Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1960 volume:
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, Edrtor In Chief ' BARBARA BAISLEY, Ar? Edltor '
ALHAMBRA HIGH scwoon f X
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page 32 page 78
Endless hours of searching bombed out
areas for those stlll clmgmg at the last
fllckenng light of life convmced o group
of ambulance druvers that a way must
be found to prevent the next world war
-one that would undoubtedly spell the
destruction of mankind Such farm re
solve wlth the common goal ofa
peaceable understandlng throughout
the world was the meager begunnmg
of the Amerlcan Fneld Servuce
mg world understandmg o student ex
change program rs a reallty among
more than fifty countrles race rel:
glon and creed excluding none
It IS to thus slncere Ideal that we the
leaders of tomorrow dedlcate the T960
ALHAMBRAN with the knowledge that
O ye people of the earth'
Then and only then shall we have peace
Today, with the high hope of promot-
g a "'4'
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AMEWECAN F.ELD SERVICE STUDENTS-Ue'vf
K ,o rnhtj Fed Prg-Vs lBelgmmQ, Leif Lbrgng
fSwed:nj, Sutonne Rey'roNds XAHS Saude-
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1 JF 19591.
In SWHZEWOFFG durlng We gummg
A genuine interest in youth, enthusiasm,
ALHAMBRA BOARD OF EDUCATION-ltopl Mr. Willard H. Clarke lpres.l, Mr. John H. Clay, Mr. Je o e F
lbottoml Mrs. Dorothy Mather, Mr, Laurence N. Wolfe, Mrs, Margaret Bishop lsec, to supt.J.
Take a genuine interest in youth, add unlimited
enthusiasm, fold in good iudgment and energy,
season with optimism and that necessary public
support, then mix well. The result is, of course,
none other than the Board of Education, a group
of civic-minded people who have high hopes for
us and continually work for our benefit. They must
face the bugbear of education, public pressure, and
draw good, sound conclusions on the many phases
of school administration in their advisory capacity
as board members.
Their chief objective now, according to Superin-
tendent of Schools Maurice R. Stokesbary, is to pro-
vide a compact and efficient school for the students
of AHS. lt is to be a school worthy of sustaining
the pride and tradition of our alma mater-"a
school above all others." Their second objective
is to build such a structure as economically as pos-
The Board is constantly pushing forward in its
endeavor to rehabilitate Alhambra High School.
This is not a new proiect but is one that has been
in prospect for thirty years. Twice bonds have been
passed, but each time the money was used to con-
struct new high schools in the district. And old Al-
hambra High School is still awaiting its day. Every-
one is very optimistic and hopeful that there will
be a new, and even better, AHS in the near future.
The plans for the new plant very definitely cen-
ter on the needs and convenience of the students.
There is to be a student activity room which will
contain signature tiles of alumni, trophies, and oth-
er mementos exemplifying the history and tradi-
tions of our school. This modern and simple, yet
attractive, structure will provide access between
buildings on upper floors, covered passage ways
for those rainy days, good ventilation and lighting,
and a limitation of noise interference. It will be
adaptable to future plans with a provision for tele-
vision, supplementary teaching machines, and oth-
ludgment insure a better education.
MAURICE R. STOKESBARY
Superintendent of Alhambra School,
er educational devices and facilities. It is to be an
unusually versatile high school plant for the many
Other welcome features of the proposed plant
include an auditorium, one to be used for school
and community needs. However, the school will
have priority in its use. There will also be a very
adequate cafeteria and school library, all of which
will be centrally located near the administration
As for the portable buildings, their days will not
be over. They will all be used in this district, some
will even remain at AHS.
Everyone is anxious to speed the completion of
this long-awaited proiect. ln a minimum of three
years, one may find a new Alhambra High School
onthe old familiar site which holds sentimental at-
traction for many AHS graduates. Yes, if the high
hopes of the administration and our fondest dreams
are fulfilled, future generations will share our feel-
ings and reap the benefits of our desire. As they
walk down the halls, they may feel the strong un-
ion of past and present-the pride and tradition
of AHS united with the fine environment of a new
plant-the embodiment of Alhambra High School.
It must be remembered, however, that the re-
alization of these hopes will be the result of the
support of the citizens of Alhambra and the time
and energy rendered by those selfless members of
the Board of Education, Mr .Stokesbary, and the
assistant superintendents, Mr. Robert F. Gray, Mr.
Charles Scanlon, and Dr. Elmer Ensz.
ROBERT F. GRAY, CHARLES SCANLON, DR. ELMER ENSZ
Quality of learning will improve as a result
A man with great responsibility resting
on his shoulders must be optimistic. Our Mr.
Strother is certainly a man of high hopes.
At the present time he is hoping that at
last our building problems may be solved.
ln retrospect he says that his high hopes for
the kind of student body and staff that
could rise to meet the challenge of adiust-
ment have been fulfilled. He now hopes his
busy schedule may return to normal.
He hopes for an improved quality of
high school education. He believes that this
will como about as a result of the renewed
emphasis, on the part of the students them-
selves, on recognition of the real purpose of
education. l-le feels that with the support of
tho community we can look forward to the
eventual evolvcment of a better program
that will be more effective in educating the
Our principal feels renewed energy this
year. His unselfish giving of this energy,
along with his time, testifies to his dedica-
tion. His undaunted high hopes show him
to be a man possessing that rare combina-
tion of maturity and our very own spirit of
MR. GILBERT L. STROTHER
Principal ol Alhambra High School
THE PROPOSED NEW PLANT is laid Out by Mr Strother f ghtl lo
Eileen Henry, Linda Curinqa, Pon Conzonire, Jean McDo ld Lo
of student recognition of its real purpose.
MRS. ELIZABETH LUTTRELL
The most unfounded conception of many disillu-
sioned individuals is that the Boys' Vice-Principal
serves only as the personification of a warden who
administers austere punishment to law violators.
Indeed, in work not seen by students, the Boys'
Vice-Principal of AHS, Mr. Miller, is quite the oppo-
site of a "dispatcher of unfair penalties to angelic
The correction associated with this office is not
something which is militant and unreasonable in
nature, but rather understanding and patient. Dis-
cipline involved in the Boys' Vice-Principal's office
is requisite for fairness to all persons concerned
and is not given in the form of floggings, as may
be implied by the misguided. ln other words, ev-
eryone gets a fair shake.
Symbolizing the efforts of his office, Mr. Miller
is also the advisor to the Boys' Federation, the male
representative body of AHS. Here he works behind
the scenes to promote activities to solicit the inde-
pendent mind of a boy. Paralleling this work in
activities of boys is his iob as general overseer of
the male club functions authorized on campus.
New to the iob of Girls' Vice-Principal this year, Mrs.
Elizabeth Luttrell began with high hopes of success. Her
main concern is "to deal with each girl as a person, as an
individual." She considers her iob three-fold:
ln student activities she helps to develop student lead-
ership by acting as advisor for the Commission, Pep
Squad, Club Council, Girls' League, and the AFS program.
A few of the girls at AHS have personal problems and
are in need of advice. Mrs. Luttrell is always there to be
an understanding listener and to help when help is
Then there are those that create problems. These girls
are not only in need of advice on how to solve the prob-
lems that they create, but they receive it whether they
want it or not.
Most of the girls at AHS are never seen or known by
Mrs .Luttrell in her office, but she says that she is inter-
ested in each one.
In her new iob as Girls' VicePrincipal, Mrs. Luttrell says
that she is "learning every day." With these new and in-
teresting situations that can be solved, Mrs. LuttrelI's duty
becomes apparent, and satisfaction is gained when some-
one expresses that it is a iob well done.
MR. CLAUDE L. MILLER
They encourage us to set up and achieve
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COUNSELORS lleft to rightl Mr, Lee Mills, Miss Kathleen Strickland, Mr. Irwin Phillips, Miss Ruth
Turnbull, Mr. Charles ith m.
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But if I dont take auto shop how can I get
tnat bucket of bolts in running order? Besides even
if I am to be a science mayor I still have to know
how to assemble a motor and keep it functioning
This is lust one example of the many puzzling
requests that are brought before the counselors
each day The constant scheduling and rearrange
ment of programs the words of advice for wan
derung students conferences on the students plans
for the future placement in different occupations
an l test giving all make up the daily routine of
But these are not their most important duties
Then highest hope is that they can help the student
appraise his own abilities and interests in the light
of his plans for the future They help each student
to try to realize his potential and to find the path
in life whereby he will receive the greatest satis
After the interests and the abilities of the stu
dent have been sighted the counselors try to pre
pare the student to take those courses which will
offer a challenge to him with high hopes that the
student will exert himself to the best of his ability
and meet this challenge
The high hopes of the counselors are realized
when they see the marks which have been made
in all the fields of endeavor by those whom they
have guided and counseled lt is here that they re
ceive the greatest feeling of satisfaction in the fact
that they are COUNSELORS
desirable goals, to recognize potential.
High hopes? Of course, all of us have
high hopes. But what happens if some per-
plexing or bewildering problem, financial
or otherwise, comes up which might prevent
the realization of these hopes? ls all lost?
Certainly not. There is always the Child
Welfare Office to which students can turn
for sound advice, encouragement, and as-
sistance. Mr. Dye and Mrs. Reese of the
Child Welfare Office are always ready to
Besides lending assistance to students
with problems, Mr. Dye and Mrs. Reese are
also busy performing other jobs. lt is from
this office that all work permits are issued,
and it is also from this office that a careful
check on student absences is kept. We are
all familiar with the telephone call and the
voices that inquire about our absence from
school, and this office knows iust what to
expect in the way of an answer. The old
lines-"I had a headache," "l didn't feel
well," "I had an upset stomach"-are used
over and over again. Strange how these
maladies seem to increase during nice
beach weather! But the Child Welfare Of-
fice knows iust what to do about the situa-
tion and is usually quite successful in con-
vincing most of us that school comes first,
nice weather or not.
Yes, the Child Welfare Office has Prob-
lems! Problems! Problems! day in and day
out, but this still does not dim the high
hopes of both Mr. Dye and Mrs. Reese, for
they both have a great deal of faith in the
kids of AHS.
MR. BOYD DYE AND MIS. GWEN REESE
"PAPER OR CANDY"-that is the questio t 0
t the student store,
If you would express your cultural talents
In the ART DEPARTMENT you can cast your fish
ing line and reel in your fish' Even sports enthusi
asts can enloy the activities of this department
Remember the realistic fish floating above you on
the underwater dance floor at the Seaside
Shuffle our semi annual backward dance9 These
and many more dance decorations are designed
and largely made by the Art Department
Paint brushes paper easels paints clay and
cardboard are only a few of the materials used
by the Art Department in service to AHS The goal
of this department is to show students a way of
expressing their cultural talents while in high
school Even an art club has been formed in which
Hopes must certainly run high in the COMMER-
CIAL DEPARTMENT for who except those with
high hopes and determination would tackle those
commercial machines mathematical calculators
check-machines electric typewriters mimeographs
and even the time clocks-to say nothing of that
strange and peculiar method of writing shorthand?
And this is not all the commercial student has
a few other supplementary subiects to which he is
exposed and expected to master-business law
general business business problems salesman-
ship bookkeeping and others. Needless to say
business students are busy students.
