being heavenly they were
such greater creatures less graceful but all the more
Our first odyssey ended at the great ever beautiful
Somarahan fAtlant1cJ where there waited an enormous
fretful looking monster We all cried Save us oh
Gods' but the gods said something and a stick that shot
forth the vomit of our gods when displeased quieted our
mortal protests and we were thrown into its intestines
After many days and many deaths we arrived at
another shore much unlike our own homeland and
these gods took the weak s1ck depleted group of us to a
great house where we were instructed by a fellow tribes
man to dress in a strange garb and line up for inspection
We were issued sacks to pick an unknown bleached
flower Then we were forced to the brutal realization
that although these so called gods held the whip they
were less than human
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When a person dies their possessions are divided
among those cherished people still alive.
The most prized possession
goes to the most prized person.
Well what I want to know is
what to do
when that most prized possession
Sometimes in a relationship
you reach a point
where you feel you ve got nothing left
where you feel empty withdrawn and exhausted.
And what can you do
when there seems to be nothing but
Memories of the past
and dreams of the future?
When the present seems unbearable
And you feel like you ve given all you can.
And like you ve already taken too much?
You can t go back for it s too late
You can t go forward because chances are
that things might go from bad to worse
Qand you can t take that chanceb
You can t stay where you are
because of the constant fighting
and hurting and misunderstanding.
What do you do
when it seems there is no place to turn?
You you who say that you and I are civilized
You who tell people what to do
And if we don t then you are cruel.
Vkfhy do you beat me?
Vlfhat gives you the right to treat me
like an animal
when I amjust like you?
All I want is freedom for all
but there is no freedom
as long as you are there.
You don t care.
My people are dying.
Hear! They are crying.
But you can thear
cause you don t care.
You are being mo civilized.
What a crime it is to be civilizedlike you.
and things could never be the same again.
Sunshrne was born on a clear calm summer afternoon The soft winds whispered by and the frogs croakrng rn the pond
and the crickets and grasshoppers making therr lrttle insect norses welcomed her rnto the world
Her mother squatted rn the grass and putting to use all of the natural chrldbrrth techniques she had been taught she
started breathing and getting rn rhythm with the contractions The husband father squatted next to her holdrng her hands
kissing her gently comforting and helping all he could She felt reassured by him just being beside her and by hrs softly
spoken soothing words reminding her of what to do
Slowly the baby s head appeared With each following push more of the chrld entered the world There was some parn
but the mother either ignored rt or considered rt a good pam She had never felt so beautiful before and she felt high because
of the simple and human way she was grvrng birth to her chrld
The man s hands held the baby and wrth the frnal push the chrld was born He watched the whole process wrth such won
der and awe and the love showing on hrs face told the whole story He held hrs trny daughter and cleaned her softly wrth hrs
shrrt that he had ripped and morstened wrth water heated over the campfrre He krssed her gently and held her close untrl he
was sure she was breathing normally He put the chrld rn the mother s outstretched hands and then gurded the small mouth
to the woman s bare breast The chrld rmmedrately started sucking and the man then cut the umbrlrcal cord
They moved to a clean area and then sat down agarn The mother held the chrld rn one hand and wrth the free hand she
held onto the father s trghtly The baby strll sucked at her breast The parents faces were frlled wrth happrness and love How
proud they were of therr lovely chrld and of the way they had brought her rnto the world They looked rnto each other s eyes
then down at the baby and back rnto each other s eyes Therr smrles were lrke light reflecting rn a prrsm magnifying therrjoy
ten thousand trmes They named her Sunshrne
As the mother rested and nursed her chrld the man began prckrng up therr belongings and loadrng them rnto the van He
rrnsed out the pans they had cooked rn and rolled up the sleeprng bags and took down the tent
The camping trip hadn t turned out at all lrke rt was supposed to They hadjust gone up to the mountarns for one last trme
one last trme to be alone together away from crty ways and crty people before therr chrld was born But then the contrac
trons had started and there was no way they could have gotten to a hosprtal before the woman delrvered They decrded to
stay rn the mountarns rnstead of havrng the baby born rn the middle of the hrghway She delrvered rn a meadow squatting rn
the grass lrke the Indrans used to do It was scary at frrst but they found they had enough strength and knowledge between
them to pull through
The man frnrshed loadrng the van and went to hrs wrfe and newborn chrld Sunshrne was half asleep and contentedly nurs
mg The woman held her daughter carefully and gently she was holdrng the most precrous thing rn the world to her
Suddenly out of the quiet and the peace the chrld seemed to choke and then make sobbing whrmperrng sounds The
mother rocked her and trred to get her to nurse some more The baby got worse She was making hardly any norse and her
face was covered wrth parn The parents were startled at frrst but that soon turned to qurckly spreadrng fear and panic The
baby s face was changrng colors and she made strange gurglrng norses The parents were stunned but therr fear kept the
movrng Climbing rn the van they took off but rt was slow going down the mountarn roads
The mother held the chrld trghtly and her worry showed rn her eyes The father kept hrs eyes on the road glancing srde
ways occasionally to look at hrs chrld Fear was rn hrs eyes
The baby s norses completely stopped Her mouth was strll movrng but no norse was comrng from rt The father pulled the
van over to the srde of the road Sunshrne squrrmed vrolently for a moment and then lard strll Her breathing stopped and
they could feel no pulse They understood they hadjust watched therr chrld dre
The father turned the van around and headed back to the camping place The mother strll held her now lrfeless chrld rn her
arms Once agarn the husband stopped the van and turned to hrs wrfe They held onto each other wrth the baby rn between
They crred For them therr world had ended
Brokenhearted Clark Kent Willie Wonka George Washington
in a phone booth was bent. in his chocolate Tonka was a son of a gun
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Scott Hardy Ted Ostapack Abraham Armrjo
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. f ,L-f,,,.tV,,w s U - H Julie Belmdo
it-use -:gig T V
ignite -In-5l..,..M -. -
in the mist of fog
I find myself alone
wandering the streets,
thinking. . .
How do I get back home?
,. t, Trees reaching both ways
The roots pushing their
deep into the earth.
reaching for the sky. .
Try to touch
if the bright sun.
When your ostrich is sick
Try to administer lots
of fluids and foods
appeal to his
taste buds on his tongue,
and the hairs on his toes.
Curiosity is yellow. -
It smells of sweet air and Rear islred. k
sounds like the innocence of a kitten,s purr. sms 52, if I t
Its taste will lure you like breeze tempts the fire. fs 1 e ES Talk 02 S eps'
It feels like a Christmas gift on December 24th. Bat ingfrs ee 1 el '
Monica Sawtelle 1 er as e' Ab ..
Tower of Jericho
Scene: San Francisco, California. The streets arejam-
packed with people waving flags and banners. On the
banners the word "Babel" is printed in red, white and
blue letters. The people are gathered around a huge
building, the tallest ever built.
Reporter: "Yes, folks, it's a proud day for us all. At exactly
noon today, the seventh day of the seventh month in
the year l9T. Babel, the world's tallest building will
be completed, surpassing the Russian Government
Building by over 500 feet! I now present the President
of the United States who is about to begin his speech."
President: "My fellow Americans, I stand before you today
to dedicate to the citizens of the United States, Babel.
the world's tallest building. In this present trend of
buildings going higher and higher it gives me a good
feeling in my heart to know that the United States of
America is literally at the top. fWild cheering breaks
out and it is several minutes before the President can
resume his speech.J But seriously I think it would be
a nice gesture to all the architects and engineers who
have worked on this building every day for the last five
years if we would all be silent as the last steel girder is
put in place. CThe President s .speech is over but
obviously being in a good mood he jokingly addszj
Again thank you all for the wonderful applause. .lust
remember I m running for re-election.
All laugh but the laugh is cut short for the last steel
girder is about to be put in place. Everything grows
deathly quiet. Every eye is glued to the closed circuit
TV picture of the helicopter lowering the beam closer
closer . . . Finally the beam touches and as if upon
one agreed signal wild cheers break out as California
slides into the ocean under the weight of the building.
Love is like a rainbow with overlapping colors
It smells like caramel apples
and English Leather After Shave
on rainy days
It tastes like sitting in front of a
bright blazing f1re while the snow
silently dirfts down outside
and like blackberries eaten right off the vine
It sounds like kissing in the dark
and children playing
and couples talking softly together
It feels like taking a teddy bear to bed
and coming home to a clean house
with dinner almost ready
and going to someone else s home
knowing you will be treated as family
and walks in the woods
Tall skinny snow-barked
trees tower high above the
brown dead undergrowth.
Their tops a brilliant lemon
leaves fluttering in the wind.
In the hot fires
of Hell burns blackened souls
on Satan s threshold.
Down to the very bottom step
sits Lucifer on his throne.
The shuffle of leaves
in the calling dark forests. .
squirrels stop chattering
the deer pause to listen
and I open the forest door.
scalloping the sky tie-dyed
with clouds below the
beavers pushing ripples in
the green water-lilied lake.
The wind blows stronger
as the day gets longer'
snow billows down hard.
The sun is fading out
behind the whispering clouds.
Ode I0 an Ulcer
This is an ode to an ulcer
that grew oh 100 soon.
Oh how you burn.
Oh how you churn
when l need you the least.
You are there to cease
all of my comfort.
My dear dear ulcer
what shall I do with you?
When you come
you know what follows:
My mylanta will hurt you.
It will cure you
but only until
you come again.
The range of mountains
Long I fell and he with me. His fire was about me, and
I burned. Then we plunged into the deep water and all
was dark. Cold as the tide of death, almost it froze my
heart. Yet it has a bottom, beyond light or knowledge.
Either I came at last to the uttermost foundations of
stone, or I'm imagining things. He was still with me, his
fire quenched. but now he was a thing of slime, stronger
than a strangling snake.
We fought far under the living earth. where time is not
counted. Ever he clutched me, and I, him, 'til at last he
fled into darker tunnels from which he had come. For.
far below the deepest tunnels, the world is gnawed by
Then darkness took me, and I strayed out of thought
and time and I wandered far on roads that I cannot tell
r-' yrf f
M f 4 ,,,,,
fjff Xff 3 ya?
My ears are sezishells hearing an ocean of people.
My mouth is a cave that echoes only what others
My nose is Mount Everest protruding from the rest
of its surroundings.
My voice is a trumpet. loud and clearly resounding.
My legs are two pillars supporting the ruins.
My heart is a clock that can be wound only once.
The grey fog-blanket
a protector from sunlight
loud noises silenced.
A mirror in the night
tall friends behold it gently
Man retreats to be alone
A big bri ht white moon
sometimes sliced by the darkness
but untouched tonight
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where I can be free
where I can be happy
and fulfill myself
by belng me
I see tt so clearly
I reach out my hand
trylng to hold lt
but ll eludes my touch
and tells my m1nd
rn a volce quite loud and ahve
Later lt says later
the tlme w1ll come
for you to be here
but for now be happy w1th what you ve got
There mountams rlse
calm and tall
calhng out to the w1de open sky
royal purple and twlhght blue
reachlng upwards to the stars
that hover forever above
There trees grow
l1v1ng growmg thrrvlng
thr1ll1ng1n the fert1le dirt
they grow tn a clrcle
protectlve and strong
Crrcles mean wholeness
keeplng 1n good keeplng out bad
There a lake stays
peaceful and sllent
all seerng all knowlng
but never d1vulg1ng1ts secrets
A huge glassy eye
reflecting all lt sees
but never telhng what meanmg lt gets
from all 1t absorbs
There a rlver runs
tumbhng down from the mountam tops
playlng wrth the lake
staymg only long enough to say hello
and then be on tts way agaln
and wandermg wherever lt may please
taking happmess and sunshlne
where 1t goes
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You confuse me
I do not understand
what you are trying to say.
But then maybe you are not
trying to say anything at all.
I confuse you too
because unless you can
read my mind
you cannot know
what I am feeling.
At times my words
are very different
from what I feel inside.
I am afraid to show you
the way I honestly feel.
dense. moist. wild,
tropics. forest-dunes, barrenness.
dry. sand. sun.
emblazoned. tinged bedizened,
brilliance. rainbow-pallidity. decoloration.
fading. dulling, colorless.
glowing. changing. concealing.
stardust. moonshine - tears. nourishment.
pulsating. cleansing. life-giving.
yoke. shell - wings. feathers.
soaring, floating. gliding.
quieted. still. muffled.
lull. peace - roar. clatter.
sound. roll. reverberate.
With the way science IS going the development of extrasensory
perception is very real I see two possible worlds from this one as it
is today with only an elite few in high government circles having
the power of ESP They would not be able to tell people what to do
and they could tell what people are thinking only if they are in the
same room However it is the second world about which I am going
to write This is Earth five hundred years from now It is called
Waldo after the great emperor and ruler who governs the entire
Everybody in this world has some degree of ESP according to
the degree of the machine This would be decided by your par
ents class If your father was a menial Worker you would get a very
m1n1mal shot of the ray however if you were the son of a general
you would get a large dose of the ray The dose of the ray would be
decided by the importance of the job to the nation which your
father or mother held If your father was dead then you would get
the same dose as your grandfather When you turned eight years
old you would begin your training for thejob Everything was done
for the good of the nation The women kept the flats cleaned and
fixed anything that got broken They went into training on their
twelfth birthday to be a handyman
At birth a child was washed and cleaned and then set in front of
the ray The ray was a machine built by Waldo many years ago A
under the ray To be sure that a baker s baby did not get a crowd
controller s time every mother and father before birth had to send
in their fingerprints blood types and identification numbers If
someone is found trying to fool the computer the penalty is death
notjust to him but to his entire family This discourages any lying
or fooling around with the computer
If you get a dose of between ten and thirty seconds of the ray you
can tell people s thoughts who are in the same room as you You
also learn to control your thoughts If you get between 30 and 45
seconds of the ray you can get thoughts from large groups of peo
ple This amount of time is usually reserved for generals who can
give orders and commands mentally to soldiers who are on the right
frequency Doses of over 45 seconds are reserved for high govern
ment officials and must be okayed personally by Waldo They can
zero in on anyone s thoughts and can sort out traitors
ln this society elders are to be respected so when they reach the
age of 60 they get a little more time on the ray This gives them
something over the young I imagine Waldo put this law into effect
because he s getting old and he s afraid the young are becoming dis
Waldo can control anything and everything He knows what you
are thinking at all times You can t think your own thoughts or you
will be discovered and killed The fact is I think Waldo is
.. - ., . -
r , ' .
transportation officer's son, for instance, might get ten seconds
6 ' 7
try to pry open my mind
they will not win
Pulling like taffy
they turn into rock
and suddenly that
entered my brain
There once was 1 boy named Sally
Who lived all his life in a valley
When he got to the top
he became 1 cop
And now he works in an alley
Ju ie Brown
There once was a fighter named All
Who said he could stln like a bee
He proved himself ri ht
on the night of the fi ht
By punching Frazier out endlessly
There once was a doggie named Fred
The floor was too cold
and he was too old
So now my dear doggie is dead
There once vias a man from Nantucket
Who liked to drink beer from bi buckets
He drank six one day
and we all heard him say
Brin me one more and I ll stop it'
The hypocrite lives
only to contradict himself
He is truly a fool
and I collapsed into
Silence.. .. . .
There was a child went forth every day
and the first object he looked upon that object
The newborn puppies with tight-shut eyes downy soft
fur in shades of ebony buck cinnamon and
And the roses crimson and coral were all a part
of this child
And bermuda grass moraine locust and ponderosa
pines nodding with the strong breeze
And the neighbors harvesting their chili crops
corn and alfalfa
And the carpenter carving the heavy mahogony doors
as his wife hands him the tools
The neighbor children happily riding their sturdy
The cool refreshing Water tumbling over the rocks of
And the colorful birds preening their feathers in
the warm sunlight
The father working at hisjob from sunrise stopping
only to rest now and then the head of the
household now and always firm but kind
And the grandparents always there when needed harsh
winter or mild summer
And the restless ocean slapping the shore knocking
down sand castles in its path
And the tenacious crabs walking gingerly among the
rocks and iridescent sea shells
And the sea gulls gliding overhead.
These became part of that child who went forth
And who now goes and will always go forth every day.
Love or hate exist
both move together
1' ' .
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Wh0 liked I0 Sleep in my bed- the bubbling brook. as the minnows swim
I U. '. - V
.L - g I . L - in I " h
just as morning and night. . .
The wind was rising, whipping gusts of
rain before it,
and the damp sea wind howled through the
and led away from the harbor,
and it swung the wooden signs in the street,
and above the doors,
and the starving mongrels cowered
and shivered in doorways against the wind
At this late hour few lights burned
in the houses,
and heavy clouds obscured the moon
and tattered rags of vapor scudded across the
gloomy sky like ghosts
and it was at this secretive hour the time
of night when men whisper of treason and robbery
A tramp of feet or an occasional slam of a
door was all the sound
Then a scrawny man appeared oh yes
and whose bare legs no bigger
than my arm, limped by.
And he scurried through the gusty streets
and whose sandals slapped against
the wet stone
and with one hand gathering
a patch coat around his mangy chest,
and with the other, holding a kerosene
lamp to light his way.
The little man had a wobbling crouch
and watery eyes that looked out upon a huge
and straggly hair
and thin lips,
but that didnlt stop the rain from gusting
and the wind from blowing
and it won t stop the treason
and when someone finds him the next morning
with a caved in head no one will stop
to give pity
and neither will you
and neither will I
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A room, standing alone. No one may come in, and I
rarely come out. The walls are covered with magnificent
paintings some yellowed with the years yet still quite
clear. Others are fresh the paint still wet. These are the
cherished memories of my life. Always on display for
myself so that I may relive over and over the happiest
times in my life. Occasionally these great works of art
will be shared with others so that they too may admire
their beauty. And yet behind these portraits in their
gilded frames hide yet more of my paintings. These not
quite so beautiful and not quite so cherished. Yet still an
important part of the room an important part of me.
They are things I cannot forget even if I want to. All
these things are hidden in a small room into which no
one but me may enter and from which little ever leaves.
Individuality is a trout swimming upstream
striving to return
nonconforming to the force of the
going its own way.
in the sidewalk
is like a smile in a world full of hate
but growing stronger in its sureness.
Death is walking in blackness
being led to an unknown.
Walking down a dark lonely
road to eternity.
Laughter is like the rustle of the leaves
always reflecting its feeling when needed.
It reveals its secrets to the world
just as the sun reveals its warmth.
Lovers are like eagles flying through the sky,
they can go anywhere, exploring minds and bodies.
They are like unmolded bits of cotton
able to make themselves into whatever they
and then able to change once again.
Waterfalls are like infinity
continuing forever. . .
They are the paths of everlasting love
the love given to us by nature. '
EARTH: Hey there Mother Nature. I want to talk to you!
MOTHER NATURE: What do you want now Earth? Can t you
see that I m trying to start a hurricane over the Atlantic?
EARTH: Well that s what I want to talk to you about.
I ll lose the wind currents.
EARTH: See you re over there starting hurricanes all the time. If
you re not starting a hurricane you re starting a tornado a storm
or some other kind of bad weather. I m sizzling over those deserts
you create or freezing when you re starting up a blizzard. You are
doing this on all sides of me at once. How do you expect me to feel?
MOTHER: Hold it right there Earth! How do you think I feel?
You re spinning twenty-four hours a day and also your gravity is
pulling me down. Don t you think I ll get a little upset? That s why
I m doing those things. Maybe it will slow you down some!
EARTH: Well Mother Nature how do you expect me to stop turn-
ing? lt sjust natural for me.
MOTHER: Then how do you expect me Earth to stop causing
those storms and things? You have me upset all the time.
EARTH: Okay Mother Nature just forget I ever brought it up. It s
just too hard to reason with you.
MOTHER: Then stop bothering me Earth. Now I can get back to
The flower that grows in the crack MOTHER: Okay, but only for a while. If you talk to me too long,
Innocence is being clothed in white
and knowing no evil
More sinned against than sinning
Confusion is like a maze,
always going, trying to find something,
wanting to escape and arrive at freedom.
The glowing copper sun sank into the lake as we lit our fire
and stared at it with great interest. The blue sea merged with
the blue of the sky and both turned into a soft dark velvet. My
silent companion faltered not as he stretched vaguely against
the softer darkness.
He leaned against the root of a tree which rose from the
water s edge. Our backpacks and tents were sitting beside him.
I was amazed at my companion s iron endurance for we
had been walking all day with him carrying most of the load.
There was something about him that intrigued me. Maybe it
was his gray hair that curled about his head and the deter-
mined look about him or maybe the knowledge he had about
real camping. Whatever it was I am in debt to him for
The dawn was in our eyes when we awoke in the mist of
daybreak. Aware of ravenous hunger I soon had a breakfast
of sizzling bacon and eggs and I downed it without a word. As
I ate I stared at the green wall of trees and shrubbery rising
from the water s edge and sweeping away to form a shallow
cove. I was interrupted by the words my companion spoke
Come on boy. Let s head for home.
After dousing our fire and packing our backpacks we were
on the trail for home.
Ode I0 Toenails
Protective light painful
always trying to protrude.
Essential functioning part of the body
resembling a rock.
Hard hard to cut.
Unexplained not useful
like little children
trying to get into things.
Cuts slices grows inward.
An umbrella to the toe . . .
painful to a shoe.
that grow with the matter of life.
Very calm to reacting
good friends for they
never leave you.
They re pillows for heavy objects W
again blue and black colors.
Sunshine leaking out through the cracks in the roof
a thin beam piercing through my eye lid.
Heaven two sleepy blankets are undraped from my eyes.
ultimate Safe, weary legs ease over the side of the bed
shining, breathing laughing, -it s morning
shelter. light- Purgatory dark oasis, John Klebanoff
, , ,
, , ,
teaching me with patience.
.. , ,,
Q He .
crying, hating, dying.
glistening. shimmering, luminescent.
satellite, star - fireball, planet,
shining, blinding, melting,
stunning, shining, enchanting,
moon, sky - darkness, planets.
astounding, encircling, shrinking,
existing, breathing, being,
living, respire - demise, retire,
departed, demised. deceased,
We are a processed country
with our minds we understand
the mechanics and formulas
for happier lives and
So tomorrow will have to wait -
Time is but a thought
Filled with protest and hate.
Your flowers in the window
seem so perfect.
They are plastic and manufactured.
Now they re melting cause they re hot.
Mother Earth just cried a tear.
that my breathing is
still a part
falling from high
o . . .
fighting the water.
Isn't it wonderful to hear
The sound of whipping if The eagle flies high
flames, soaring gracefully in the
A desert burns with no 1 air
trace. X watching me through his
Someone dropped a match. 1' eye.
Rick Ford i ' Tony Belindo
we . X T
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N . 'J' ' Beauty look down on us
K' f A' Ungrateful for the hatred
H ,, we show
. The lake is Silent It is so superior. E
shimmering in the Julie Brown
f- 7 moonlight
if winking at the sky.
ft Armando Sedillo
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As the sky winks back
they are dark, quiet. silent.
Little to be said,
A V ,.,-- bearded with moss. in
if 4 I, green, pines murmuring.
A ,t., Abraham Armijo
Mt. ,,, Nt
2 The cool morning mist
5 departs to the
- scorching sun.
' Rick Ford Eerie sound of forests . . .
x ft the wind lashes out
t on darkening branches.
A K' Rick Ford
yi? Blazes the trail
'ig' for many a wanderer . . . Large buffalo herds
L .Q a fork in the road. once provided meat and
Margaret Garcia warmth . . .
now almost extinct.
S Tony Belindo
, - People only take.
The roaring monster Tlfxlglligrfin
clashes through the fields at only to leave mihihg
night - '
eating precious wheat. 'lulle Brown
L Q Standing tall and strong Straw, grass. fluffy warmth.
i the abandoned apartments Little fur ball in a shell . . .
eff look on silently. Peace. hibernation.