Practical experience is a must in preparing for
a commercial career and the business students
pictured at the right through practice will become
tl t R oo N
to enrich the students talents
Remember the assembly when a drama class
presented a play? Under difficult conditions such
as our outdoor auditorium the stage design classes
helped in the presentation by constructing the sets
Art classes also provide signs for debate tourna
ments and the lettering on Commission Awards
Competition is keen in the Art Department Of
ten work of AHS students is entered along with art
of other schools and returns with honors Just this
year four students were chosen from AHS as win
ners in the Halloween shadow box display con
test So cast your line and fish for your talents in
the field of the arts The results are rewarding'
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proficient and skillful in using the stenotype which
is standard equipment in most modern offices.
Yes for those whose hopes lie in the business
field-buying and selling managing an office
serving as a secretary clerk or receptionist ac-
counting bookkeeping-the commercial depart-
ment of AHS is well-equipped with modern busi-
ness machines to provide the necessary practical
experience and is eager and ready to help these
students realize their high hopes and ambitions in
the business world.
So when you step out in this world of business
machines and such don t let it throw you when the
boss says Take a letter Miss Jones. Just punch
the right key or pull the right lever and you re in
St f'd tl ' t th Id f b ' h'
ART ell to righ l Miss E. Brown', Mrs. . B ne, Mr. B. orcross.
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BUS e t to rr iss L Heron', Mr
, A R Bene h, Mr J Sutton, Mr P trnshein,
' I I Miss l. Tassop Mr ilhite
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TAKE A LETTER
An artistic fishing exp
Yo Q Von of January I6 was received . . .
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FIlms records tapes Implement lIt courses
In the ENGLISH DEPARTMENT AHS students dIS
cover that EnglIsh IS no longer a dull dry sublect
It I5 real to them now partly because audIo vIsual
OldS have brought It to lIfe Many fIlms records
and tapes now Implement our modern study of
Another new feature of our Engllsh Department
IS the renewed emphasIs on composItIon because
of the realIzatIon of IIS Importance In college work
We are fortunate In having an EnglIsh Department
that IS constantly strIvIng to serve AHS students
In better more effectlve ways
There are many opportunItIes for extra currIcu
lar OCTIVIIIGS for Interested students who wIsh to
develop theIr wrItIng abIlIty The IournalIsm classes
put out the MOOR our weekly school newspaper.
The Writers Guild a group of students with a spe-
cial interest in creative writing publish our annual
Sllver Pen a collectIon of the best stories essays
and poems written by AHS students during the
Certainly the necessity and importance of Eng-
lish cannot be overestimated. Our English classes
teach us to communicate more effectively. English
students must realize that effective communication
is absolutely necessary to further our hopes and
LISH U tt to ghtl M
og o D
o B Glo
ps M s o Ro
M to o o a
PractIcal preparatIon for the future thIs ear
marks the aIm of the HOME ECONOMICS DEPART
MENT and possIbly the goal of these Moors also
These AHS co eds are lookIng to the future wIth
an eye on a thermometer or an airplane pressure
gauge and a finger In some new fantastIc doughy
concoctIon Though they probably are not quIte
sure lust whIch vocatIon they will enter today theIr
dreams are of sugar n spice n everythIng nIce
or rather It should be mIx n add water n hope
lt IS In thIs department that dauntless educators
endeavor to teach Moors the extremely dIffIcult
task of feeding themselves clothIng themselves
and taking care of themselves the very basic ne
CSSSIIIGS of any Moor s busy lIfe. Besides having to
learn these taxing chores students must acclimate
themselves to a completely unheard of vocabulary
-bias sugary tacky etc --along with unusual
methods and technIques in sewing and cooking-
howto boil water and thread a needle.
Amidst the tiny Ma Ma of the vinyl prac-
tice babies the clanking of pots and pans finally
washed and put away the whirring hum of sew-
ing machines stitching the final seam on a semes-
ter s work put into a dress emerge Moors ready to
challenge any Mrs. America.
HOME ECONOMICS Ileft to righll Mrs. M. Fisher" Mrs. B. Fculkinbury, Mr. D. Forney.
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In A 'T T i I
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i - - ' ' ENG e ri Row I: rx. A
L ar', Mr. F. And rkc, Mr. A. ouvo
A I M Mrs. E. Edm ndson, Mrs. . d, M
I ' ' ' H. Kehler, Miss N. Lomb rd, Mr, J
Mount. Row 2: Mr. T. Murphy, Mr. l
Philli , is H. P wer, Mrs. R. ms
Mr. , S nebr ker, Mr. T. T iim , M
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Do you have that practical technical know-how'-J
Surmount the barrier, learn another language
From the variety of activities in the INDUSTRIAL
ARTS DEPARTMENT-the quiet concentration of
the drafting students, the operation of the noisy
and cumbersome machines in woodshop and ma-
chine shop, the thump of hammers and mallets in
metal shop and auto shop-there is no doubt that
these students are busily engaged in those activi-
ties which will bring a realization of their hopes
in a mechanical world.
The students in the picture to the right are ln-
dustrial Arts students studying electronics, which
as the name implies is the study of the behavior
ARTS ll ft c M C Healton', Mr. F. Alexander, Mr.
M. Kreinbring, Mr. G. Oeltman, Mr. K. Wilson.
and effects of electrons in vacuum tubes, photoelec-
tric cells, and the like.
Whether the Industrial Arts student plans to
master a skill in preparation for a iob immediately
following graduation or to pursue his studies in
the field of engineering, electronics, or architectur-
al drawing, the AHS Industrial Arts Department is
prepared to see that these hopes are not thwarted.
lt is equipped to see a student through a partial
apprenticeship, aid him in developing a hobby, or
give him the feeling of knowing first hand what the
future in this field of endeavor holds for him.
LANGUAGE lleft to rightl Miss L. Murphy', Mr. A. Ch
Mr. K. Lenser, Mr. A. Martin, Mr. S. Moyse, Mr. M.
Students in our LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT are
aware that mankind must forge ahead. Our world
is shrinking with the increased ease and speed of
transportation, bringing distant peoples to our
doorstep. But, with the heedlessness for which
Americans are becoming notorious, we have failed
to consider what we are doing. We may bring
many peoples to our doorstep, but once we get
them here, we cannot communicate with them,
thus wasting our most exciting opportunity for
friendship and mutual improvement.
At last America has come to realize that speak-
ing a foreign language should not be an ability
that belongs to only the most intelligent. Foreign
language is a tool that must be used to remove
barriers. Our fine language department is con-
stantly striving to instill a modern day "gift of
tongues" in the AHS student by stressing conver-
sational German, Spanish, and French.
A language student may be distinguished by
the glazed quality of his eyes as he runs into pil-
lars, muttering, "Amo, amas, amat." And pity the
poor student who is taking two languages. He cer-
tainly can't be blamed for attaching German verb
endings to a Spanish stem. After the final is over,
the bleary-eyed student will have to admit that
the knowledge of a language is worth the loss of
sleep, weight, and sanity. And who knows? The
future of the world may depend on a former AHS
student's "Bon Jour" at the right time.
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Ler's try Boch with o beef.
'Make Ohose chubby, dimpled knees do the work."
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Meet the masters In the musIc world
Mlghty P E men make wlth the muscles
lf you happen to pass the MUSIC DEPARTMENT
at any tIme from 7 45 a m to 5 O0 p m a myrIad
of sounds may float or crash from the portable
buuldlng Some are strange and cacophonous re
flectnng the maestro s dnspleasure wath the super
human efforts of hIs angellc choIr Some lIltIng
and lovely the reward of the many gruelmg
hours of hard work Some hesntant and unsure
the begmners strugglmg over sIght readIng theIr
do re mI s and other vocaluses Or the crashnng
brass and boommg drums of the band practlcmg
for the Rose Parade or that all Important football
game or relaxmg In a lam sesslon on When the
SaInts Go Marchmg In Or there are the mInglIng
whInes and groans of the strmgs as the orchestra
tunes Its Instruments for a concert or a competlttve
Through thus traInIng our musIc students learn
to Improve thenr skIIls and at the same tIme they
are taught to know and understand the world s
great musIc Our hopes are hugh for our MUSIC De
partment for who knows we may be harbormg
a future LIly Pons or Van Cllburn
BOYS PHYSICAL EDUCATION ll Itt I M E So
Easy wIth that welght son
Qunckl Get that welght off hIs headl
And so wuth the begInnIng of the 59 60 school
year new sounds of honest and hard effort were
lent to the AHS physucal educatron flelds Havmg
revlsed Its system to provtde a competItIve spIrIt
the PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT created
a new Interest In fnelds of athletlc endeavor
Abllnty wlth some constderatuon for effort b
came the basns of gradIng Excellence In an athle
tIc event resulted In a hlgher poInt score for the
wInnIng or placmg IndIvIdual or team
The requlslte cross country run every Frlday wIll
be one aspect of the change whlch wall never be
forgotten by parttclpants Covermg approxtmately
880 yards the course was desIgned to keep boys
condltuoned and to create Interest In track and
cross country It IS Interestmg to note that the AHS
cross country team won the champIonshIp
The IndIvIdual was the key to competItIon In the
track program of gym whtch was desIgned to cre
ate track Interest and to bulld stamlna Events In
cluded In thIs phase of the system were the 50
yard dash 220 yard dash hugh lump broad lump
and shot put
In spIte of the tIghtened emphasIs on abIlIty
Instead of attendance many of the non accredIted
sports remaIned In exIstence What would gym be
wIthout an occaslonal shower fught or shoe flght
towel battle or shurt rIppIng9
Gals acquire muscular coordination, speed, dexterity
Nothing is impossible in this mad age of science
The groans, screeches, and "oh, my poor mus-
cles!" are not always the sorts of sounds one hears
from a classroom, but from the GIRLS' PHYSICAL
EDUCATION DEPARTMENT those echoes are quite
standard. You must realize that the fair co-ed has
iust been through a session of physical exertion,
and time must be taken out to pass the time the
only way a high school girl can talk.
Here the "innocent maiden" is not only im-
pressed with the idea of hitting a baseball, but al-
so with the importance of a straight and sound
body. A strange code has become the by-word of
these damsels, "TTlT, Tuck Tummy in Tight, as they
endeavor to walk, to stand, and to sit in such a
The importance of SCIENCE-MATHEMATICS DE-
PARTMENT in this age cannot be overestimated.
We stand on the threshold of an era of great sci-
entific advancement and achievement. Therefore
the Science-Math Department is fundamental to the
curriculum at Alhambra High School. To be sound-
ly educated today, one must have some definite
knowledge in this field to understand technical
In addition to the prescribed work, avocational
courses are offered. Photography is one in which
a student can learn through experience the enioy-
ment derived from taking pictures. This may lead
to a vocation in photography, or an ideal leisure
But all is not seriousness. There are the times
when even the trig instructor admits that something
is too long and involved, the moments in chemistry
when someone thinks he has discovered a new gas
when all he has done is burned the rubber hose
leading to his bunsen burner, and in physics where
some slaphappy student wreaks havoc with the
All this goes to make up the department of Sci-
ence-Math. It is with high hopes that we look to
this department to supply us with the invaluable
technical knowledge which we will be able to put
to use, either directly or indirectly, throughout the
rest of our lives. Yes, even if we all do not become
scientists, engineers, mathematicians, or physicists,
we can all use a good, sound knowledge of the
principles of science and mathematics.