Jane Heavin Scott Hardy
RAIN Here rt IS another flne Sprlng mornlng and I m up nice and early so I can glve the earth the molsture lt needs before
that old Sun gets up and starts mterfermg wlth my busmess llke she has for the past three days
SUN Oh what a good night s rest I had Sure feels good to wake up all refreshed and ready to go Ive got plans to make It a
beautxful day so I guess I d better start shmtng my rays
RAIN That couldn t have been the sun ljust heard talklng could lt" Talkmg about maklng lt a beautlful sunny day" I
refuse to change my plans' I w1ll not let her rum my day one more tlme I wllljust contlnue to ram and that w1ll put out her
f1re real qulck She canjust go back to sleep for all I care
SUN What s that I feel" Oh lt s that stupld ram agam' She mslsts on makmg thmgs so hard for me Shejust gushes out all
over the place and I have to clean up after her She can t even try to get the lakes and rivers and seas wet Oh no' She has to
go and get all my mce beautlful dry land wet And then I have to spend all day drymg xt up agam What a drag'
RAIN Hey you' Sun' Why don tyoujust go back ln your hole and let me pour forth my goodness today"
SUN Pour forth your goodness" Ha' All you ever do IS make a mess Go hide yourself and let me get to Work on the mess
you made yesterday
RAIN The mess I made yesterdayo I dldn teven get to ram two mmutes Then you came pokmg your nose Into my busmess
and Ijust left to avold makmg thunder
SUN Two mmutes of you 1S two too many
RAIN What the heck do you mean" Can you lmagme what that dumb old Earth down there would be l1ke wlthout me"
Nothmg could llve You know you aren t the only lmportant factor ln maklng Earth grow It needs water And I even recy
cle So there'
SUN Yeah but sometimes after you get started ramlng unless I take drastlc measures youjust keep gomg forever Once I
flnally get you stopped It can take me weeks to clean up after you I w1sh you would either mellow out and not be so violent
or else learn to clean up after yourself
RAIN Sure sure you thmk you wlsh that But lf I mellowed out you wouldn t have anythmg to complam about Or lf I
cleaned up after myself you d be out of ajob D1d you ever stop to thmk about that" So however much we may d1sl1ke lt
we ve got to learn to work together and share that old earth And today I ve declded It s my turn MV brg Sister Cloud IS
comlng any mlnute to take care of you for today Maybe tomorrow I ll let you IH to shme for a whlle
DICIIOUBFICS are like unauthorlzed computers
contammg mformatlon wlthout programs
problems answers Tears are l1ke trmkets fallmg from
dCflIllllOI'lS words cotton balls
Enclosmg mformatlon tumblmg gently wlth thoughts
helpmg people understand pattermg sprtnklmg
Ben Horton pourmg floodmg
Lettmg out all emotlons
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There was a child went forth every day,
And the first thing he laid eyes on, that
thing became part of him,
and these things became part of his mind.
The village and surroundings became part of
and the morning sun peeking over the treetops
and the sound of dawn awakening
and the crackling of the fire
and the aroma of deer meat cooking
and the tipis with their designs which all
had certain meanings
all became part of him.
The mountains to the north where deer run wild
and the streams and lakes which bear much fish.
And the plains to the south where buffalo
is plentiful and the other villages and
camps that are spread about
and the great cities of the white men to
the east and our brothers to the west
and all the changes that take place day to day
they became part of him.
His mother and father who have watched out
for him cared for him
they have given themselves more than any-
so that someday he may be a great warrior
among his people.
The mother nearby picking berries and
watching the little ones
the father hunting with the others tending
the children playing the young men making
bows and arrows joking with each other
suddenly the cry of terror women scurrying
children crying the young men defending
the charge of horses the sound of the bugle
the smell of death lurking through the
air into the forest
and the return of the men from hunting
only to find little.
Anger revenge protest fill their minds
only to make things worse.
The mourning of the loved ones the drum beat
as songs of sadness fill the air.
These things became part of this child and
children to come
and they will always go forth every day.
the horses. tanning the hides and skins,
Editor: Julie Belindo
Advisor: Leah Ready
Staff: Tony Belindo
Mary Louise Montoya
Your imagination goes wild when it s
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l. Bulldoggies perform Christmas skit for Snow week assembly.
2. Judy Lucero points out the most beautiful legs. 3. AHS Keyettes
portray ravens as Bulldogs tangle with Rio that night. 4. Children
from child care center tell Santa what they want for Christmas.
5. Everyone starts to munch as the Pie Eating contest begins,
6. Activities director Gene Crabtree receives pie in face as eating con-
test turns into pie throwing contest. tPhotos l. 2. 3. 4. 5 and 6 by .lim
Thotnas. Photo 4 by Sol Fieldsj
amea' Snow Kin
. fif' 1' '5-
nun'--fn-c-,, , mmm
. ,,.,., , .
Student Senate sponsored assembly on Friday,
December l2, which culminated Snow Week.
At the assembly, cheerleaders dressed as ravens
displayed their portion of the assembly as they
attempted a couple of routines. Barbara Griffin
and Tony Candelaria then announced the candi-
dates for the honors of Snow King and Queen.
Santa Claus, portrayed by John Eckert,
announced a Pie Eating contest. That contest,
which was scheduled for the assembly, ended up in
a Pie throwing contest. That night it was pro-
claimed that Chris Hollins and Rhonda Gutierez
had been named the Snow King and Queen of
Tuesday, Green Day, began the round of festivi-
ties for Snow Week. The following day, a tug of
war competition was performed during both
lunches. Thursday, the senate hid some candy
canes during both lunches for Bulldog students
and faculty members to search for the sweets.
Groups Work Together
The varsity cheerleaders sponsored an assembly on Friday, February 6 to
raise the spirit of all Bulldogs for the game against district foe, Gallup.
The assembly which was held in the morning consisted of three main groups:
Good Day Singers, Student Senate, and the varsity six cheerleaders.
The Good Day Singers sang a total of three songs one of which was "Sun-
downf, "A Typical Day" was the title of the skit performed by Student Senate
which was mainly about school announcements. The varsity cheerleaders,
besides doing several cheers, held a three-legged competition which was won
by the 6'Class of 77?
l. Sundown was one of the songs that was sung by the Good Day Singers.
2. There is rough competition as the couples reach the midway point in
the three- legged race. 3. Head cheerleader Stephanie Romero gets the
tug-of-war competition started. 4. "Sunny" was another song done by
the Good Day Singers. 5. Senate members perform in the skit "A Typical
Day." 6. All couples close in as they approach the finish line. fPhotos l, 2,
3, 4 and 5 by Marie Myers. Photo 6 by Cathy Baca.j
Los Porta Estandarte
For the fourth consecutive year the La Reara staff has reserved four pages for those stu-
dents who are outstanding in their own fields. This year there are only ten individual
fields, whereas last year, there were thirteen. The reason for this is because of transfers to
and from school which resulted in great confusion in the attendence and academics areas.
This is why attendence and academics were unable to contribute to Los Porta estandartes.
The La Reata staff would like to extend their deepest congratulations to all the people
chosen for their outstanding achievements.
The La Reata staff would like special recognition to
go to students behind the scenes. The following people
are just a small segment of Bulldog City that have con-
tributed many unannounced hours.
JEFF MEANS - This year the class of "76', was given
the honor of having their own personal senior song.
After many long hours of tuning and practice Jeff
Means wrote and composed the song "When We Were
Young." Ajob well done!!
IRENE CHAVEZ - Due to a necessary deadline the
picture of our 1974-75 Mardi Gras Queen Irene Chavez
was not pictured in our 1975 La Reata. But we didnit
forget! We would like to apologize for this delay and
extend to Irene our deepest congratulations.
WELDON HALL - Did you ever wonder who works
the lights to give our concerts and plays that special
touch? One of the many students who donated time and
effort to brighten AHS was Weldon Hall. Weldon man-
aged to find time to be head drum major during march-
ing season, and do several other jobs which were a trib-
ute to our school.
Cby Co-Editor Gloria Vigil and Lupe Chavez, Photos by
JOHN CASTILLO - For two years John Castillo
has been a loyal student to AHS. He transferred to
AHS when he was a junior. But, even before that
he worked on different newspaper staffs. John has
been on La Reala and Record Staff for two con-
secutive years. Working long hours during school
and at home gave him the honor of being Editor of
The Record second semester.
STEVE MILKS - Steve Milks participated in
several well known clubs in AHS. One of these
clubs is Junior House. Not only did Steve help in
planning various activities but also took pictures
for the Yearbook. When Steve was a senior he
worked long hours printing and developing pic-
tures for La Reata members.
MARY LYON - Mary Lyon is one of the many
students who participated in almost every activity
possible. Looking back on her three years at AHS,
Mary was active in our school politics serving in
Sophomore Congress, Junior House and Senior
Senate. She also played in the band and was mis-
tress of ceremony for our "75-76" Homecoming.
Mary also was a member of Honor Society and
Staters. Not neglecting sports, Mary played bas-
ketball, volleyball and softball for girls sports.
N i ght School A Iiernaiive
or the Working Public
l. and 2. Mr. Martinez lectures to his biology class. iPhoto by Mrs.
Myersj 3. and 4. Chris Kaplaniedes feeds his social class information.
iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj 5, Sue Jackson doodles as Mr. Martinez lectures.
iPhoto by Mrs. Myersj
l. Principal John Davidson checks the agenda for the night. 2. It doesn't happen
in the day only, night school has its share of late registrants. 3. Pete Kostas
explains to his class the hardships of the business world. 4, Counselor Sammy
Soto looks over students' records. 5. Barbara Mulkay briefs her class about early
civilization. 6. Night School secretary Mrs. Bessie Hopkins tends to office duties.
fPhotos 1-5 by Marie Myers, Photo 6 by Steve Milks.J
"If night school weren't provided, approximately 50727 of
all students attending night school would never graduate.
This system was originally set up for the worker who would
like to further his educationf, said Claude Davidson, night
Classes offered at night school are pretty much the same
program offered in the day, with subjects such as math,
English, Foreign languages, etc.
The day begins in the morning for night school principal
Claude Davidson. He must attend all faculty meetings that
the day school has. He works from ten to fifteen hours a
Classes start at 3:30 in the afternoon and terminate at
10:10 p.m. These classes are held two days a week and last
for 90 minutes per class per day.
Classes were overfilled throughout the year with a total
enrollment of approximately 1000 pupils. Students attend-
ing these classes ranged from 15 to 60 years of age.
At graduation, approximately 150 night school students
graduated with Albuquerque High School. The remaining
seniors graduated with their respective schools.
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LEADERS throu hout histor have made the world what it is
PS , 8 Y g
today, for better or worse. In every generation, every group, ix
-4: 2 . . . ,, oc' 'Q
e 5 every family and every community there must be leaders in order ', 1
eg ,g that success and unity be achieved. The entire population is com- s Q
up posed of followers, except for the select few who take the respon- , ,
sibility upon themselves to lead. However, for leaders in addition ,s g
to the pressures of responsibility, there are also the rewards of yea
power, sweetness of victory and contentment. Leaders are a rare 2
breed that become the backbone of every community, every A group, every organization, and every nation. Without these 1
ubackbonesv everyone would eventually waver and collapse. pg ,
As there are leaders in every community, so also are there :V
.5 leaders in every school. In the high school it is the seniors that W5
1 "iQ rovide the responsibilities of leadershi , and it is the seniors .
. Si P P - ,
Q rg, that carry these responsibilities into the world. From these peo- 3
ple evolve some of the greatest leaders of our time. : The seniors in ever school are what the underclassmen look a' 1?
" y - l 'J
91? up to. They not only provide an example for other students, but e i
' ' 5 the l o re t th ' hool. P in
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Part of being a "Senior" is being a HAM!!
iPhoto by John Belindoy
ca "' "'
Alexander, Onzia Aragon, Elizabeth Archibeque, Richard Armenia, Ramona Ash, Esteban
Anaya, Raymond Aragon, Steven Archuleta, Delores Armijo, Alfred Ayze, Florence
Aragon, Anthony Aragon, Wayne Arellano, Manny Armijo, Rosemary Baca, Catherine
l. Christine Saiz shows Bulldoggie spirit during Pep assembly. iPhoto by Manny
Abeytal 2. Lois Renfro. Debra Lewis and Onzia Alexander get in a card game
during lunch. LPhoio by Wendy Hoylb
Baca. Cecilia Barranca, Jeanette
Baca, Laura Barth, Jimmy
Bachicha, Arthur Becerra. Mary Jo
Barela. Ronald Begay, Nathaniel
Baros, Leonard Borrego. Julia
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Griffin, Mary Gutierrez, Rhonda Harris, Dorothy Herring, Berinda
Gutierrez, Raymond Hall, Weldon Henson, Joyce Hoyt, Emily
Gutierrez, Renald Harris, Bonnie Herrera, Mary Huling, Lulu
l. "Don't you just LOVE my purse?" Says Andy Cavalier I
got it from a blue light Special. 2. Chris Chavez loses his con
centration in class as Bessie Romero walks in. fPhotos by Glo
Ricky Gomez studies by the little sunlight Albu- A
querque High has to offer. fPhoto by Albert i R T L
Navarroj I fx A.
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Klein, Billy Lewis, Harold Long, Debra Lovato, Joseph
Krueger, Janine Lewis, Regina Long, Ken Lucero, Rose Anna
Krueger, Justine Leyba, Robert Lopez, Kathy Lujan, Lucille
Lewis, Debra Listy, Anthony
,. xd -
Moya, Margaret Naranjo, Mariana Navarro, Albert
Moya, Yolanda Navarrete, Elizabeth Navarro, Linda
Newsom, J ack
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l. Rudy Jaramillo has the "Monday morning Blues."
2. Bulldoggie shows spirit by wishing Cross-Country runner
good luck, iPhoto by Mrs. Chavezj
Powell, Jeanie Purcella, Doris Rael, Debbie Ramirez, Anna Robles, Alex J.
Price, Derwin Raby, Juno Rael, Theresa Ramirez, Juanita Rodarte, Eleanor
Reichbach, Ray Rodarte, Joe
Renfro, Faye Rodriquez, Marie T.
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l. Students listen hard during lecture.
iPhoto by Manny Abeytal 2. 1975-76
Senior Class Leaders Barbara Candelaria,
dent, and Elizabeth Navarrete. Secretary-
Treasurer. QPh0to by Lucille Atencioj
Ronnie Walker, Robert Williams, Jeannette Worthey, David Zamora, Yvonne
Barbara Wash, Angelia Williams, Zella Ybarra, Manuel Belindo, Anthony
Barbara Whiting, Larry Winters, Danny Ray Zamora, Annette Lozoya, Mario
Vice-President, Edward Valtierra, Presi-
Seniors not pictured
ff-ff, at if
ef 1 - A 1'
J aramillo, David
Jojola, J imrny
Lopez, Robert L.
Lucero, Jennie A.
Lucero, Jennie J .
Martinez, Richard R.
l. Tony Baca works hard to accomplish a good Sen-
ior year. 2. Bessie Romero, Senior, shows spirit dur-
ing diaper day for spirit week. iPhoto by Albert
When We Were Young
Happy faces, happy tears,
It's been twelve long years,'
But at last, the day is here.
Look about you, and you can tell,
That the Spirit of '76 is alive and well.
And all our friends are here,'
The ones we love so well.
Graduation 's over, but life goes on.
Many years have come and gone,
But we still remember graduation night.
We still have pride for the colors,
Green and White.
Not so long, we were young.
Remember the shouts of "A.H. S. is No. I ! "
Seems like onhf yesterday were
our high school days.
When we were young. . .
K Senior Song By J eff M eansj
Here arejusl a couple of examples of the Spirit at AHS: l. Carl Torrez. 2. Janine Kruger. Regina Lewis.
and Denise Bailey. 3. Clara Gonzales. 4. Bill Gonzales. 5. Chris Hollins. 6. Judy Lucero. 7, Debra
Lewis. 4Pholograph 2 by Robert Leyba. All other photos by Lucille Atencioj.
n g Year
As the year 75-76 passed by, the activities at AHS seemed
to drop. The expressions on the faces of these pages show the
excitement of Albuquerque High. Throughout the year the
cheerleaders put on many assemblies, but according to stu-
dents who attended these, they didn't have much life. There-
fore, not many students went to the assemblies. However, if
we hadnlt had the cheerleaders, we probably wouldn't have
had any assemblies at all this past year. The dances at AHS
brought many students. We probably could have gotten more
dances but the teachers weren,t willing to be chaperone. Most
students agreed that this school-year was one of the dullest
years they could remember.
With the end of the war and the influx of the Vietnamese
to the U.S., America welcomedtthe newcomers to all parts
of the nation. One of the locations was in Albuquerque,
New Mexico. Special educational programs were set up for
the Vietnamese and the high school was established at
These studehts, who are taught by Miss Loc Truong,
range from sixteen to nineteen years of age. The class con-
sisted of twenty two people. Miss Truong taught the stu-
dents the English language.
Miss Truong and the students, along with all the people
of South Vietnam, wanted their freedom and were glad the
U.S. was there to help.
l. Sukit lttisukananth student heads class during afternoon class time.
2. Vietnamese students read as teacher Miss Loc gives out assignment.
3. The morning session: Left lo righls Ha Tu, Oanh Dao, Hiep Nguyen,
Diep Nguyen, Khanh Dao. Xaun Nguyen. Ha Uu. Taun Nguyen. From
row: Khoa Nguyen, Huy Nhuyen. Muoi Huynh. Hoa Nguyen. 4. P. Anh
Pham takes time during the day to study in the classroom. 5. The after-
noon session: Standing: Loc Truong, Thuy Nguyen, Sukit lttisukananth,
Toan Nguyen, Ving Nguyen, Vyen Nguyen. L.Anh Paam, P. Anh Pham.
From row: Chay Ty. Bryon Ramos Cteachers Aidej, To Tu. All photos by
Top r'mvpic1z1re.r. lqfl to ffgfllf I. "We're on top" is the cheer by the Varsity Cheerleaders.
2. Cheerleaders from AHS and surrounding schools applaude as Coach Abe Estrada culmi-
nates speech. 3, Btilldoggies hold up their smiles. while performing to the song of "Higher
Ground". 4. Butch finally catches the Monarch. 5. Basketball team rises as Coach Abe
Estrada announces them, 6. Benny and Kathy pose for La Ream after being named King and
Queen of Hearts. Uftssemhly photos by Cindy Jackson. remaining photo by Manny Aheytaj
lldogs to State
During the month of February, no activities
were being held by any club or organization, so the
Record Staff sponsored a Valentine's King and
Queen of hearts contest which Benny Jackson and
Kathy Mitchell won.
As the second week of March rolled around, so
did the state basketball tournaments. For this
occasion, the AHS cheerleaders sponsored a pep
assembly to raise the spirit of all Bulldog fans, past
and present for the first game of the State tourna-
ment against Crosstown rival Manzano. Perform-
ers at this assembly included cheerleaders from
Valley, Rio Grande, Eldorado, Manzano, Wash-
ington Jr. High, Albuquerque High's Varsity and
B-team, along with the Bulldoggies.
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Duran, Christine Montano, Tommy
Gomez, Rick Montoya, James
Gonzales, Clara Mora, George
Lucero, Ernest Mora, Lorraine
Martinez, Herry Ortega, Benita
Padilla, Lisa Velarde, Wanda
Platero, Ireen Vigil, Larry
Riggins, Tyrone Wheat, Geraldine
Roland, Donald Zepa, Stella
Salazar, Ernest Zamora, Gloria
The Seniors on the opposite page were not included in the Senior section because the photography studio did not supply those pictures in time to meet the Senior deadline.
Aragon, Elizabeth - Junior House 11, Junior
Baca, Tony - A-Club 10. ll, 12, Varsity Foot-
ball 10, ll. 12, Track 10, ll. Defense Lineman
of the Year for Albuquerque High Schools.
Becerra. Mary Jo!Junior House 11, OEA 12.
Begay, Nathan - Showtime Band 10, Guitar
Club 10, Indian Club President 12.
Brito, Carmela B. - Sophomore Congress 10,
Drama Club 10, ll, 12, Senate 10, 11, 12, Cho-
rus lO, ll, 12, Junior House 11, German Club
11, Debate Team 11, Junior Escort 11, History
Tlub 12, Mural Committee 12, Girls' State 12.
Drama Club President, also Received Merit
Certificate, History Club Debator, Mistress of
Candelaria. Barbara - Sophomore Congress 10.
Spanish Club 10, Junior Escort 11, French
Club ll, Junior House ll, Jr. OEA ll. Student
Senate 12, Senior Class Vice-Pres. 12.
Candelaria, Patsy - A. Girls Basketball Team
10, B-team Cheerleader 11, Junior Escort 11,
Varsity Cheerleader 12, A-Club 12, La Reata
Staff 12, Booster Club 12.
Carroll, Cheryl Diane - GAA 10, BSU 10, ll.
12, Boys Track Manager 10, Bulldoggie 11.
Junior Escort ll.
Carter, Jerry R. - Sophomore Congress 10, Stu-
dent Senate 10.
Castillo, John - Newspaper Staff 11, 12, Year-
Cavalier, Andy - Track and Cross-Country 10.
ll, 12 fletteredl.
Chavez, Chris f Cross-country and Track 10.
Chavez, Diana - Concert Choir 10, Upward
Bound 10. ll, 12, OEA ll, 12, Junior House
ll, Student Council ll, Staters Club falter-
Chavez, Guadalupe - Marching Band 10. 12,
Advanced Band 10, ll, 12, La Reata Staff 12.
Chavez. Irene Ann - Mardi Gras Queen 11,
Junior Escort 11, Marching Band l1,A12, OEA
Chavez, Irma - Sophomore Congress 10.
Chavez, Leona L. f Junior Escort ll, Honor
Society 12, LOE 12.
Chavez, Lorraine A. - OEA 12,
Estrada, Henry A. - Basketball 10, 11. 12, Foot-
ball 10, Track 10, Letterman's Club 10. ll, 12,
Sophomore Congress 10, Junior House ll,
Key Club 1 1, Student Senate 12, Staters 12.
Fernandez, Guy - Record 10, ll, 12, La Reata
11, National Honor Society 1 1 13.8 GPAJ.
Garcia, Annette Beth - Yearbook Staff lco-
Chavez, Joe Montoya, Michael
edit.l 10, ll. 12, Junior Escort ll, OEA 12.
Garcia, Irene -Junior Escort 11, OEA 12, Year-
book Staff 12.
Garcia, Sisto - Thespian Society 11, 12.
Geoffrion, Richard W. - Tennis 10, Table Ten-
nis ll, 12, Science Club ll. Key Club 11, 12.
NCHO 11, 12, Staters 12, Soccer 12.
Gonzales, Christine C. A Chorus 10. OEA 12,
Honor Society 12.
Gutierrez. Renald G. - Football 10, 11, 12, Ten-
nis 10. Advnaced Band 10, Marching Band 10.
Lettermen's Club ll, 12.
Harris, Bonnie L. f Junior House ll. Student
Senate ll, BSU 11, 12, GAA ll, Newspaper
Staff 12, Lettered in Basketball.
Huling, Lulu - Student Council 10, BSU 10,
Bulldoggies 11, Junior Escort ll, Honor Soci-
ety ll, Homecoming Court 12.
Jackson. Cynthia A. - Junior Escort ll, Gym-
nastics 11. Yearbookl 12, OEA 12.
Krueger, Janine - Sophomore Congress 10, Jun-
ior House ll. Honor Society 11, 12, Junior
Escort 11. OEA 12, Senior Senate 12, Student
Senate tSec-Treasj 12, State Student Council
Convention 12. Homecoming Princess 12. Peo-
ple-to-People Ambassador program 12.
Krueger, Justine - Sophomore Congress 10.
Hero!Child CAre 12.
Landavazo. Henry - DECA 11, 12, Football 11,
Leyba, Robert A. - La Reata 11, Junior House
11, Yucca 11, Student Senate 12, Senior Senate
12, Stater 12.