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION lleft to rightt Mrs. H. McGar-
ry , Mrs. V. Hegemler, Miss E. Miller, Miss N. Morrison, Mrs.
way that no one will know they belong to the
This department offers a program of activities
that affords more opportunities as the girl ad-
vances in high school years.
Though one may think this department has pro-
duced a group of Yogi contortionists, in actuality
the AHS co-ed tries to acquire grace and rhythm
with a development of her imagination in the mod-
ern dance classes. The range of activities offered in
the outdoor sports program induces a sportsman-
like attitude for use in daily life with the possibility
of some sport to use for leisure in later years.
SCIENCE-MATHEMATICS llelt to rightl Row I: Mr. R. Dovis', Mr. N. Altenberg
Mrs. R, Arnett, Miss J. Beemon, Mr. O. Cosand. Row 2: Mr. C. Fuller, Mr, H, Gaul
Mr. J. Hartnett, Miss M, Hood, Mr. E. Menasco. Row 3: Mr. M. Miller, Mr, M
Pontrelli, Mrs. l. Spear, Mr. D. Stivers. Row 4: Mr. .l. Swihart, Mr. K. Weatherholt
It's either u straight buck or etse!
Wotch the toneg this urea of the print is too dork."
Above All Others-we boon a lime,
Then III be No vhouxand, two hundred, vwnnvy vhree miles away.
We learn to leave them laughing or crying
How would you like to be a cartographer or a
namer of streets9 Just enroll in the SOCIAL SCI
ENCE DEPARTMENT Beginning in your first year
at AHS you enrolled In Orientation often wonder
ing to what you would be oriented .lust this year
a booklet titled Above All Others was compiled by
the Social Science Department to inform you of the
history of California Alhambra city AHS and dis
tingulshed graduates This booklet should give stu
dents the initiative to continue In the footsteps of
the greats of AHS
SPEECH ll tt to
There s a but of the hlstrionlc in each of us the
desire to be a ham . We like to show off to
know that our talents are appreciated. Thus one
of the busiest and most frustrating departments
to be encountered on campus is the SPEECH DE
PARTMENT Holding an invaluable place in every
one s education, the principal oblective of this de-
partment is to instill in us the art of speaking well
at all times. The "small" objective, which is vital
to basic communication, is often accompanied by
hectic hours of rehearsing, meeting deadlines, and
spending numerous hours with no apparent im-
provement. But then the glow of satisfaction when
it has been accomplished makes all the effort worth
IAL science qi fi vo gh i iz 1 E
W d M
t M W M M W
With increased importance of world affairs in
hopes of world peace AHS has become a clearing
house of activities and competition materials that
are useful to the student At the present time there
are 1200 students enrolled in Social Science courses
that are planned according to the emphasis placed
by the State Social Studies Committee of California
The Social Science office center of AHS life and
traditions boasts of having more current maga
zines than any other Social Science office in this
area This same department took the lead in pro
motmg the names of the streets on the East cam
pus and publishing Above All Others
Every year the Junior Statesmen are becoming
more and more active participants in student body
affairs as well as representing AHS at conven
tions and supervising the counting of election bal
W'o .A. ..M .
while. After all high hopes often come true this
is something to remember next time.
In spite of handicaps such as the loss of the au-
ditorium the progress and enthusiasm of the de-
partment is not dimmed. The whole student body
enloys the efforts made to present plays in our
open-air theater. The traditional senior play,
nights of one-act plays, and participation in speech
tournaments all add up to the busy activities of
the department. But if nothing else in the speech
department impresses the Moor of AHS, he surely
will not be able to forget that required Fundamen-
tal Speech class with all those strange pairs of
eyes looking at iust him.
lf you would know history, make some as you go
il A ' A ' -as ,. A .3
I Z SOC e ri I ow :Mr. .5hipmon', Mr.
K. Bullock, Mr. . Charles, Mr. G. God ard, Mr. J, :Caf-
ter y. Row 2: r. A, Sordisco, Mr. . Smoyer, r. . ilbur.
, . .
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as 'L A
Mfg if e rightl rs E ils n', Mr Hugglund, Mr J uyer
if tr 5
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Unsung modest sincere, they go their ways
wlth our landest wnshes
Mus num D ARNETT
FOR A QUIET PLACE TO STUDY
MRS MODEST SCHWARTZ
Havtng had a hand In
apmg the Itves
AHSS ftnest for many
years two of our most
MRS RUTH ARNETT and
MISS NELLIE MAE LOM
BARD have come t
that place where they
can lay asnde responst
buluty They wall be sore
ly massed but we cant
wish happuness and
good fortune to two bet
Mrs Arnett plans to
spend a part of her le:
sure In long talks with
nme months old Leslle
her newest grandchtld
Mass Lombard wlll match
wuts wlth customs offs
cnas and baggage
smashers In her travels
September I2 may not
mean a thnng to them
MISS NELLIE MAE LOMBARD
U O O
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She can cure your ills or spot a phony.
P.T.A. services are geared to students' needs.
Too few Moors realize the extent of
welfare assistance the PTA carries on
throughout the year. Be it in the form
of a loan, scholarship, or medical ex-
penses, the PTA is always thereto lend
a helping hand in any emergency.
No part of the work this association
does would be feasible without the
support of the parents and the Thrift
Shop, with its specialty, the Costume
Shop. Whether it is a major or minor
play, a socialite party, or maybe even
for a ioke, the Costume Shop provides
for anything one's heart could desire
or has to desire.
Not one Moor can forget the unani-
mously popular Sabres. The reward as-
sembly will linger long in the dreams
of many a starry-eyed student. What
with l7l9 memberships it was certain-
ly well worth the effort to attain the
Yes, this year again proved to be
another active one for Alhambra
High's PTA, as well as a most reward-
FEELING A LITTLE LOW-or unprepared for that exam? Just put on a green look
and go to your instructor. But watch itl MISS SYLVIA NOSEK, school nurse, can
spot a gold brick o mile off.
ee c e c Pot Gott J dy G cldt Sh rlo Rubn lseotedt d ess d by
C mc S o pc o
The people loelwincl
Principal's Office: leon MacDoanld lsfudenll, Mrs. Angie Holmes, Mrs. Mildred "
Bishop, Mrs, Margarel Trayner.
Counselors' Office: Mrs. Murgarel Mikovsky, Mrs, Mildred Lenser, Mrs
Y Affendance4Child Welfare Offices: Mrs. Elnora Todd, Mrs. Angelo
'ifni Cunningham, Mrs, Lu Wilson.
Library: Nursf:'s Office: Boys' Vice-Principals Office: Girls' Vice4Principol's Office:
Mrs. Dorofhy Hooper Mrs. Emily Jackson Mrs. Alfa Jessee Mrs. MoBelle Perkins
CANTEEN WORKERS llell rlghtl Jessie Mel: Catherine
Olsen Sarah Leon Rachel Babko M Ilie Rcher LII e Bull
CAFETERIA WORKERS ll lt to rightl Row 1 Gladys Dodd
Jean Friend Prudence Shark Grace Benton Row 2 Catherine
Bishop Marion Hansen Mildred Brown Jane Carver Hilda
Nowothny Irene Solomon
CUSTODIANS Itopl llett to rightj Virgil Finky, C. E, Teed.
Fred Peterson, John Bybee, Lula Davis, Ivy Lawson, Martin
Middleton, Henry Jungnitsch, Ed Skinner.
CUSTODIANS llowerl llelt to rightl Row l: Carl Parker,
Frank Maes, Robert Helfrich, A, C. Kleid. Row 2: Ed Smith,
Dan Burdick, Forrest Ryn.
' g -fa
I , i A r
In the city of Alhamlora, challenging the eye,
stands a school aloove all others . .
' , '-r-""v'ff ' '- .. 'Q
High, apple-pie in-the-sky hopes
OFFICERS ll ' ' o : y, , g
Judy Perin, i ie ee ar. w : is e , ic a ne, ave Wa ers, ave Capl
Those long-awaited senior days for the class of T960 have come to
an end. The young, confused freshman has passed through the many
phases of AHS life and now is ready for the last step-graduation.
During those four years of growth, he has seen many changes, has
achieved much, and now he is ready to pass on to higher fields
The seniors have represented their school well. ln scholarship, leader-
ship, sports, and other activities they have shown their abilities. They
even aided public service-while incidently fattening the senior purse-
bythe sale of light bulbs. But still another achievement was their estab-
lishment of senior privileges-playing a game of badminton in the
senior court, Plaza del Moro, and buying lunch in that special senior
line. The mighty seniors in their china blue sweaters were the privileged!
Other memories will be found in the flurry of senior pictures, cards
and announcements, cap and gown fittings, bids for colleges and schol-
arships. But the most memorable events, however, include "Starlight
Fantasy," the senior luncheon, the successful senior play, and the long-
expected all-night graduation party. Of course the most significant one
is graduation when the senior, full of high hopes, steps into a new and
certainly much to
Bob Allobello Richard Alvarez
Susan Babcock Dorothy Bacarella
Gary Baldwin William Baldwin
Jack Beauchamp Terry Beoumonl
.lim Berg Drew Bishop
be said for greater learning.
I2 f ,
Sandy Booth Lynn Bosworrh Florenze Braccio
Sally Brooks Alber! Brown Mike Brown
Elizabeth Budimir Donna Bufkin Par Bunone
Roger Burton James Butkus Darlene Cadman
Anlhony Capuro Karen Carlson Larry Carpenter
Mary Lou Dall
Jeanie Ceccorelli Richard Civello
Mike Donaldson Nancy Donalo
Beverly Durham Anthony Dworkin
Jim Evans Linus Evans
Carolyn Finn Frank Fisher
Sylvia Garza Rosalee Gentile
Judith Gray Judy Green
Intelleclually il's stimulating
Kenneth Gudger Joyce Hadsell Donna Hall Anne Hamler Linda Haney Richard Hankey
Carl Hannebohn Patricia Harris Billie Lee Har! Douglas Hauge Bill Hauser Lynda Hawkins
PAYOLLA ROLL BLUES--The Key Club, and friends, are inlroduced by Dick Wilkins Hell, al the
Backward Dance. Jim McDermott, Tim Jensen, Lark Sweezy, Barbara Reed, Les Gilman, Fred Hayek
wowed the dancers,
artistically il's challenging.