Lewis. Regina Jenne A Drama 10, ll, 12, Girls
Volleyball lO,Journalism l1,BSU ll, 12,
FHA 11, FTA ll, Student Senate 12, Girls
Lyon, Mary - Sophomore Congress 10, Sopho-
more Class Vice Pres. 10, GAA 10, ll, 12,
Concert Band 10, Pep Band 10. Marching
Band 10. Junior House ll, Student Senate ll,
Honor Society 11, Staters 11, 12, Homecoming
Comm. 11, 12. Newspaper Staff 11, Senior
Senate 12, La Reata 12, Outstanding Citizen of
Martinez, Patricia Ann - Honor Society 10, 11,
12, Pres. Junior House 11, Student Senate ll,
Drama Club 1 1, Staters Club 12, Homecoming
Court 12, Snow Queen ll.
Martinez. Ruth A, - GAA 10, 11, 12 fletteredj,
Means, Jeff - Gymnastics 10, 11, 12, Honor
Society ll, 12, Speech Club 12, Goodday Sing-
ers 12, Lettered in Gymnastics.
Miller, Emma Y Sophomore Congress 10, Stu-
dent Council l0, B-Team Cheerleader 10, BSU
10, 11, Junior House 11, Student Senate ll.
OEA ll, Junior Escort ll, History Club 12,
Senior Senate 12, Homecoming Queen 12.
Montano. Rosemary - Marching Band ll, 12,
Montoya.James-Wrestling 10, 11. 12.
Navarete, Elizabeth Ann A- GAA 11. 12. Junior
Escort 11, NCHO ll, Senior Senate 12.
Newsom, Jack f Honor Society ll. Boys' State
ll, Basketball ll, 12, Key Club ll. Staters 12.
Padilla, Rita - Marching Band 10. 11. 12.
Padilla, Stanley - Thespian Society 1 1, 12.
Perea, Liz M. - Sophomore Congress 10, Junior
Escort 11, French Club Sec. ll. Senior OEA
Purcella, Doris A. - Student Council 10, ll,
Junior House 1 1, Junior Escort 11, OEA 12.
Renfro, Lois F. - Sophomore Congress 10, BSU
10, 11, 12. Junior House 11, Newspaper Staff
Rodarte. Eleanor - FHA 10, Bulldoggie ll, Jun-
ior Escort ll. Mardi Gras Cand. ll, OEA 12.
Rodriquez. Priscilla Janet - FHA 10, Junior
House 1 1, Chicano Club 12, HERO 12.
Romero, Bessie M. W Soph. Congress, Student
Council 10. 11, Student Senate 10, Junior
Escort, Mardi Gras lst Princess ll, Head Bull-
doggie 12, Track Manager 12, Yearbook. 12,
Junior OEA 11.
Romero, Stephanie - B-Team Cheerleader ll.
Junior Escort 11. Varsity Cheerleader 12. La
Reata 12, Girls' State 12, Booster Club 12, A-
Roybal, Victor - Basketball 10, 11, 12, Concert
Choir 11, A-Club 12, Lettered in Basketball.
Saiz, Christine -Junior House 11, Junior Escort
11, Girls' State 12, Honor Society 12, Home-
coming Princess 12, OEA 12, Bulldoggie 12.
Sanchez, Bernadette - Junior Escort ll, Year-
book 11 12.
Sanderson, Julie-Tennis ll, 12.
Santiago, Jacinta - B-Team Cheerleader 10.
Bulldoggie ll, Junior Escort ll, Concert Choir
ll, A-Club 12, Varsity Cheerleader 12, Year-
book Staff 12, Booster Club 12.
Snow, Steve 4 Band 10, ll, 12, AFS 10, Tennis
Team 10, 12, Honor Society 11, 12, Science
Club 11, German Club ll, Staters 12, Key
Club 12, Soccer 12, Table Tennis 12.
Thomas, Phyllis - Sophomore Congress 10.
French Club 10, 11, German Club 10, 11, Stu-
dent Senate ll, French Student of the Year.
Thomas, James - Basketball ll, 12, Key Club
11, La Reata ll, 12, Staters Club 12, Honor
Torrez, Florence R. - FHA 10, 11.
Valtierra, Edward - Sophomore Congress 10,
Key Club ll. ROTC 11, 12, Yearbook ll 12.
Senior Class Pres. 12, Senior Senate 12.
Vanderl-leyden, James - Varsity Golfer 10. 11,
12, Yearbook 10, ll. Student Council 1 1,
Speech Team, Treas. Kiwanis Club 11, Letter-
men's Club ll, Key Club 12, T.V. Club 12.
APS Radio-Broadcasting 12, Rcvd. UNM Cer-
tificate of Excellence in Radio Braodcasting.
Vigil, Gloria - Student Council 1 1, Junior
House 11, Mardi Gras ll, Mexican and lndian
Club 12, Yearbook 11 Editor.
Wash, Angela A. - Sophomore Congress 10,
French Club 11, German Club ll. National
Honor Society 11. 12, Senior Senate 12.
Winters, Danny Ray - Advanced Band 10, 11,
Showtime Band 11, OEA 12.
Worthey, David - Football 10, ll, 12, Basket-
ball 10, 11, Track 10, 11, 12, Honors Rcvd: All
District ll, Lettered in Track 10, 11, Capt. of
Varsity Football Team 12.
Abeyta, Steve- 106, 133
Abeyta, William 3 40, 134
Abeyta, Manny 364, 128, 134, 137
Abreu, John 3 40
Adsitt, Jerry 3 64
Agnes, Eugene 3 17, 64, 130, 134
Morris 3 130
Aleman, Ruben 3 256
Alexander, Karen 3 40
Alexander, Onzia 3 227
Anaya, Bonnie 340
Anaya, Dale 3 40, 135
Anaya, Raymond 3 178, 227
Bachicha, Arthur 3 228
Bachechi, Paul 3 64
Baiamonte, James 3 65, 84, 130, 135
Bailey, Denise364, 132, 133, 126, 148
Baldonado, Terry 3 40
Baker, Bernard 3 40
Barajas, Tommy 3 137
Barbosa, Arthur 3 40
Barbosa, Richard 3 65, 135
Barela, Geraldine 3 40
Barela, Felix 3 65
Barela, Grace 3 65
Barela, Mark 3 65, 168
Andazola, Lillian 3 40
Anderson, Carol 3 40
Apodaca, Cynthia 3 40
Apodaca, Darlene 3 64
Apodaca, Terry 3 40
Apodaca, Ralph 3 64
Aragon, Angelica 3 40
Aragon, Anthony 3 227
Aragon, Bernice 3 40
Aragon, Carol 3 64
Aragon, Elizabeth 3 227, 239
Aragon, Roberta 3 64
Aragon, Rudy 3 64
Aragon, Raymond 3 40
Aragon, Steven 3 227
Aragon, Wayne 3 227
Bell, Eugene 3 40, 134
Archibeque, Anthony 3 64
Archibeque, David 3 40
Archibeque, Richard 3 167,227
Archuleta, Helen 3 64, 172
Archuleta, Dolores 3 227
Archuleta, Gary 3 53
Arellano, Manuel 3 227
Arementa, Ramona 3 227
Arnold, Karen 3 40, 146
Armno, Rosemary 3 227
Atler, Debbie 3 153, 5, 37, 64
Atencio, Lucille 3 185
Atler, Sandra 3 40
Barlea, Phyllis 3 65
Barela, Ronald 3 228
Barela, Mary Louise 3 179
Barela, Tricia 3 40
Baros, Leonard 3 167,228
Barreras, Michael 3 65
Barranca, Jeanette 3 228
Barth, Jimmy 3 228
Barth, John 3 40
Bauman, Denise 3 40
Baunann, Roberta 3 40
Baumgartner, Bonita 3 65
Beauchamp, Carla -3 40, 146
Becerra, Mary 3 163, 170, 228
Beeson, Daniel 365, 93, 130, 134
Belindo, Anthony 3 243
Belindo, Julie- 17, 65, 156, 168, 180, 182
Bell, James 3 65,
365, 132, 172
Bernal, Albert 3 65
Benjamin, Laura 3 40
Benson, Joyce 3 40
Beverly, Bonnie 3 147
Black, Stephen 3 40
Bryant, Lisa 3 42
Buckhanan, Steven 3 66, 130, 134
Burdex, Sherry 3 42
Burkhard, Daniel 3 131, 42
Burkhard, Timothy 3 42
Burks, Jowanna 3 42
Burkhard, Theresa 3 66
Burrell, Anthony 3 66
Bustos, Luis 3 66
Buswell, Daniel 3 178
Bynon, Leo 3 66
Byron, Thomas 3 42
Caflisch, Tod 742, 130, 133, 106
Campos, Chris 3 131
Candelaria, Barbara 3 169, 172. 229,243
Candelaria, Cecilia 3 229
Candelaria, James 3 66, 130, 135
Candelaria, Marcella 3 66, 179
Candelaria, Mel 3 131
Candelaria, Michael 3 229
Candelaria, Patricia 3 153, 154, 180,229,254
Candelaria, Stella 3 229
Carreathers, Angela 3 42, 188
Carrillo, Carla 3 66
Carrillo, Meliton 3 84, 88
Carrillo, Paul 3 91
Carrillo, Roberta 3 66
Carillo, Steven 3 42
Carr, Lisa 3 66
Carroll, Cheryl 3 176
Carroll, Kirk 3 229
Carson,Cale3108, 109, 111, 131, 132,164,216
Carson, David 3 42, 117, 176, 132
Carter, Jerry 3 229
Cary, Nancy 3 66
Casados, Margaret 3 172
Casias, Deborah 3 33, 66
Casias, Frank 3 9
Ash, Esteven 3 227
Austin, Judy 3 256
Avalos, Molly 3 185,64
Avila, Albert 3 40
Ayze, Florence 3 227
Baca, Anthony 3 130, 254,245,256
Baca, Benedict 3 64
Baca, Catherine 3 64, 168, 175, 230
Baca, Catherine 3 185, 133
Baca, Cecilia 3 228
Baca, Diana 3 163
Baca, Eloy 3 64
Baca, Greg 3 64
Baca, Gilbert 3 40
Baca, Gloria 3 40
Baca, Jackie 3 64, 159
Baca, Laura 3 228
Baca, Laura 3 159
Baca, Louie 3 64
Baca, Michael 3 40
Baca, Mike 3 64
Baca, Orlando 3 115
Baca, Paul 3 40
Baca, Ray 3 40
Baca, Ronald 3 40
Baca, Steve 3 133
Baca, Timmy 3 40
Blair, Frances 3 40
Blaisdell, Shawn 3 65
Blue, Edward 3 65
Bonney, Mark 3 65
Bononcini, Eddie 3 163
Borrego. Diolinda 3 87, 90
Borrego, Julia386. 90, 91, 130, 126, 13
Bottom, Kenneth 3 130
Boulton, Larry 3 42
Boxton, James 3 42
Boyd, Timothy 3 65
Boyer, Marica 3 65, 148, 149, 151, 172
Brady, Ann 3 65, 172
Bradford, Karen 3 42
Branch, Curt365, 124, 131
Bradford, Roy 3 229
Brandenberger, John 3 42, 132
Brandenberger, Paul 3 66, 135
Brennan, Bridget366, 125, 131, 173
Brito, Carmela 3 165,229
Bromberg, David 3 66
Brooks, Carol 3 66
Brooks, Lynn 3 148, 149, 151, 168
Brown, Julie 3 66
Brown, Polly 3 42
Brown, Suzanne 3 132
Brown, Wi1liam366, 135, 176, 185
Browning, Earl 3 42, 135
Bryant, Bobby 3 137, 185,66
Bryant, Jimmy 3 66
Casias, Frank 3 42
John 3 176, 179, 183, 34, 218,229
Castillo, Andrew 3 229
Castillo, Charles 3 66
Castillo Darlene 3 42
Castillo, Debbie 3 42
Castillo Denise 3 172
Castillo, Jolcen 3 42
Castillo Kathleen 3 42
Castillo, Lita 3 66
Castillo, Ruben 3 42
Cauley, Melvin 3 42
Cauley, Theresa 3 42
Cavalier, Andy 3 97, 101, 123,
CaDeBaca, Patsy 3 67
Chabai, Christine 3 46, 66, 175
Chavez, Albert 3 229
Chavez, Anita 3 66
Chavez, Anna 3 172
131, 229, 232
Chavez, Anthony 3 40
Chavez, Bertha 3 66
Chavez, Carolyn 3 66
Chavez, Christine366, 135, 179, 172
Chavez, Christopher- 102, 239, 176, 131
Chavez, Corine 3 159, 229
Chavez, Cynthia 3 229
, Dianna 3 229
Chavez, Elizabeth 3 24
Chavez, Elizabeth 3 173
Elizabeth 4 42
Elizabeth 4 42
Elizabeth 4 42
Ernestina 4 42
Gerard 4 42
Guadalupe 4 230
Irene 4 254,218
Irma 4 230
Joanie 4 42
havez, Joseph 4 17,215
havez, Kathryn 4 230