Q Y 'ZZ
Kathleen Hayden Carroll Heacock Jim Hefner Lonny Hageman
Eileen Henry Jean Hickman Judith Hicks Jack Hilde
Dennis Hope Fay Horn William Horsley Jeanene Hose
Dave Hyall Pa! Hyde Jean Irwin Glenna Jackman
Dick Jensen Linda Jioras Paul Johnson Carolyn Jones
A WINNER-Shirley Tedlord shows her winning Halloween poster in a
comes? sponsored by Alhambra merchanls.
r WY 'W'
Q... W5 '-Q 'K'
Roy Ludl Geraldine Luhman Manuel Luna Chrislie Lynn David McAnnaIly Annelle MrCormick
Lawrence McCoy Carol McDermoH Jim McDermoN David McEachen Reber! Mclniosh Edith McKinsOry
Jeannie McMahon Patrick McManus Joan Macagno Don MacDougaIl Emil Machrnne Leo Magnani
It may even provide ci iola o
Tim Mahan Gene Malaltia Sharon Manderson Sandra Mandy Elaine Manley Marshall Manlhorne
Julie Manzanares Lorraine Marchese Charles Marson Maryellen Marlin Robert Martinez Pal Marfinich
Erwin Maser Brownie Maslen Tom Math Karlene Maulx Carolyn Mays William Megaw
Jim Menconi Carl Merz Jerome Messina Debbie Meyers Gary Meza Jim Michaelian
William Micheil Gail Middleton Reed Milano Mary Milano Carlene Mills Mike Milnes
keep the army oll your back.
Patricia Morosin Berry Morris Marylinda Morrison
William Nebo Marilee Nelson Bob Nelson
Karen Nielsen Bob Nisbelf Pat Nuelle
Kalhy Oreb Pal Orr Mike Packer
Alan Parker Helen Parrino Joe Parrino
Richa d Payne Rufus Pendleton
Jacquelyn Ross Jill Rothenberg Mordee Rowe Shorlo Rubin Lanilu Ruiz Helen Russell
Edward Scllvalierru Denis Scrpsin Mory Sorlori Angelo Sassoe Connie Scolero Joonie Schaefzel
Jack Schramm Paul Schroeder Paul Schwartz Carol Scissel Don Segesdy Read Seidner
YOU POOR FELLOW!-may we carry your books? Mrs. Boone gives Joe
Bruno o running slorl wilh lhe help of Susan Newell llopl, Donna
Ferris, Ruth Moron, and Joan Davidson.
Paul St Pierre
Alberta Shrader Steve Siegel
William Slaman Georgianna Slates
Paulette Smith William Smith
Diane Snow Fred Sol-im
LaDon Stantill Joe Stombaugh
Ted 5'-""d0Y Janet Swan
Jane Swancuil Rosemary Swiailowski Alicia Szuman
Shirley Tedford Don Tennis Marcia Teler
Arnold Thexion Bonnie Thompson Kathleen Thompson
Penny Tiedemann Peier Townsend Tanya Traughber
Richard Turner Marilyn Tuuolino Thomas Uter
Larry Vargn Coral Vasque Velia Vasquez
Kaere Vander Ploeg
GIRL4 HER cunues
CAREFUL GROOMING-includes manicured nails. Carole Caplan lsealedj
works an Georglanna Slaves' hands. Carol McDermaH, lane? Moomjean,
and Nancy Kinsman observe.
Regina Verdugo Nancy Vessey Janine Villenueve Vivian Vlad Gary Volen Shrrley Voss
Jamie Waddington Gary Wagner .luleene Wallerman Mary Lou Waller Dennis Washburn Dave Waters
Lynn Wanerman Gary Webber Kathleen Weber Mary Weber Ellen Weddle Nancy Weideman
'Q 11' N-fy
? ' ii
Joe Weil Sleve Weiss Bob Weslmoroland Sandra Wheeler Barbara While
Gloria While Sally Whileley Palli Wilder Dick Wilkins Mary Willmon
Beverly Wilson Burl Wolford Carol Wood Belle Woods Charles Wooley
Deanna Woosley f John Yingling Nancy Young Jock Zeimanlz
f 1 N!
NOT PICTURED 0 Q fl'
sau Mfcubbsn on D ' f A
Roberl Morlon f 12
Allen Nelson j ' -
Jean Pedersen f lj! ll!
Dorolhy Willing '
M l W 1
Checked, classified, and craled-all good eggs
Moor Staff-Ass'I. Sp
Tralfic Safety Comm.
Sr. Sweater Comm.
Las Maravillas-Treas., Sgt. at
Fine Arts Comm.
Alpha Rho Tau-V.P.
Moor Staff-Sports Ed.
laule'a-Sgt. at Arms
La .leunesse-Soc. Ch.
Las Maravillas-V.P., Treas.
Kea Loha-Pres., Treas.
Sr. Sweater Comm.
Jr. Red Cross
JU JY BRUNO
Jr. Red Cross-Pres.
Moor Staff-Page Ed.
Key Club-Sec., Pres.
Campus Club-Sec., V.P.
Les Amies-Treas., Chap.
Na Mea Aloha-Sec.
Girls' League-Pub. Ch.
Na Alii-Sgt. at Arms, Treas.
Sr. Girls' Glee
Jr. Girls' Glee
Na Mea Aloha
Hi Hatters-Chap., Soc. Ch.
Comm. of Activities
las Moras-Sgt. at Arms
Spring Sports Princess '59
Girls' League-Bus. Ch.,
Lanalzila-Soc. Ch., V.P.
Girls' League-Art Ch.
Na Mea Aloha-Chap., Sgt at
Jr. Red Cross
MARY LOU DELL
Kea Loha-Chap., Hist.
Las Maravillas-Treas., V.P.
Sr. Play-Stud. Dir.
La Chandelle-Chap., Pres.
Las Maravillas-V.P., Pres.
Fine Arts Comm.
Jr. Red Cross
Fine Arts Comm.
Las Maravillas-Sec., Hist.
Moor Staff-Sr. Ed.
La Chondelle-Treas., Sec.
Les Amies-Hist., Sec.
Legislature-Sgt. at Arms
La Chandelle-V.P., Pres.
Jr. Red Cross
Sr. Girl Scouts-Pres., Sec.
La Hoalauna-Pres., V.P.
Les Nouvelles-V.P., Pres.
Comm. of Finance
Spring Sports Queen '60
La Hoalauna-V.P., Pres.
Alpha Rho Tau
Les Amies-Hist., V.P.
Jr. Red Cross
Na Mea Aloha-Sec.
BILLIE LEE HART
Jr. Red Cross
La Jeunesse-Sec., V.P.
Girls' League-Ser. Ch.
Marylinda Morrison helps garner debate awards.
Nani Loa-Treas., Pres.
Na Mea Aloha
Jr. Red Cross--Pres.
Moor Stall-Club Ed.
No Hoaloha-Chap., Treas.
Noni Loo-Hist., Sec.
La Jeunesse las Cadenitas
Spring Sports Princess '60 la Hoalauna
Posture Queen linalist Drill Team
Comm. ol Athletics
Na Mea Aloha-Chap.
La Chandelle-Chap., Pres
Sr. Sweater Comm.
Homecoming Princess '59
Kea Loha--Hist., Sec.
Traltlc Salety Comm
Comm of Llterature
CSF llfe Mem
las Cadenltas Treas
Jr Optlmlst Treas
Usher Club V P
CSF Llfe Mem
Jr Red Cross
La Hoalauna Hlst
Sr Glrls Glee
FT Treas VP
A Cappella Pres
La Chandelle Soc C
Sr Play ast
Comm of Glrls
CSF Llte Mem
Sr Glrls Glee
Jr Glrls Glee
Sr Sweater Comm
Moana Kea Treas Pres
Jr Statesmen Hlst
Cross Country V
A F S Student tram Swed
Spanlsh Club-V P Pres
Campus Sec Pres
Sr Play ast
Comm of Actlvltles
Jr Councll res
Glrls League Treas
Moor Stall Edltor
French Club Pres
Jr Exchange Pres
Gym Team V
CSF Llfe Mem
Las Maravlllas Sec
les Amles Pres
Spanlsh Club Sec Pres
Campus Sgt at Arms
Sr Sweater Comm
Jr Glrls Glee
Flne Arts Comm
Sr Play Make up
FT Soc Ch res
Sr Play rop
Na Mea Aloha V P Pres
las Moras Chap
a AIII Sec res
Glrs League Hlst I th
Las Moras VP
Na Allll-SOC Ch Pres
Glrls League-Soc Ch VP
Sprung Sports Prlncess 60
Club Evaluatlan Comm
Sr Play ast
Orchesls Sgt at Arms
Las Cadenltas Soc Ch
Flne Arts Comm
La Jeunesse HIST
CSF Llle Mem Pres
Forenslc Club Pres
Moana Kea Sec
Jr Red Cross
Nanl Loa Hlst Sec
Las Cadenltas V P P es
Na Hoaloha VP Pres
La Jeunesse VP Pres
CSF Llfe Mem
Moor Staff Edltor
Las Cadenltas Sg at Arms
Glrls League Sac Ch
CSF l.lfe Mem
Gym Team V
Laulea Treas Pres
Sr Play ub
Campus Sgt at Arms
Sr Play Make up
Na Mea Aloha
CSF Llle Mem
Forenslc Club Sec
Cross Country JV
Hamecomlng Prlncess 59
Sr Glrl Scouts
Just before the battle
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Wrnters Gulld Pres
Moor Stall Fea Ed
Moana Kea Pres
Jr Glrls Gee
Sr Play Makeu
Las Cademtas Chap Sec
Sr Councnl res
r Play as
Las Cadenltas Treas
GAA Sec Pres
Moor Staff Cnr Mgr
Na Mea Aloha l-lust
a Alu Chap e
Pequenutas Sgt at Arms
Sr Sweater Comm
Sr Play Make up
Sr Play ub
Kea loha Sgt at Arms
Sr Play Make p
La Hoalauna Soc Ch Sec
Sr Councul Treas
Na Hoaloha P r
Sweetheart Ball Queen
las Moras Hnst
Alu Treas VP
Sr Play ast
Comm of Gnrls
Las Moras Pres
Gurls State Delegate
Term paper D day
Sr ay Cast
Sr Play ast
Sr Play ub
A F S Student from Belg
Moana Kea Treas ec
Freshman Glrls Glee
Jr Gnrls ee
Sr Gtrls Glee
Sr Play ast
Varsuty Club Sgt at Arms
CSF lute Mem
Las Maravullas Pres
Sr Play Prop
Joe Moor 59 60
Gym Team V
A F S Student to Swntz
Comm ot Fme Arts
CSF Lute Mem Sec Treas
German Club V P P es
Moor Stall Club Ed
Fme Arts Comm
Na Mea Aloha V P res
r Play Pu
Sr Gurl Scouts
Art Contest Wnnner
Lanaknla Soc Ch Pres
Los Moras Soc Ch
r Pay Stud nr
Sr Councul Sec
N mloa Soc Ch VP
Pequenltas Sgt t Arms
Sr Play ast
Sr Play Prop
Sr Play ost
Speaker ol Legnslature
Jr Statesmen Pes VP
Lanakula Sec Pres
Las Moras Treas
Homecoming Queen 59
Gnrls League Sgt at Arms
Las Cadenutas Htst
Na Hoaloha VP Pres
CSF Late Mem
CS lnfe Mem
Cross Country JV
Commlsslon Rally Ch
Sr Gnrls Glee
Sr Play Ttc els
Les Nouvelles V P ec
r Play u
Moana Kea Treas
Fme Arts Comm
Moor Staff Bus Mgr
Alu IS Ht Hatters Htst
Orchesus Hast Racqueteers
Drtll Team GAA
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WILLIAM C SMITH
Comm of Boys
Moor Staff Sport
BILL R SMITH
PAUL ST. PIERRE
Cross Country JV
La Hoalauna S V P
Sr Glrls Gee
Orchesrs Sec Pres
Na Mea Aloha
Sr Play ost
Campus Treas VP
La Hoalauna Sec
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Sr Gurls Glee
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Comm of Fmance
Nam Loa Chap S
But he sand he d be here
Key Club Chap
Gym Team V
KAETE VANDER PLOEG
Comm ol Fnne Arts
N nr Loa VP res
French Club Sec
Campus Soc Ch hap
Comm of Clubs
la Chandelle Sec Pres
Ea eball V
Sc: nce Club
Moana Kea Chap V
Jr Statesmen VP
MARY LOU WALTER
La Hoalauna Soc
Commnsslon Soc Ch
Jr Optumnst VP
Boys State Rep 59
Sr Play ast
Gym Team V
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Track V Track
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ALL OFFICERS llett to rightl: Jim Gough, Linda Blizzard, Marilyn Aprato, Sandy James, Mary Ann Beebe, Judy Wooto
K Dods, Jean Cory, Bill Nassir.
"lf I ever see a soda straw again . .
"Or one of those gold stars-l'll die-I swear l'll die!"
Why, oh, why, does this fireproofing goop have to be so sticky?"
Listening to such comments from the Junior Council members gives those of us
who have never had the opportunity of planning a junior-senior prom some
idea ofthe amount of work involved.
These industrious iuniors have been meeting two mornings a week to work
on the prom. They picked "Starlight Fantasy" as their theme. Then they re-
signed themselves to hours upon hours of stringing soda straws together, mag-
ically forming beautiful stars, to grace the ceiling ofthe Altadena Town and
Country Club. Each individual straw, string, and paper had to be tireproofed
Besides the excitement of planning the prom, the juniors are experiencing
the thrill of preparation for their senior year. Their life is a whirl of anticipa-
tion of senior sacs, senior court privileges, and the excitement of the many sen-
Our juniors' high hopes of making this year's junior-senior prom one of the
best were easily realized. At first their dreams had seemed unreachable. But
their hard work has shown that even the highest hopes may become reality.
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A11 llelt to rughtl Row 1 Dennns Adams Becky Alello Bar
bara Andrewskn Gus Angelo Tom Amer Marrlyn Aprato
Davnd Arnold Row 2 Eduth Arnold John Arthur Ron Atrnsky
Marne Bansley Doreen Ballenger Peggy Barber Carole Bar
Q7 Q, nett Row 3 Bull Bartelson Muke Basnught Walt Bausman
Barbara Beadle Mary Ann Beebe Don Beets Douglas Bene
duct Row 4 Duane Benraman John Bennett Wulluarn Bennett
Warren Benson Steve Berry Darlene Bethel Beverly Bever
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A 1 left to rrght Row 1 Tom Buble Gaul Bushop Steve Bus
sell Robert Black Kathleen Bless Lunda Bluzard Marlene Bog
danovrch Row 2 James Boone Paul Boumbulean Lynne Bouse A
John Bowen Joan Brady Everett Brookhart Lrnda Brown
Row 3 Paula Bupp Octavio Burdr Oretta Buttora Donna v V'
Cadman Make Calderello Ball Caldwell Barbara Cameron
Row 4 Clyde Cameron Duane Cannon Jer: Cantrell Carole
Caplan Cathy Carey Judy Carmody Cary Carter
All llett to rnghtl Row 1 Larry Cartwrrght Gene Cary Sandra Ceccarellr Charlene Chalk Mary Chose Alfredo Chong Don Crtro Donna Coberly Jack Coberly
Charles Cochran Rlchord Cochran Chrrstme Collbran Row 2 Cundy Comer Vmnue Cook Charles Cooper Robert Cooper Ralph Cappolo Susan Cosato Frank Costa
Phnl Causens Mike Cocarrubuas Pat Crochet Ken Croft Nancy Cunmngs Row 3 Margaret Danunger Jon Davrs Sylvia DeJongh Bull Dell Michael DelMonlco Joseph
DeMarco Mnchael Ducus Ed Dullon Joe Dodd Nathan Dodds Karen Dads Joyce Donato
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A'l'l lleft to rughtl Row 'I Cecella Foxman Ed Frachrseur
Brian Frank Rogert Frantz Mary Lou Franzen Dennls French
Donna Freshour Row 2 Van Fuhrlman Marulyn Funk Frank
Galloppn Antonro Ganuoco Manuel Garcua Patsy Gorcuo John
Gardner Row 3 Charley Gargaro Christopher Gates Davld
Gell Sharon Gerrre Charles Glfford Mel Glfls Valerie Gilles
ple Row 4 Vrrgrnua Kay Gllson larry Gleffe Allen Golden
Nancy Goldhenmer Barbara Gorlun Jeffrey Gorss Krrs Goss
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A11 llelt to nghtl Row 1 Verne Dorman Sherry Dunn Don
Eckroad Alfred Edglngton Mrke Edlen lulue Edwards Kenneth
Edwards Row 2 Larry Egan Nancy Eldrldge Dolores Elkrns
D e Ellis Jlm Ellrs Judy Ellus Sue Ellrs Row 3 Nancy rack
son Alnce Espunosa Mary Ann Farrnella Doana Farren Donna
Farren Doug Fechser Sal Federuco Row 4 Pat Felrcettu Louuse
Fleck Regina Fletcher Paul Flotho Llnda Foltz Tyron Forrest
All llefl lo rrghll Row 'I .lam Gough Terry Graf Sue Gra
ham Dons Grannger Carole Gravell Burton Graves Terry
Gray Row 2 Charles Greenwald Crang Grey Terry Grout
As Gary Gurdera Sandra Guunn Gene Gurney Marv Haber
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All lleft to rightl Row lr Marath Hail, Richard Hake, Stephen Hall, JoAnn Hannebohn, Steve Hortt, Tommy Hayek, Velma Hays, Grace Heatherington, Carolyn
Hill, Jacquelyn Hinson. Row 2: Linda Hinton, Dave Hobbs, Ken Hoccom, Bruce Hoppe, Tamara Horowitz, Doug Huntzinger, John Hyatt, Jouce Hyman, Ronald Jack-
son, Beverly Jacobs, Sandy James, Irene Jennings.
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All lleft to rightl Row 1: John Jennings, Thomas Johns, Carol Johnson, Sharon Johnson, Vicki Johnson, Kent Jones, Doug Juengst, Valeri Kahn, Ann Kapic,
Margaret Kerby, Carrol Kilgore, Fred Kimura. Row 2: Graham Kneale, Elaine Koshmerl, Marie Kral, Kathleen Kraus, Jim Kuehnert, John Kuntz, Jackie Loher, Gloria
Landres, Charles LaPianna, Barry Laufer, Doug Launchbaugh, Gary leeling. Row 3: Pinchas levy, Joe Linden, Brian Lindmeier, Linda Littleiohn, Dan loggins, Alvin
Losee, Lena Lovoy, Michael Lowis, Martin Lundstrom, Carol McAlpine, Johnny McCabe, Ilona McConnell.
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Pollie Ann McElfresh, Susan McEntyre, Kenneth Mclntosh, Jack
McKeown, Maria McMillan. Row 2: Marlene McMillan, Richard
Macedonio, Bette Machrone, Frances Maggie, Linda Maiorca,
Ron Maisano, Valerie Jean Maior. Row 3: Nancy Malis, Ann
Martin, Eleanor Martinelli, Robert Marzoc, Georia Mayberry,
Errol Mecherikolf, Frank Medlock. Row 4: Marcia Medlock,
John Meister, Alma Messina, Helen Meyers, Patricia Ann
Meyers, Rosalie Miceli, Howard Miller.
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Reuland, Marie Rheinhardt, Pat Rice, Gary Richardson, Carol K 2 . i
Riga. Row 2: Richard Ringwald, Ran Roberts, Dorothy Robert- , AW' ., H "
son, Jaan Robertson, Barbara Rode, Armando Rodriguez, Vir- Q 5'-' 1 M 4
ginia Rodriguez. Row 3: Dona Rogers, Diane Rogers, Lois A ' ' P
Rogers, Margaret Rogers, Sam Raselli, Frank Rossi, Bobbie 3, i 4
Rowden, Row 4: Richard Runyen, Karen Sample, Ronnie Sam- f 'ni AU' ' 9 , 43- '
uels,'ShirIey Santongelo, Lew Sargentich, Mike Sauber, Glenn cl, 5 1 :Z ,M i i ' :..'-
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All flett to rightj Row I: Allan Schilz, Danna Schneiter, Martin Schramm, Sharry Seccomb, Ron Segers, Mark Seidner, Teresa Sellers, Walter Shaffer, Janice Shat-
tuck, Ben Shaw, Elizabeth Shaw, Deanna Shepherd. Row 2: Marvin Shmagin, Dick Shock, Tom Shollenberger, Dorothea Sidner, Judy Silver, Carolyn Sims, Rita Sloan,
Danny Snyder Rita Soldano, Augie Sole, Al Solomon, Mark Sonday. Row 3: Matthew Soto, Bart Spalling, Cheryl Spotti, Susan Sprints, Dorothea Stark, Sharon
Starkey, Jimmie Stewart, Janice Stoddard, Pam Stone, Lorraine St. Pierre, Ronnie Strand, Jeff Sturm,
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WALKING ADS-Fine Arts Committee makes back-
signs to publicize basketball.
N .I 41
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All llett to rightj Row l: Carol Suerth, Maleinda Sutherland, Edquina Sutton, Karen Sweet, Lark Sweezey, Barbara Tamblyn, Ann Taylor, Gloria Taylor, Connie
Tennis, Tom Terich, Patricia Thexton, Chuck Thomas. Row 2: John Thomas, Eileen Thompson, Karen Tice, Vernette Tiegs, Bill Timmingg, Jim Toni, Gay Tripp, Jim
Tripp, Roger Underhill, Magalen Vaicoro, Brenda VanDeGrift Dave Van Noy. Row 3: linda Vargo, John Varian, Philomena Varian, Robert Vaughan, John Veal, Mark
Villard, Jim Vollciire, Marcia Waddington, Chuck Waer, Mary Wagner, Chuck Wagoner, Nancy Wahler.
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All llelt to rightl Row 1: Dave Waite, Linda Waline, Dale A '
Walker, Dick Wanne, Pam Ward, David Warlord. Row 2:
Apryll Waters, Marlys Wedin, James S. Wenck, Barbara pix 1 I , A
Wendt, Bill Whitham, Glenn Wiggins. Row 3: Carol Williams, . I 5 A I
Gary Williams, Pete Williams, Bob Wilson, Nancy Winsor, '
Dorothy Witting. Row 4: Jim Wooldridge, Judy Wooton, Fred K
Worthington, Judy Wright, Peggy Yaras, Richard Zaks. '
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WHAT, NO TRAMPOLINE?-These song leader aspircnts could be seen iust about any afternoon, bouncing around the Court ol the Moors or the Patio,
Everything's coming up roses'
OFF CERS Ueft to rlghll: Jean Cook, Sharon Lyons, Wendy Barker, Cheryl Barkhurst.