havez, Leona 4 164, 172
havez, Loretta 4 66, 148. 150
havez, Lorraine 4 230, 155
havez, Lucas 4 230
havez, Lucille 4 66
havez, Maria 4 42
havez, Rita 4 176. 185,230
havez, Robert 442, 1 15
havez, Robert 4 132
havez, Rosalie 4 137
havez, Sara 4 66
Chavez, Sylvia 4 76
Chavez, Sylvia 4 66, 135, 150
Chavez, Thelma 4 133
Chavez, Velma 4 66, 173, 126
Dewitt, Susan 4 173, 67
Dickson, Courtney 4 44
Dominguez, Richardo 4 67
Donahue, Susan 4 67
Dorso, Richard 4 178
Doyle, William 4 67
Dunworth, Beverly 4 163, 230
Dunworth, Frances 4 67
Duran, Anita 4 67
Duran, Christana 4 170, 239
Duran, Mark 4 67
Duran, Patti 4 231
Duran, Regina 4 133
Felicha 4 172, 167
John- 108, 164, 231, 173, 132
Eddings, Ernestine 4 44, 79, 163
Elias, Bill467, 79, 130, 135
Elias, Lori468. 168, 175
Ellenberger, Barbara 4 68
Ellis, Diane 4 44
Elston, Richard 4 44
Encee, Enrest 4 159, 231
Enderby. Anthony 4 44, 131
Espinosa, Carl 4 68, 134
Espinosa, Georgia 4 44, 179
Espinosa, Mark 4 68
Chavez, Velma 4 87, 90, 159,23
Chavez, Virginia 4 66
Chavez, Virginia 4 66
Chavira, Maria 4 164. 165, 230
Chouinard, Pat 4 166. 175
Cisneros, Victor 4 42
Coan, Charles 4 67, 135
Cole, Raymond 4 67
Coleman, Ray 4 42
Collado, Angelo 4 130, 135
Conner, Jester 4 42
Contreras, Linda 4 42
Cooper, Judy 4 42. 132
, Amanda 4 230
,Aurelia 4 230
,Christine 4 230
Cordova, Esther 4 159, 167. 230
Crodova, Felix 4 42
Cordova, James 4 42
Cordova, Jane 4 170
Cordova, Veronica 4 76
Corley, Vera 4 46
Cornish, AHHC4 148, 150
Correa, Paul 4 131
Correa, Sophia 4 44
Crawford, Rebecca 4 67
Crespin, Christina 4 230
Crespin, Franzella 41 148, 150
Crespin, Henry 4 67
Crespin, Michael 4 230
Crews, Emily 4 67
Dauber, Lucille 4 44
Dauber, Richard 4 230
Davenport, Patricia 4 44
Davies, Kathleen 4 67
Davies, Stacey 4 44
Dean, Robert 444, 117, 163
Deblassie, Dean 4 44
Delaney. Rex 4 44
Delara, Loretta 4 67
Delfrate. John 4 67, 168
Derby, Ivy 4 256
Devoti, Christina 4 67
Equivel, Stephanie 4 44
Estrada, Henry 4 108, 109, 113, 132
Estrada, Michael 4 44
Evans, Scott 4 131
Evans, William 468
Farley, Elizabeth 4 172,231
Farley, Patricia 4 133
Fernandez, Guy 4 176, 255
Fernandez, Steve 4 176
Ferran, Celene 4 68
Ferrel, Vikki 4 68
Fielder, Paul 4 167
Fields, Solomon 4 133
Fillimore, Gail- 68, 172
Flores, Gustavo 4 68
Flores, James 4 68
Flores, Veronica 4 172
Fogg, Ellen 4 44
Foley, James 4 44
Ford, Cathleen 4 44
Ford, Debra 4 44
Ford, Richard 4 68
Forshey, John 4 68, 146
Fossett, Craig 4 68
Foster, Robert 4 68
Foster Ronald 4 68
Foy, Christopher 4 68
Frampton, Sarah 4 68, 172
Francia, Herminia 4 44
Francis, Gloria 4 231
Franco, Yolanda 4 44, 126, 133
Friedman, Naomi 4 146
Fuentes, Susie 4 68
Funes, Clara 4 68, 180, 184
Gachupin, Mary 4 133
Gallagher, Barbara 4 44
Gallagher, Christopher 4 68
Gallegos, Elizabeth 4 68
Gallegos, Frankie 4 44
Gallegos, Jerry 4 68, 159
Gallegos, Leroy444, 115. 131, 132
Gallegos, Michael 4 44
Patricia 4 68
Paul 4 163
Robert 4 44
Rudy 4 46
Garcia, Aaron 4 128, 134, 231
Garcia, Annette 4 254, 231
Garcia, Anthony J. 4 17, 44, 232
Arno 4 44
Barbara 4 44
Benjamin 4 178, 231
Benjamin O. 4 214
Garcia, Christopher 4 133
Garcia, Cathy 4 69
Garcia, Cindy 4 231
Garcia, Debbie 4 217
Garcia, Donald 4 69
Garcia, Geraldine 4 231
Garcia, Hilda 4 231
Garcia, Irene 4171,185,231
Garcia, Jeannie 4 69, 148, 150, 272
Garcia, Joann 4 231
Garcia, Joseph 4 69
Garcia, Katherine 4 46
Garcia, Leroy 4 69
Garcia, Lorena 4 175
Margaret 4 69
Margaret M, 4 132
Mark 4 217
Michael 4 69
Mona 4 46
Nathan 4 69
Norma 4 231
Patsy 4 46
Paul 4 69, 135
Ray 4 46
Rita 4 232
Garcia, Rodney 4 46
Roger 4 69
Garcia, Sandra M. 4 46
Garcia, Sandra 4 46, 152
Garcia, Sisto 4 161
Garcia, Stan1ey4 103, 137, 102, 232, 133
Garcia, Steven 4 46
Garcia, Theresa 4 69
Garcia, Vicky 4 46
Garduno, Paul 4 69
Garley, Robert 4 159, 232
Garretson, Eric 4 69
Gatewood, Deborah 4 126
Gatewood, Donald 4 130
Gatewood, Michael 4 46
Gathings, Rusty 4 135
Geoffrion, Barbara 4 46, 133
Geoffrion, Richard 4 234, 1
Giron, David 4 232
Giron, Michael 4 68
Giron, Phillip 4 46, 147
Gomez, Anita 4 167
Gomez, George 4 46
Gomez, Greg 4 69, 130
Gomez, Gwendolyn 4 46, 60, 152
Gomez, Janey 4 46
Gomez, John 4 232
Gomez, Mark 4 232
Gomez, Michael 4 90
82, 185, 255, 265,
Gomez, Oscar 3 46
Gomez, Patricia 3 272
Gomez, Ricky 3 176, 178, 234, 256
Gomez, Ruben 3 69
Angeline 3 69
Bill 3 248
Christina 3 164, 170
Clara 3 170, 248, 256
Cliff- 104, 107
David 3 69
Diana 3 69, 137, 232
Eleuterio 3 232
Irma 3 232
Johnny 3 69
Leroy- 167, 187
Lucia 3 170,232
Margie 3 69, 185
Mary 3 172
Mary 3 232
Merejildo 3 232
Ruben 3 161, 70
Ronald 3 167
Roy 3 84, 130, 134, 159
Steven 3 70
Clifton 3 133
Gooden, Jovonne 3 232
Goodloe, Sharon 3 46
Grady, Joseph f46, 117, 124, 131
Grammer, Mary 3 70
Granquoc, Khanh 3 46
Grey, Marilyn 3 232
Green, Herbert 3 130
Green, Manuel 3 232
Griego, Andrew 3 134
Griego, Bonnie 3 46, 131
Griego, Clyde 3 36
Griego, Greg 3 179
Griego, Joann 3 46
Griego, Locario 3 70
Griego, Michael 3 178, 232
Griego, Paul 3 70
Griego, Regina 3 179, 46
Griego, Yvonne 3 70
Griffin, Anthony 3 173, 70
Griffin, Cecilia 346
Griffin, Dorothy 3 46
Griffin, Faye - 172, 70
Griffin, Mary 3 233, 170
Grimes, Dori 3 46
Guerro, Sarah 3 70
Guggino, Marc 346
Guggino, Mario 3 164
Gurule, Susan 3 172
Gutierrez, Angie 3 46
Gutierrez, Anthony 3 1 15
Gutierrez, Diana 3 46, 70
Gutierrez, Ellen 3 46
Gutierrez, Freddie 3 46
Gutierrez, Jim 3 46
Gutierrez, Louis 3 70
Gutierrez, Norine 3 70, 148, 150
, Raymond 3 233
Renaid - 130, 84, 233
Rhonda - 170, 86, 90,233
Hall, Barbara 3 48
Hall, Weldon 3 219, 233, 144
Hanners, John 3 132, 48
Hardman, Martha 3 48
Hardy, John 3 48,78
Hardy, Dawn 3130, 131
Hardy, Scott 3 131, 70, 125
Harrington, Stefani 3 133
Harris. Anastacia -3 48
Harris, Bonnie 3 172, 254. 230, 233
Harris, Dorothy 3 233
Hauquitz, Sevena 3 70, 168, 73, 173
Havens, Leona 3 48
Havens, Gloria 3 48
Heavin, Jane 3 20, 70
Heavin, Lori 3 217
Hedgepeth, Gordon 3 70
Henderson, Gary 3 163
Henry, Carol- 133, 172, 70
Henson, JOyCC3 135,169,233
Herhahn, Cheryl 3 48
Hernandez, Anna 3 48
Hernandez, Edward 3 70
Hernandez, JoAnn 3 48
Hernandez, Rudy 3 48
Hernandez, Vincent 3 131, 135
Herrera, Georgia 3 48
Herrera, Mary 3 133, 233, 254
Herrera, Melvin 3 48
Herring, Berinda 3 215,233
Hicks, Kenneth 3 48
Hicks, Kimberly 3 71
Hicken, Morris 3 71
Hirschfeld, Joseph 3 48
Hodges, Cheryl 3 71
Hollins, Christopher 3 71,248
Hollis, Arnett- 48
Holtry, Robert 3 71
Horger, Mary 3 71
Horton, Benjamin 3 71, 93, 146, 130
Housel. Kim 3 71
Houser, Taber 3 71, 146
Houston, Patty 3 71
Howard, Rhonda 3 71, 148, 151
Hoyt, Emily 3 233 '
Hoyt, Wendy 3 6, 71
Huling, Donna 3 86, 91, 233
Humphey, Pat 3 233
Hurbina, Lavern 3 233
Huyn, Muoi 3 233,250
lttisukananth, SuKit 3 250
Jackson, Ann 3 71
Jackson, Bennie 3 71
Jackson, Cynthia 3 233, 172, 185
Jacob, Freddie 3 132,233
Jacob, Steve 3 1 17
Janis, Tim 3 71, 92. 130
Jaramillo, Anthony 3 239
Jaramillo, Christopher 3 71
Jaramillo, Georgianna 3 71
Jaramillo, Johnny 3 71
Jaramillo, Kathy 3 71
Jaramillo, Linda 3 48
Jaramillo, Marilyn 3 234
Jaramillo, Rudy 3 130, 234
Jaramillo, Yvette 3 48
Jiron, David 3 81
Joe, Julia 3 48
Joe, Rose 3 172,234
John, Terry 3 17, 72
Johns, Mia 3150
Johns, Maria 3 72
Johns, Andrea 3 48
Johnson, Jerro1d3 135, 174
Johnson, Sharon 3 48
Johnson, Vince 3 72
Johnson, Warner 3 48
homas372, 80, 125, 131, 168
Joyner, Caroline 3 72
Joyner, David 3 48, 135
Ju, Manfred 3147
Kahn, Lori 3 48
Kempter, Kirt 3 72, 147. 135
Kindsvater, Lynn 3 72, 160
King, Patsy 3 72
King, Phil 3 72
Klein, Kenneth39, 72
illy -133, 103,234
Klein, Patricia 3 72, 175
Klein, William 3130, 184, 103
Kozlowski, Elaine 3 72, 80. 180
Krbec, Lori 3 175
Krueger, Denise 748, 60, 152, 173
, Donald 3 48, 106, 133
,Janine 3 6, 83, 95,170,173
,Justine 3 234
Ladman, Tom 3 48
Lamberti, Monica 3 72
Landevazo, Henry 3 130, 159
Langley, Maxine 3 72
Langlois, Charles 3 72
Larson, Gene- 185, 17
Lazar, Michael 3 72
Leija, David 3 174
Lewis, Debra 3 284,234
Lewis, Harold 3 234
Lewis, Regina 3 248,234
Leyba. Raymond 3 72
Leyba, Roberrt 3 34, 234, 173
Listy, Anthony 3 135,234
Long, Debra 3 234
Long, Key 3 234
Long, Steven 3 135, 172
Lopez, Andrew 3 72
Lopez, Anna 3 72
Lopez, Joseph 3 284
Lopez, Katherine 3 163,234
Lopez, Laurie 3 48, 146
Lopez, Marlene 3 72
Lopez, Marsha 3 48
Lopez, Paul 3 72
Lopez, Robert 3 48
David 3 48
Georgia 3 72
Gerald 3 48
Joseph 3 234
Linda 3 72
Martin 3 134, 48
Clifford 3 91
Ernest 3 256
Lucero, Geneva 3 172, 185, 72
Lucero, Greg 3 148
Lucero, Jose 3 72
Lucero, Josie 3 176, 50
Lucero, Judy 3 210, 173, 72
Lucero, Lorraine 3 72
Lucero, Patricia 3 50
Lucero, Peggy 3 50
ucero, Raymond Y 50
ucero, Richard Y 50
ucero, Roseanne Y 234
ucero, Theresa Y 72
ucero, Virginia Y 50
ugo, Audra Y 50
ujan, Frank Y 50
ujan, Lucille Y 234
ujan, Patrick Y 50
ujan, Rita Y 235
yon, MaryY 164. 165, 173, 180. 182, 183, 254.