The mighty sophomore Moors proved the school spirit at the "Hobo
Holiday," their class picnic. This was a picnic different from the ordinary
run-of-the-mill affair with ants and dirt. The class officers worked long
and hard planning it, and their efforts were rewarded by the unusually
large crowd which assembled to watch Shakespearean parodies, skits,
and dances, to join in games, and, incidentally, to eat. Besides the fun,
the fund for upper class activities was enriched.
The sophomore Joe Moor faces an exciting year all right. He still
gazes in awe at the seniors but revels in the thought that the frosh look
up to him. He feels that he is genuinely a part of campus life at AHS,
especially since as a sophomore he may loin one of the Hi-Y clubs. Then
there is the privilege of becoming a member of one of the many service
clubs on campus, and the days of the club tea and club tryouts are
awaited in a fever of excitement.
Perhaps the most important event of Joe's sophomore year is the se-
lection of that treasured item, the class ring. Should there be initials? A
stone? Choice of stones? No stone at all? The choice made, Joe and
Josephine Moor are ready and eager to assume the role of upperclass-
is 4- 5
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A10 lleft to rlghtl Howl Kathy Aballan Ellzabeth Abraham Bock Ackerman Erlk Ackroyd Pat Adams Lynn Adkins Bull Agosto Robert Agosta Rosalee Allen
Steve Allen Darlene Allenthrop Darlene Anaya Row 2 Carolyn Anderson Jum Anderson Karen Anderson Ken Anders0n Judy Anthony Pat Apodoca Suzanne
Armstrong Corolle Arthur Lawrence Baldwm Larry Balma Esperanza Baralas Wendy Barker Row 3 Cheryl Barkhurst Dave Barrett Perry Beck Pamela Bellvulle
Elaine Benloff Stephanie Benson Bob Bergmann Duck Berls Sharon Berry lrene Berthel Dianna Bethel Susan Burch
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A10 lleft to rlghtl Row 1 Tom Blstllne Hornet Bland Clifford Y
Blumberg Kenneth Bolln Carl Boller Susan Bonander Donna ,id
Booth Row 2 Roy Boronuch Gary Bosley Robert Bowman Jae
Bracclo Laurence Brandenburg Sue Brawmon Larry Brotsky
Row 3 Annette Brown Lee Brown Gaul Buckner Matt Budnmrr
Tom Burdl Blll Burkhart Steven Busch Row 4 Carolyn Butler
Lavern Cameron Ann Campbell Carol Campbell Bea Candalo
Patty Cantacessl Joe Carlon
cena 5 'D
A10 llelt to rrghtl Row I Duck Carnahan Theresa Carotenutu
Gary Carroll Leo Carroll Cheryl Chrustopher Sandy Clark
Jane Clay Row 2 Jlm Cockrell Judy Colbert Carol Collbran
Jlm Collett Brlan Colllns Larry Colluns Nancy Collyns Row 3
Eleanore Connor Bull Connow Judy Conroy John Contabule
Judy Conway Jeanne Cook Ruchard Cook Row 4 Rosanne
Cooper Roy Cooper Charles Corbm Marulou Corbosuero John
Crawford Mark Crustol Paula Crochet
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ASJEMBLY OVER u are now dusm ssed to yo r t
per od class
I tt to nghtl Row 'I Rudy Curnnga Walt Daber w
Barry Dagestuno Janet Dale Lowell Davudson Clyde Davus
Julue Duane Davis Row 2 Marlon Davis Richard Davis Diana
Davnsson Suzy Day Sharon DeBernardv Bert De Krueger
Dc vrd De La Vega Row 3 Carol Deupree Denuse Dnetz Carol
Dull Nucole Dnllard Ann DnMauro John DuPruma John DlSaIvo
Row 4 Sandra Dodero Margaret Hene Donato June Dortan
Catty Dcwns Jurn Dullng Leonard Dwyer Susan Dyer
A10 llelt to rxght Row l Steve Ehret Elena Eluzonoo Dennis
Fnglush Dwnghl Espe Rrchard Evans Clif Farmer John Farris
Row 2 Linda Faust Fran Feldman Chet Fenton Rlchard Feole
Al Ferguson Duane Fnnn George Fusher Row 3 John Flanagan
l rry ck arol es er en Flnc Marllyn Florlo Larr
Fo ter Dolores Froncmnn Row 4 Frank Francone Jnm Fraser
Lunda Fullmer Sandy Gasknns Lawrence Gatlonu Ted Gnno
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A10 lleft to rnghtl Row l Evre Glbbs Norene Gult Read Gulgen John Gllleland Les Galman Carla Glenn Peter Glyer John Grable Phyllis Gravell Connne Grgveyfe
Jam Green Dnana Grnffun Row 2 Ball Grummell Lusua Gross Dolores Guagardo Barbara Guard Steve Gwun Wendy Hagan Fred Haught Evue Hall Douglas Hamm
Sharon Handnn Danna Harmon Phnlup Harrss Row 3 Mertta Hart Susan Hasler Charles Hastings Cheryl Hows J E Herntage Jum Hess Kathy Hess Larry Hesse-I
gesser Kenneth Heylek Melvnn Hlxon JoAnn Hohensal Lllua Holgunn
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A10 llell to rughlj Row 1 Salese Kaslner Duane Kavanaugh
Verlha Kay Doug Kendall Jackle Kersey Barbara Keslad
Ronald Kelcham Row 2 Karen Klshl Chrus Kloek Marulynn
Klupta Davud Kneale Cheryl Kohout Arleen Kraus Candy
Kressner Row 3 Maryann Kruep Sandra Kubas Adele K
gawskl Paula LaBella Michele Landmo Jerry laux Rrchard
Lavender Row 4 James Leeds Dollle Lemos Pele Lenhardl
Roger Le Rogue Davnd Lewis Palhe Lewes Marlene Llserann
A10 Hell to rughlj Row 1 Joyce Holland Larry Hopkins Gary
Horsley Harry Horsley Mykee Hoskuns Glenny Hull Karen
Hull Row 2 Doreen Humber! Thomas Hunsaker Karen Hun
sucker Rodney Hun! Louis lacapeih Charlene lmus Roger ln
man Row 3 Bert Ireland Charles lruon Glenna llo John
Jackson Vito Jacobellls Andrea Johan Tom Jensen Row 4
Gary Johnson Pam Johnson Mary Johnslon Sue Jones
Wal1erJones M V Jorgensen Walla Kaplan
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A10 llell lo rrghll Row 1 Maruan Lockhart Mary Lockhart Rrchard Loewmger Harold Lombardo Bob Longress Kay Lopez Bob Loughrudge Rosemary Lucas Glorno
Luna, Boyce Lundsirom, Sharon Lyon Eluzabelh McCarty Row2 Sally McCIary Davld McCoy, Sheulc MCoy Mlke McElroy Jeannnne Mclnlosh, Fred MacDaugall
Marlene Madrnd, Craug Magoon, Make Magoon Kalhleen Malone Kerrrlyn Mannschueck Russ Marasco Row 3 Darleen Marnkran Pal Mason Larry Molrango Martu
Mallraw Marllyn Maylleld, Ronald Mazy Roger Means, Ivan Mendelsohn Duane Mrlrlo Irene Moller Susan Muller Claudia Mulnes
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Nuzzo Rlchard Nycum Donna Nyeland Margaret OConnor
Carlo Otfenhauser Larry Olstedahl Paulett Olsen Row 2
Margaret Padilla Mlke Pogone Ray Poroda Mary Parsons
Robert Parsons Geraldine Peose Ray Perez Russel Perm Jerry
Petuevucs Row 3 Don Phlllaps Joyce Plzzuto Eugene Pocock
Frank Pollto Judy Pons Dell Quuck Frank Ounrlno Gloria
Radley Renee Ramirez
A10 llett to rnghtl Row 1 Dorothne Reed Mary Reuman Sally
Reuser Ruchard Ruccu Lynn Rlch John Ringo Peter Rlker Row 2
Velma Razz: Mary Robertson Shlrley Rock Rnchard Rome Tom
Romero Mmom Rosen leon Rosenthal Row 3 Pot Rosteck
Jerry Rowlett Randy Ruiz Judith Russler Gall Ryan Rae Ryder
Gordon Samuelson Row 4 Elanne Sassoe Joyce Saunders
Steve Schaetzel Mrke Scheele Bull Scheunng Kent Schick Dona
A10 lleft to rughtl Row 1 Nancy Mntts Duck Mukonan Judy
Moe Paula Moody Dennns Moor Lando Moran John Morosan
Row 2 Pam Morosln Chrustlne Morrlson loss Mossnnger Fred
Motley Davud Munro Rlchard Munson Kathleen Murphy Row
3 Sharon Murphy Rosemarne Musocco Norman Myers John
Nadolsku Mark Novo Beverly Nelson Dowd Nelson Row 4
Elalne Nelson Sondra Newkurk Sharru Newman Dave Nichols
Lee Nichols Muke Nuck Monty Nuelsen
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A10 lleft to rightl Row 'l: Arnold Schmidt, Sue Schramm,
1- ix 7 Ernie Schroeder, Jeff Schroeder, Bob Severtson, Claudia Sher'
:rv lock, Shirley Sias. Row 2: Karen Sieck, Stephanie Slater,
Audrey Smith, Carole Smith, Steve Smith, Jerry Snow, Joan
'fwfr Sparks. Row 3: Karen Spencer, John Spinelli, Merrilee Stande-
fer, Donna Starling, Donna Sti , ce Sutton, Mary Syvertsen,
Row 4: Evelyn Talarico, lou Tavares, wight Taylor, Guy Toys
lor,, Diana Thies, Patricia Thomas, Caro hornpson.
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-M, 1 ' 31 v, A10 llett to rightj Row 'I: Colleen Thompson, Tom Thompson,
Frances Trigninri, Mary Tiscornia, Marilyn Tribo, Carolyn
O "' I Turiace, Jim Turiace, Mary Valentine, Tony Valladolid, John B,
'Q ' X- VandenBergh, Pat VanderPloeg, George Villalobos. Row 2:
, A ' , " ' "r"1-we 7 " ' Jerry Villenueve, Jim Warren, Dave Watkins, Carol Waugh,
fp, Jack Webster, Gary Wedge, Marion Wells, Mickael Wells,
2' Bill Whitacre Jack Whitaker, Don Williams, Susan Williams.
K f K Y Row 3: Lois Wilson, Shirley Winfield, Tom Winsor, Harvey
..- , N H' 3 Witting, Donald Wolford, Howard Wood, Don Woods, Val
vm N L- rf.. Q Wright, Mike Young, Lucy Zavala, Diane Zeimantz, Kathleen
'F' 7' Zenzer.
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A BUNCH OF THE GALSg-were whooping it up at lunth.
There's a lot to be learned
A9 OFFICERS lleft to rightl: Mary Owens, J. D. Goddard, Candy Collier, Bob Simpkins, Lynn DeKoy, Andrea Fox.
"Say, where is Al3?" inquires an eager frosh on his first day at school.
"Have you ever seen so many people?" adds another freshman. "They surely
didn't tell us at Orientation Day that there would be so many teachers' names
to memorize." After surviving the first day of school freshmen begin to realize
their situation at AHS. The day comes when the newcomer receives his first of-
fice summons, telling him that he is wanted right away in the B.V.P.O. Imagine
the thoughts in his mind trying to think what and where the B.V.P.O. is.