yon, ThomasY 132. 135, 50, 117
aciel, Mario Y 50
Madrid, Alfred Y 50
Madrid, Richard Y 73
Madril, Rudy Y 73
Maes, G1oriaY 176. 185. 136
Maestas. Dennis Y 73
Maestes. Anthony Y 235
Maestes, Daniel Y 73
Maez, Helen Y 159
Maldonado, Angela Y 10
Maldonado, Diana Y 73
Maldonado, Kathy Y 50
Martinez, Margaret Y 73
Martinez, Mary Y 50
Martinez, Michael Y 50
Martinez, Patricia Y 235
Martinez. Patricia Y 86, 91
Martinez. Patrick Y 159. 235
Martinez, Phyllis Y 167
Martinez. Perry Y 235, 256
Martinez, Phillip Y 52
Martinez, Raymond Y 73
Martinez, Richard Y 235
Martinez, Richard Y 167,235
Martinez. Rick Y 73
Martinez. Rosalie Y 235
Martinez. Ruth Y 235, 255
Martinez, Sammy Y 236
Martinez, Sophia Y 52
Martinez, Wayne Y 73
Matteucci, Julie Y 52
Matthews, Doris Y 73
Mayes, Jacqueline Y' 52
McCament. Roberta Y 162
McC1ard, Angela Y 52
McC1ard, David Y 73
McConnell, Patrick Y 1 15
Montoya, Deborah Y 74
Montoya, Donald Y 236
Montoya, Eileen Y 52
Montoya, Gary Y 74
Montoya, Gina Y 147. 73, 74
Montoya. .lamesY 133, 104,256,216
Montoya. Joe Y 57
Montoya. Joseph Y 74
Montoya, Louise Y 54
Montoya, Lucinda Y 52
Montoya, Mary Y 158
Montoya, Mary Y 158
Montoya, Mary Y 132
Montoya, Michael Y 159
Montoya, Rena Y 168
Montoya. Thomas Y 74, 137, 104, 133
Montoya. Yvette Y 75
Moore, Ann Y 75
Anthony Y 167. 238
Francis Y 52
Leonard Y 236
Mora, George Y 256
Lorraine Y 256
Mora, Nadine Y 162
Mora, Pauline Y 75, 163
Malone. Patrick Y 50
Maloof, Mike Y 135, 235
Mancha. Arnie Y 235. 137
Mancha. Javier Y 50
Mancha. Victor Y 50, 134
Manzenares, Martha Y 172. 7
Manzanares, Ray Y 235
Mares, Ronald Y 73
Mares, Rosemarie Y 135. 160
Marez, Robert Y 73
Nguyen. Vinh Y 250
Marques. Carlotta Y 73, 172
Marquez, Anthony Y 176
Marquez, David Y 50, 134
Frank Y 176,235
Marquez, John Y 50
Marquez, Martin Y 50
Marquez. Richard Y 73
Martinez, Adele Y 50
Martinez. Ambrose Y 167
Martinez, Anthony Y 50
Martinez. Albrinda Y 50
Martinez. Carol Y 50
Martinez. Coreen Y 50
Martinez, Christine Y 73
Martinez, Christopher Y 73
Martinez. Daniel Y 50
Martinez, Debbie Y 253
Martinez. Demetria Y 50
Martinez, Desi Y 253
Martinez. Dianna Y 50
Martinez, Elvira Y 60, 73
Martinez, Eugene Y 50, 133
Martinez. Glenda Y 50
Martinez, Henry Y 167
Martinez. Herbert Y 50
Martinez, Hubert Y 50
Martinez. Ivan Y 50
Martinez. Jake Y 50
Martinez, Joann Y 50
Martinez, Johnny Y 159, 253
Martinez, Karen Y 50
Martinez. Lourdes Y 73, 172
Martinez, Lucille Y 50
Martinez, Manuel Y 253
3. 149. 150
McCoy, Daniel Y 52
McCree, Willis Y 52
McCulley, Mike Y 236, 180. 183
McDanie1s, Elaine Y 52. 132
McDonald, Clyde Y 52. 134
McDowell. Bradley Y 73. 135
McKenzie, Linda Y 52
McKibben. Karl Y 52
McLean, Jimmy Y 52
McManis, Kenneth Y 73, 159
Means, Jeffrey -:-f- 236, 164. 218
Medina, Lawrence Y 73
Melton, Jeffrey Y 52
Mendez, Helen Y 179
Mendez, Jacob Y 74
Mentz, Ernest Y 74
Michnovicz, Paula Y 74
Milks, Steven Y 169, 185, 158,236,219
Miller, Emma Y 90, 95, 165. 6, 82,236
Miller, Terry Y 52, 93. 132
Miranda, Tena Y 133. 132
Mitchell, Kathy Y 74. 172
Mitchell. Margaret Y 236
Mitchell, Sherril Y 52
Molina, Eloisa Y 74
Morales. Terry Y 75
Morgan, StanleyY 118, 75. 135
Morris, Joe Y 75
Mosier. Mike Y 52
Moya, Daniel Y 106. 133
Moya, Larry Y 159,236
argaret Y 237
Moya, Robert Y 75
Moya, Tom Y 124
Moya, Yolanda Y 237
Moyers, Johnny Y 115, 75
Muniz, Mary Y 75
Munoz, Juanita Y 75
Munoz, Vincent Y 75
Nance, Steven Y 70
Naranjo, Loretta Y 52
Naranjo, Mariana Y 237
rete. Elizabeth Y 133, 169. 237. 242, 176
ro, Albert Y2, 32. 180, 183, 184,237
ro, Linda Y 237
Nevarez, NoeY 52
Newsom, Jack Y 6, 131, 132, 108, 180, 182, 237
Moneymaker, David Y 52
Monk, Harvey Y 236. 167
Montano, Canuto Y 52
Montano, Dorothy Y 7, 24
Montano, Edwina Y 74, 168
Montano, Gary Y 52
Montano, Margaret Y 170,236
Montano, Marie Y 74
Montano, Reyna Y 74, 172
Montano, Sandra Y 74
Montano, Tommy Y 256
hirley Ann Y 74
Montoya, Andrea Y 236, 153
Montoya, Anthony Y 52
Montoya, Arlene Y 52
Montoya. Carol Y 52, 185
Montoya, Christopher Y 131, 94, 173
Montoya. Clarence Y 159, 34, 236
Montoya, Corine Y 236, 87, 90
Newsom, Jerry Y 52
Nguyen, Hiep Y 250
Nguyen, Hoa Y 250
Nguyen. Huy Y 250
Nguyen. K Diep Y 250
Nguyen, Khoa Y 250
Nguyen, Ngoc-Nga Y 75
Nguyen, Thuy Y 250
Nguyen, Toan Y 75,237,250
Nguyen, Tuan Y 250
Nguyen. Uyen Y 250
Nguyen, Xuan Y 75.250
Ronald Y 237
Nieto, Grace Y 75
Nieto. Jose Y 137
Nieto, Paul Y 75
Nieto, Ruben Y 75
Nieto, Samuel Y 52
e, Charles Y 52
Nodine. Debra Y 52.75
Nodine. Diana Y 52
Nodine. Don Y 52
Nolan, Kristine Y 75, 175
Norman, Denise Y 75. 175
Notah, Janice Y 75
Nuanes, Anna Y 130, 126, 237
Nufer, Stephanie Y 75
Nunez. John Y 133.237
Ohrn, Cecilia Y 237
O'keeffe, Patrick Y 52. 132, 135
Olguin, Frankie Y 9. 108. 109. 1
Olivas, Phillip Y 75
Olona. Cynthia Y 237
Orchard, Sara Y 75
Ortega, Alex Y 75
Ortega, Benita Y 178, 179. 256
Ortega. Clarence Y 237
Ortega, Josie Y 52
Sanchez, Bernadette Y 180
Ortiz, Anthony Y 134,237
Ortiz. Rebecca Y 187
Ortiz, Darlene Y 179
Ortiz. Lillian Y 75, 159
Ortiz. Robert Y 54
Ortiz, Rudy Y 52
Ostler. Daniel Y 215
Otero, Marie Y 52
Otero, Melba Y 52
Otero, Paul Y 52
Otero. Tommy- 128. 134, 175
Owens, Zerrie Y 238
Pacheco. Sylvia Y 75, 131. 156
Louis Y 54
Padilla. Carla Y 75. 146
Padilla, Chris- 128, 75. 134
Padilla, Clara Y 75
Padilla, Elizabeth Y 54
Padilla. Ida Y 238
Padilla. Joann Y 75. 137
Padilla. Lisa Y 87, 90. 256
Padilla, Mark Y 75, 176
Padilla. Norman Y 174.238
Padilla. Patricia Y 238
Padilla, Paula Y 238
Padilla. Pearl Y 238
Padilla. Rita Y 145, 238, 255
Padilla, Ruben Y 54
,Stanley Y 238
Padilla. Thomas Y 80. 154. 158
Paiz, Loretta Y 54
Palacios. Lorraine Y 75
Paquin. Glenna Y 54
Parker, Richard Y 54
Parrish, Debbie Y 54, 133
Parrott, Lorraine Y 54
Patchell. Clifton Y 76
Patterson. Martin Y 76, 146
Pavlides. John Y 54
Paz, Lawrence Y 238
Paz, Ray Y 167,238
Pedroncelli. lsola Y 76
Peeler, Deborah Y 76
Peery, Sandy Y 54. 133
Peralta, BettyAnn Y 76
Peralta. Sharon Y 54
Perea, Agatha Y 238
Perea. Alex Y 34. 238
Perea, Bernadette Y 238
Perea. Charlene Y 76
Perea, Diane Y 76. 185
Perea, Elizabeth Y 238. 255
Perea. Mary Ellen Y 76
cy Y 238
Perea. Phillip Y 54. 107. 133
Perea, Susan Y 54. 124
nne Y 238
Perez. Lorenzo Y 238
Perez. Teresa Y 238
Perry. Marcella Y 54
Peterson, Terry Lynn Y 54. 133
Petrino, Angela Y 76. 175
Petrino, Kathy Y 54
Pham, Lan Anh Y 54,250
Pham, Phuong Anh Y 76.250
Pichardo. Anthony Y 244
Pierce, Sheila Y 238
Ping, To Y 167
Pitts, De Wayne Y 76
Platero. lreen Y 256
Pohl, Charlene Y 76
Pohl. Freddie Y 54, 134
Pohl, Sarah Y 54
Ponic. John Y 54
Powell. Jeanie Y 159.239
Proo. Rebecca Y 76
Purcella. Doris Y 239. 254
Purcella. Larry Y 54. 134
Purdy. Norman Y 54
Quintana, Wendy Y 76
Raby. Juno Y 239
Raby. Theri Y 76. 153
Rael. Deborah Y 9. 87. 91, 239
Rael. Theresa Y 239
Ramirez. Anna Y 239
Ramirez, David Y 76
Ramirez, EstherY 54
Ramierez. lda Y 76
Ramirez. Janie Y 76
Ramirez. Juanita Y 239
Ramirez. Ruben Y 76
Rask, Will Y 54. 134
Ray. Michel Y 54
Read. Joy Y 76
Reardon, Charles Y 54, 121. 13
Rehill, John Y 54
Reichbach. Raymond Y 239
Renfro, FayeY 176. 239. 255
Rhodes. Donald Y 76. 130
Riggins. Tyrone Y 256
Rivas, Michael Y 76
Rivas. Peter Y 54
Robertson, Maria Y 144
Robles. Alex Y 239
Robles, Lenora Y 54
Robles. Sandra Y 54
Rodarte. Barbara Y 76. 172
Rodarte. Eleanor Y 239. 170
Rodarte. Joseph Y 239. 167
Roland. Donald Y 256
Romero. Alex Y 54
Romero, Anthony Y 76. 167
Romero. Bessie Y 135. 148. 150. 233, 239. 240.