Life must seem pretty complicated when looking at the existence of a busy
senior. Activities not only begin in the freshman year, but their success also
shows the potentiality of leadership in an incoming class. It seemed a shame
that after many hard hours spent by the freshman officers planning a skating
party, that only a few frosh were interested in having fun. Even with a failure
in their skating party the officers succeeded with the "Hawaiian Hop". All of
the entertainment at the dance was provided by class members, selected from
their own talent show. So with an effort on both students' and officers' parts,
the "Hawaiian Hop" became a success! Unity in a class makes for successful
fyfif T it 0
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A9 lleft to rughtl Row 'l Barbara Alberlnu Ronny Al n
Charles Allen Patrncna Allen Muke Alley Ellen Allnson lynnae
Andersen Row 2 Ja nlece Anderson Dave Anter June Ape
gran Joyce Aprato Sander Arenott Phnllup Argento Laura
Arguello Row 3 Jsmmy Arthur Bonnle Ashworth Don Alluns
Cynthla Avard Alden Ayers Lmda Bach Susan Baetz Row 4 "'
Melody Bogey Avlna Balmer Bob Baker Robert Baogh
Warren Barna Teresa Bashen Sharon Bauer
eh- if K
A9 llett to rnghtl Row 'l David Beck Joanne Beets Rlchard
Beels Donna Belcamlno Franklin Belllnder Lmda Bennett
Marlene Bennett Row 2 Ronny Benzer Gary Berger Carmel
Best John Bethel Vuctor Bevulacqua Bonnue Blnkerd Ronnle
Baden Row 3 Tony Bohlm Lmda Bond Ann Bosworth An
nette Bouvta Allen Bowen Janet Boxman Paulette Bradshaw
Row 4 Jlm Brady Jum Bradshaw Steve Brewster Shnrley
Brudges Roberta Brock Allen Broge Marshall Brookhart
, . 4eQmn 'Q
A9 llelt to rughtl Row T Duana Brown, Bull Brown Stephen Brumm, Carl Bucacclo, Bob Buescher, Gaul Gurgoyne, Lmda Burnette, Duane Burroughs, Manuel Bustullos
lary Butkus, Tom Caccuatore, Charles Cadman Row 2 Mlchael Cahuon, Robert Caldwell, Edward Callahan, Rosemary Cannon, Canme Carroll Terry Carson, Collenn
Cnrler, Maureen Case, Jacquelune Cavalla, Jane Chalk, Casey Charles, Bull Charles Row 3 Theresa Chavez, Ruchard Chenoweth, Vuctor Chong, Carol Chrustopher,
Lmda Cochran, Lmda Cockel, Robert Coe, Candy Collier, Thomas Cosand, Sam Coulter, Mnchael Couzens, Beverly Cowell
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A9 left to rnghtl Rowl Bob Crusp Deon Cundey Janet Cushman Deon Cuttlng Tanya Danforth Debby Davudson Sandra Dawes Dennus Davls Evelyn Davns
Sallle Dovus Lynn DeKay Shnrley Dell Row 2 Janet DeMatteo Suzanne DeNeal Tam Denman Sharon Dennss Crang Denton Jae DeVnne Judy De Voe Lynne Ducken
son Davtd Dncus Rack Dorward Davnd Drake Judy Draper Row 3 Elanne Duarte Henly Duhoux Hayden Eaves Jan Edlen Duane Edmunds Marnlyn Edwardes Lydua
Eluax Bob Emons Arvun Eraclrson Mlke Erlungheuser Barbara Evans Joan Fallen
l ft t rughtl Row 'I Ken Farber Penny Farrell o
Fnnsten Judy Fmzu Sharon Flanagan Nucl: Fleshmon Celua
Flnnt Row 2 Steve Foltz Andrea Fox Judy Franco Chrnstene
Frank Penny Franke Larry Freeman Gary French Row 3
Judnth Gale Jamce Galluppe Chrustuna Garcla Jolene Garo
fola John Gattl Susan Gembrun Dennos Gentry Row 4
.stanley Gerzofsky Reglna Gu :co Annette Guannellu
John Gebson Tam Glfford ulgen Rebecca Gleffe
A9 lleft to rnghtl Row l 'Paula Gnuse Joseph Goddard
JoAnn Godfrey Amelta Gordon Charles Gordon Gay Gough
Duvld Graham Row 2 Duane Graham Lynne Grannger Anna
Gross Ron Grout Ricky Gyselaan Lorranne Hochnguan Lynne
Halght Row 3 Ron Haldeman Rhonda Hamnlton Ron: Hansen
Jon HD!B,NBIll Harrlngton Delores Harry Robert Hart Row 4
'Judy Houghton Brman Hayden Betty Heatherlngton Barbara
Hefrnch Bob endrlxson Ruta Heredua Robert Hesselgesser
PHONE BOOTH CRAZE orrlves a AHS Eileen
Henry Salty Whntely Regnna Verdugo Karen Haw
lush Carolyn Mays Marnlee Nelson and Judy Perm
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A9 lleft to rightl Ro l: He n Hitchcock, Hilda Hoffman, Roberta Holguin, Bill Holland, Barbara Holley, Martha Holliday, Linda Holman, Gary Hupp, Marshall Hop-
per, Diane Huse, R ert Hous on, Barbara Hughes. Row 2: Kathy Hughes, Larry Hughes, Donna Hunt, Bob J - - Tom Jeffers, Valerie Jeffrey, Paul Jessup, Carolyn
Jones, Gary Jon , Ginger Jo s, Shirley Jordan, Marguerite Juarez. Row 3: CharleneJuengst, Palmer Kail, Janice Katzenberger, Glen Kavanaugh, Edward
Keith, Julie Ke r, ToM"Ken ll, Donna Ketcham, Diane Ketchen, Michael Kilkenny, Earl Kindstrom.
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A9 Cleft to rightl Row l: Tom Kirk, Chrisleen Knoffloch, Paul if rl. tt
Knoll, Nancy Kriegesman, Janet Lane, Judy Lang, Allan Lang- XA-U HIIX AW A ' VA, ,WY .,.., ' ' 7'
don. Row 2: Janet Larsen, Diana Larson, Deborah Lee, Cheryl ' ' nf? - . , , gm ' Q T
Lehman, Tom Lemon, Herbert Levin, Carol Lieberg, Row 3: Kris 4 ' f ' Je
Lieberg, Mike Lionberger, Kenny Litwin, Patsy Lopez, Donna Q A A 3' 3' V Y
Lowis, Bill Lytle, Joan McAlpine. Row 4: Susie McCarthy, Mike is K ' gi J L4 I K 9' W5 f
McClure, Diana McConn-ell, Hugh McConnell, Dwight McCor. LJ M ' , J ,Q-7 fl ' T A 1
mm., Jeff Mfcofmsck, John McDermott. 'U ,fr L 9 , M , ,
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X K ' i A9 Cleft to rightl Row l: Sue McGee, Pal Mclntosh, Mary
' LAL, If Alice McKee, Mike McMahon, Joanne McManaman, Diane
McMillan, Robert McMilIen. Row 2: Pauline McNoughton, Re-
gina Maggio, Michael Magnanai, Dorothy Moior, Marsha
Malsberg, Greg Manderson, Marcia Manilla. Row 3: Jim
Mansfield, Wayne Markoski, Ann Masanovich, Valerie Mason,
Vicki May, Larry Mayhew, Esther Melendez, Row 4: Alfred
'-7 Menconi, Frederick Mershon, Vala Meyers, Marshall Michaelian,
Donna Middleton, Betty Miller, Kathy Milnes.
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A9 llett to rightl Row 'lz Byron Moats, Sandy Mogab, Melodie Monson, Nancy Montgomery, Gary Moomiean, Tim Moore, Arlana Mugnaini, Glenn Music, Jerry
Mylander, Benno Nielsen, Jack Nilsen, Phyllis Norton. Row 2: Linda O'Brien, Linda Oftenhauser, Mary O'Hallaren, Diane Olivere,-Karen Olsen, Mary Owens, Jim
Czias, Barbara Page, Beverly Page, Rose Pagone, Sharon Palermo, Carter Parker. Row 3: Janet Parks, Jim Parsons, Christine Paull, Marvin Perfle, Stanley Peltzman,
Georg Pendleton, Larry Perkes, Marcia Perram, Gary Powers, Thomas Peterson, Leslie Pettiford, Theresa Pfeifer.
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A9 lleft lo rightl Row I: John Phippen, Robert Poh anny , ry I 'fr" .
Pool, Drew Popson, Caroline Pottle, Laurie Pregozen, Patsy i. - 122
Quinn. Row 2: Pat Rafferty, Gerald Ransom, John Rapp, Tom 'fr
Reynolds, Connie Rice, Janice Rice, Carl Richards. Row 3: -V x 2 ' "' 1
Anthony Robinson, Tom Rossi, Thyro Riiwden, Carolyn Rudolph, , ' J f ?
Joanne Ruggiero, Edward Sacchette, Jim Sandlin. Row 4: Con- 1 -'jj "" l -, ,A
nie Scheele, John Schiavo, Jane Schildlrnecht, Gary Schmidgall, " fl '
Gene Schneider, Buck Schott, George Schuesler. L 'lg' , V .X ' I M- N
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A9 lleft to rightl Row l: Rodney Scully, George Sebastian, W i ' ,Q ' J 5' '
Dan Sehnert, Linda Selix, David Shaw, Patricia Shepard, Carol ' ' ' - , ' .f N A, ', ' 2.
Shock. Row 2: Roger Shoemaker, Dennis Smith, Carol Shrader, ' - I ' M 'a A ,
David Silberman, Louise Silver, Glenda Simmons, Mary Simon. 2' I i yi' 9 -3
Row 3: Robert Simpkins, Andrew Simpson, Marlene Sims, '- ,Al ' V, fag-1, I
Daniel Singer, Siegfrienda Slaman, Ed Smith, Joyce Smith. X ' X J ' J K ii" 'yy'
Row 4: Mike Smith, Nancy Smith, Roy Smith, Barbara Smoth- Rx I fm1 .:!3ii: w--:AQ W 'V W , ', qi sq
ers, Jerry Snead, Arlene Solomon, Karin Sonntaq. i - . ,Q if ' J,
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T - . Q A9 llett to rightl Row l: Alison Sprowl, Jett Sprowl, Elinor
" 4' 4 4 . l Stark, Carolyn Stefano, Karl Stephenshdgngy Jo Stevensgn,
'Q :I -vj ,Z gy Linda Stewart. Row 2: Brad Stone, Jan Stotts, Ronald Stovall,
A N4 M j, Linda Suess, Robert Sullivan, John Sutherland.
Y 4 ' uh 41 Row 3: Susan Taylor, Jim Tedford, Paul Thaxter, Dennis
l ' Hx T ,. fi., ml- y Q Theetge, Angie Thomas, Gloria Thomas, Sue Thomas. Row 4:
Ty V "L ' fs I., X - r 4-' Qf-,jv-,--- - --- Wayne Thomas, Anita Thompson, Nancy Thompson, Skip Tiede-
Fl "3 ' - ' TN ' ., ' 7 J' 3: mann, Carol Todd, Sandro Todoran, Richard Trayner.