Romero. Cynthia Y 76. 172
Romero. David Y 240
Romero, Dorothy Y 87.91.240
Romero, John Y 76. 131
Romero. Kathleen Y 54
Romero. Robert Y 54
Romero. Robert A, Y 54
Romero,StephanieY 153, 165. 180. 184. 213.
Romero. Vincent Y 54. 134
Romo, Gerardo Y 56. 117. 132
Roskosh, Kelly Y 76, 124
Ross, Michael Y 76. 131
Roybal. Gilbert Y 56
Roybal. VictorY9. 109. 111. 108. 113. 132.240
Rozzell. Paul Y 76. 135
Rozzi. Elaine Y 56
Ruiz. Betty Y 172. 176
Ruiz, Patricia Y 77
Russell, Amanda Y 77. 158. 180
Russell. Wendy Y 77. 151. 148, 168. 175
Ruther. Jeff Y 56
Rutherford. James Y 56
Saavedra. Belinda Y 77. 107. 152. 172
Sais. Francine Y 77
Saiz. Christina Y 56. 240
Saiz, Christine Y 6. 83. 90. 95. 148. 151. 164. 230
Saiz. Frank Y 77, 106
Salas. David Y 113, 132.240
Salas. Trinidad Y 77. 108. 109. 111. 132
Rodarte. Ramona Y 176. 76. 168. 172
Rodriguez. Charles Y 137. 54
Rodriguez. Elizabeth Y 76
Rodriguez. John Y 54
Marie Y 239. 170
Rodriguez. Priscilla Y 240
Theresa Y 86. 90
ven Y 56. 1 17
Salazar. Andrew Y 77. 134
Salazar, Barbara Y 240'
Salazar, Denise Y 170, 179
Salazar, Ernest Y 256
Salazar. David Y 108
Salazar. Loretta Y 56
Salazar. Manuel Y 56
Salazar. Michael Y 77
Steve Y 84. 130
Samuels. Epltra Y 56
Sanchez, Anna Y 86.91, 176.240
Sanchez. Benny Y 56
Sanchez. Bennie Y 56
Sanchez. Cathy Y 77
Sanchez. Debbie Y 159.240
.Deborah Y 133
. Delores Y 56
. Elaine Y 77
,Florencio Y 56
Sanchez, Freeda Y 56
.James Y 56. 77. 84. 128. 134
Sanchez. Jeanette Y 56
.Jimmy -Y 27.130
Sanchez. Josephine Y 240
Lee Y 77
Sanchez. Leonard Y 17
Sanchez, Luis Y 240
Mary Y 77
Sanchez. Michael Y 240
Sanchez. Peggy Y 243
PeterY 56. 115. 132 1
Ramon Y 56
Sanchez, Ronald Y 56. 134
Sanchez. Rosalie Y 126. 130. 133.240
Sanchez, Roseann Y 77
Sanchez. Sam Y 77
Sanchez, Sandra Y 56.77
Sanchez. Theresa Y 168
Sanchez. Tim Y 92
Sanderson. Julie Y 118. 135. 169, 240
Sandoval. Eloy Y 100. 128. 102. 131. 133. 135.
Sandoval. Helen Y 170. 178. 246
Sandoval. Porfirio Y 240
Sandoval. Tina Y 77. 133
Strome. Sandra Y 78, 161
Suazo. Parla Y 78
Summerville, Joseph Y 56
Summerville. Larry Y 57
Summerville. Loriann Y 56
Sweet. Marsha Y 163. 176, 242
Velasco. Corinne Y 58
Vigil, Angela Y 79. 180.182
Vigil, Donald Y 79
Vigil, Gloria Y 242. 255. 180. 183
Vigil. Harry Y 58
Vigil, Larry Y 256
Sandoval. Tommy Y 56
San Martin Y Anna Y 240
Santiago. Jacinta Y 76. 153. 154. 184. 240. 254
Saunders, Charles Y 56
Sweet. Robert Y 132. 10, 56. 108
Talamante. Katie Y 58
Talavera. Robert Y 78. 214
Tenorio, Janice Y 78
Therkildsen. Guy Y 78
Thomas. Gerldine Y 108. 242, 60
Thomas. James Y 113. 132. 165. 180
Thormahlen. Joseph Y 58, 78
Tijerina. Theresa Y 242
Todd, Robert Y 58
Vigil, Laureen Y 79
Vigil. Lucinda Y 58
Vigil. Ronnie Y 243
Villescas. Barbara Y 170.243
Wakitsch, Scott Y 58. 134
Walker. Arthur Y 58
John Y 123. 135
Schade.Car1een Y 56
Toledo, Michael Y 58
Toledo, Richard Y 58
Torres, Anthony Y 58
Walker, Barbara Y 162. 243
Walker. Penny Y 58
Walker. Reginald Y 68, 130
Walker. Robert Y 243
Walton, Clinton Y 79, 128. 134
Ward. Vivian Y 58
Wash. Angelia Y 164
Schaeffcr.GeraldY 133. 165. 246
Schnoor. Chrys Y 241
Schnoor. Martin Y 77. 108. 132
Schroeder. Anna Y 158. 241
Sedillo, Armando Y 77
Sedillo. Dave Y 241
Sedillo. FrankieY56. 106. 107. 130. 133. 134
Sedillo. Ray Y 56
Seebinger. Lawrence Y 76. 146
Segura. Dennis Y 56
Segura. Martin Y 77. 135
Segura. Rose Y 77
Sena, Alan Y 77. 115
Sena. Edward Y 56. 104. 153. 134
Sena, Richard Y 77
Serna. John Y 77
Serna. Robert Y 241
Serna, Rolando Y 241
Session. Linda Y 241
Sewell. Ginger Y 77
Sharts. Wanda Y 172
Sheler, Bethany Y 147
Shelton. Patricia Y 56. 156
Shoots, James Y 56
Shull. Kathryn Y 56. 146
Simms. Lou Ann Y 56. 146
Sisneros. Peter Y 56
Torres. Florence Y 242
Torres. Helen Y 58
Torres. Josie Y 58
Torres. Judith Y 58
Torres. Julie Y 58
Torres, Leroy Y 242
Torres. Linda Y 242
Torres, Louis Y 58
Torres, Lucy Y 159
Torres. Manuel Y 242. 167
Torrez. Anthony Y 78
Torrez. Garland Y 135.58
Torrez, Karen Y 172. 78
Torrez. Karl Y 242. 248
Torrez. Patricia Y78. 148. 150
Torrez. Sammy Y 58
Tratechaud. Susan Y 58
Troung. Loc Y 250
Trujillo. David Y 78
Trujillo. Jerry Y 58
Trujillo, Joseph Y 78
.Marie Y 135
.RuthAnn Y 163
Trujillo, Sandra Y 58
Trujillo. Yolando Y 78
Tu, Chay Y 58
Watson. Bernadine Y 58
Watson. Janet Y 58
Watson. Kathleen Y 79. 124. 131
Weaver. Gail Y 79, 146
Weidner. Douglas Y 58
Welch. Roxy Y 59
Welsh, George Y 59
Welsh. Paula Y 79. 168. 172, 175
West. Marie Y 79.80
Wheat. Geraldine Y 126. 256
indsey Y 59
Larry Y 167. 243
Wieland, Matthew Y 59
Wilkinson. Dan Y 59
Williams. Clifford Y 65. 115
Williams. David Y 167
Williams. Jeanette Y 163. 243
Williams. Terry Y 59
Williams. Zella Y 159
Winchell. David Y 59
Winn, Mark Y 79. 135
Winn, Gary Y 59. 134
Winters. Danny Y 172.243
Witte, Denise Y 79
Wood, Donald Y 59
Woods. Kenneth Y 79
Woods. Maribeth Y 79
Smith, Anselmo Y 78
Smith. Dawn Y 78. 148.l51. 168. 173.175
ichael Y 132
orma Y 170
Smith, RogerY56. 117. 121. 132. 135
Smith. Sylvia Y 56
Snow. StevenY 164. 165. 174.241
teresa Y 56
Solano. David Y 56
Sorenson. Nancy Y 172
Sorrell, Angela Y 78
tephanie Y 78
Spicer. Michael Y 130.242
Squires. Roger Y 56. 135
Stanley. RitchieY92. 93. 56. 102. 133
Stanley. Verdree Y 134.242
Starnes. Linda Y 56
Steadman. Mark Y 78
Stephens. Eleana Y 56. 133
Stephens. Gregory Y 56
Stephens, Stephanie Y 78
Stevens. Diana Y 56
Stewart. Jervis Y 56
Tu. To Y 242.250
Tuck. James Y 58
Tucker. Jeannette Y 168
Turrietta. Johnny Y 58
Turrietta. Rose Y 78.250
Uranga, Pete Y 58
Valdez. Anthony Y 78
Valdez. Joe Y 167
Valencia. Beatrice Y 242
Valentine.JeffY 131. 144
Valenzuela. Lorenzo Y 58. 134
Vallejos. Alex Y 78. 167
Woodward. Susanne Y 79. 168
Worthey, David Y 84. 88. 130.243
Wright. Beverley Y 59
Wylie. Chris Y 59
Ybarra. Manuel Y 243
Ybarra, Rosana Y 79
Yepa. Stella Y 256
Yepes. Andrew Y 59
Young. David Y 59
Young, Theresa Y 59
Yudin. Ellen Y 59
Yudin. Rhonda Y 79
Vallejos. Jeannette Y 172
Valterra, Edward Y 180. 242. 184. 169. 183.254
VanderHeyden. James Y 135.242
Vanzandt. Byron Y 58
Varela. Danny Y 242
Varela. Jerry Y 78
Vargas. Alfonso Y 79
Vargas. Jose Y 17. 58
Vargas. Julian Y 242
Velarde. Wanda Y 256
Zamora. Annette Y 243
Zamora. FelixY 59.101.123,131
Zamora. Gloria Y 256
Zamora. Monica Y 59. 152
Zamora. Vincent Y 59. 135
Zappia, Albert Y 79
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