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A9 lleft to rightl Row T: Bruce Tripp, Barbara Tromble, lor- ' f :ESX
NJN roine Troxel, Johnny Vallejo, Frank Van Dyne, Ronnie Vaughan, ' , y A-
Margaret Veal. Row 2: Judy Vessey, Sharon Vigare, Linda , ' T ' "' A'
Wahlberg, Larry Walker, Sharon Wanamaker, Jane Ward, ,-. ""
Hartley Washburn. Row 3: Judy Watkins, Carolyn Weber, 'AY J 7 1
Martin Weber, Mary Wenck, Mariorie Welton, John White, A 1 lx
Richard White. 2 x x 1 .3 ' ' '
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F-xii --5 Q A9 llelt to rightl Row 'l: Diane Whitman, Janis Wiggins,
- i l Dennis Wilkins, Gerald Willmon, John Wolf, linda Woolard,
, , . ai ,X ,d i N Jim Wootton. Row 2: Phyllis Yocum, Cameron Young, Anna
.' ' 1. 1 C.?N -7 ' , Zavala Linda Zeigler, Louise Ziola, Lynn Zirbel, Reesa Zuckep
Bare feel, brightly colored sox, Suborrawed gym-but oh how we danced!
Bore Feel, brightly colored sox, Cl borrowed gym -
but oh how we danced!
A LOWER LOCKER-could be dcngerou
lh'nks Tom Genc os he crawls ou! of lh
melee created by Joe Dodd llelll, Jo
Da s, Doug Hamm Tom Shollenberger
and larry Payne
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A little learning is not dangerou
Traditionally the highest ambitions of every Moor graduate include accep-
tance as a member of LOS LAUREADOS. This most eminent of honor societies
is composed of about one student out of every forty in the graduating class
who has maintained a high grade average, a perfect merit score, and most of
all has exhibited unusual leadership and service to the school. Ultimate selec-
tion is based upon being nominated by two of the three nominating commit-
tees, in addition to meeting the above qualifications.
Then comes that all-important assembly when some very deserving students
are given due recognition for their contributions to school life, to the screams of
ioy and expression of good wishes from others. Thus they become members of
Los Leareados, one of the most exalted groups at AHS. They also ioin a very
select number of students who have previously been honored with membership
in this organization.
The ability to be leaders may be limited to the few, but man ystudents have
great hopes and know that these can be realized only through hard work and
hours of study. To them can come the honor of membership in the Alhambra
Chapter of the CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION. Hard work, indeed,
for how else can a student get those ten points or those three A's and a B
which entitle him to become a member of the scholastic honor society? Such
recognition is a most gratifying reward, and who can deny that the semi-an-
nual holiday is a most pleasant reward for hard work and scholastic achieve-
ment? But this is not the only reward. There is the award assembly when some
select seniors are given their scholarship society pins, which signify that they
have become life members, having made that society four times in their last
three years in high school with one membership in their senior year. Good
grades do pay off.
LOS LAUREADOS llett to riqhtl Row I: Debbie Meyers, Sharon Manderson, Kathy Lord, Judy Greene.
Row 2: Moriie Collier, Genola Murray, Penny Tiedernann. Row 3: Roger Holdstock, Ran Trayner, Ray
Burch, Suzanne Reynolds, Joanie Schaetzel, Stephanie Kern.
and il may be highly prolilalole.
SCHOLARSHIP lleit to rightl Row l: Mary Valentine, Elaine Beniolf, Marylindo Morrison, Jean Irwin, Donna Bufkin, Sharon Mandersan, Debbie Meyers, Anita
Corbin, Shirley Tedford, Carol Thompson, Row 2: Shirley Rock, Vernette Tiegs, Lisette Ravany, Jacquelyn Hinson, Pat Rice, Andrea Johan, Marlene Liserani, Rae
Ryder, Judy Wootton, Jane Clay, Rachel Hoos. Row 3: Larry Foster, Bryon Cavaney, Dale Ellis, Eugene Pococli, Erwin Maser, Denis Sapsin, Ben Shaw, Jim Loupy,
Pete Williams, Harvey Willing, Frank Rossi, Bill Nassir. Row 4: Steve Bissel, Gene Kimura, Howard Miller, Roy Borcnid, Paul Schroeder, Ivan Mendelsohn, Burton
Graves, Bert DeKrieger, Richard Munson, Lew Sargentich, Chester Fenton, Douglas Benedict.
SCHOLARSHIP ileft to righll Row l: Suzanne Herington, Sue Hasler, Lynne Bouse, Doreen Ballenger, Angela Sassoe, Darlene Cadmon, Suzanne Reynolds, Jerry
Luhman, Stephanie Kern, Genola Murray, Candy Kressler, Judith Krissler. Row 2: Sally Reiser, Shirley Winfield, Dianna Bethel, Paulett Olsen, Elizabeth Abraham,
Glenna Ito, Sheila McCoy, Irene Miller, Pat Thomas, Kathy Lopez, Tom Murray. Row 3: Colleen Thompson, Lee Brown, Ann Taylor, Gail Pfaff, Sherry Dunn, Bobbie
Rowden, Dottie Witting, Pat Felicetti, Lucille Landor, Mariie Collier, Ron Guadognola, Mark Seidner, Row 4: Charles Corbin, Jim Michaelian, Read Seidner, Stephen
Smith, Gary Dworlzin, Richard Ringwald, Bob Bruner, Bob Vaughan, Al Cosond, Ron Trayner, Chuck Marson, Von Fuhriman, Dave Hobbs, Perry McAnnolIy.
Do you actually know what club scheduled short days mean? These are the
days In whIch one half hour IS set asIde for each DEPARTMENT CLUB to con
duct a meetIng ln what fnelds are your Interests? How about art drama
scIence sports teachung dance or language'9 There are department clubs for
almost every Interest that you may have whIle attendIng school The purpose
of the department club IS to create a valuable knowledge In a certaIn fIeld
whIch IS both InterestIng and fun
Each language departmental club has llS semester dInner In whIch members
of the club eat out on the town wIth theIr cholce of German Spamsh or
ln preparatIon for future lIfe In the servlce as a good Amerlcan Clfllen the
JunIor Statesmen attend conventIons In whIch bIlls are passed In a model
legIslature ln servIce to the communIty th eJr Red Cross members put tIreless
hours Into helpIng the unfortunate The student publIcatIon SILVER PEN could
never appear wIthout the hard work of compIlIng materIals done by the WrIt
ers GuIld Everyone IS well aware that AHS has been well represented by the
debate squad at local and natIonaI debate tournaments These are only a few
of the many actIvItIes In whIch you can partIcIpate by IoInIng the departmen
tal club system WIth such a varIety of clubs from whIch to choose any boy or
gIrl at AHS should be able to fInd an organIzatIon whIch SUITS hIs Interests Par
tIcIpatIon In the departmental club system IS not only educatIonal but It pro
VldeS many new and lastIng frIendshIps
HA RHO TAU Uett to r'gh 1 Row 1: B rbor B ' Ie , Candy Kre ner, Dorothy Reed, ar' la bale lo's W'lson, Do
w : orothy Witt'ng, hn Hyo , or n o , om mero, ou untinger, Susan Bobcoc .
Make learning fun in departmental clubs
A I' ' EEE? E,
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FORENSIC llelt to rightl Row 1: Mary Valentine, Elaine Benioft, Carol Thompson, Carolyn Butler, Luisa Gross, Judy Peterson, Billie Lee Hart, Marylinda Morrison,
Row 2: Marlene Liserani, Tammy Hunsoker, Allen Golden, Joe Weil, Dennis Washburn, Dwight Espe, Ken Obst. Row 3: Earl Archer, Lew Sargentich, Pete Williams,
Chuck Marson, Tim Mahan, Dave Waters, Chris Kloek, Steve Mahan, Fred Minsky.
FRENCH CLUB lleft to rightl Row T: Judy Pans, Carol Flesher, Mary O'Hallaren, Shirley Jordon, Luisa Gross, Judith Finzi, Judith Russler, Julie Davis, Andrea Johan,
Diane Kavanaugh, Marilyn Mayfield, Rebecca Dean, Deborah Davidson, Janet Lane. Row 2: Kathleen Zenser, Sandra Mcgab, Sally Reiser, Kathlyn Hess, Pauline
McNaughton, Regina Fletcher, Janis Wiggins, Francine Feldman, Henly Duhoux, Marcia Perram, Jackie Kersey, Kathlyn Abaiian, Marath Hail, Diana Thies, Suzanne
Blevins, Diana McConnell. Row 3: Susan Dyer, Annette Bouvia, Penny Tiedemann, Mary Syvesrtsen, Jam Johnson, Claudia Sherlock, Valerie Gillespie, Barbara
Cameron, Beatrice Candalot, Martha Holliday, Jan Stotts, Oretta Buttora, Kay Brown. Row 4: June Apegian, Sue Peters, Shari Newman, Patricia Thomas, Erik Ack-
royd, Douglas Fechser, Allen Flinck, Boyce Lundstrom, John Vandenberg, Michael Couzens, Samuel Katz, Marla McMillan, Suzan McCarthy, Kaete Vander Ploeg.
FUTURE NURSES lleft to rightl: Pat Meyers, Mary Lou Fronzen, Peggy Donato, Cathryn Carey,
Robertson, Marilyn Florio, Lorraine Troxel, Susan Gillespie,
Carol Suerth, Edquina Sutton, Joan
FUTURE TEACHERS llelt to rightl Raw l: Jeannie McMahom, Darlene Cadman, Shirley Tedlord, Maria Labbate, Bobbie Rowden, Jackie
Hinsan. Row 2: Viola Teters, Alicia Sluman, Linda Waline, Beverly Thean, Mary Ruth Tableman, Nancy Goldheimer. Row 3: Paula
Bupp, Linda Craig, Richard Alvarez, David Gell, Chuck Wagoner, Doreen Ballinger, Joyce Sutton.
,DL J, Q
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GERMAN CLUB llett to rightl Row 1: Alicia Szuman, Margaret Rogers, Pat Rice, Beverly Thean, Jane Schildknecht, Karen Sieck, Sonia Nelson, Geraldine Thurkow,
Valerie Jeffrey, Connie Scheele, Theresa Pleifer. Row 2: Dale Frederick, Vernette Tiegs, Barbara Rode, Suzanne Reynolds, Marlin Schramm, Paul Schroeder,
Richard Cochran, Jetf Schroeder, Ernie Schroeder, Leon Kaplan. Row 3: Delliemer Quick, Ben Shaw, Bill Strain, Richard Rome, Marvin Peale, Jim Tedford, Walte
Shroetter, Gary Schmidgall, Bill Nebo, Larry Walker, David Nelson. Row 4: David Moen, Pete Williams, Ron Trayner, Robert Vaughn, Fred Worthington, Mik
Wharton, Roland Skumawitz, Larry Perkes, Marshall Michaelian, Benna Nielsen, John Rapp.
GERMAN CLUB lleft to rightj Row l: Tommy Genc, George Fenton, Wayne Markowski, Stephen Brumm, Bob Finsten, Tim Denman, Margaret Daninger, Donna Cod-
man, Darlene Cadman, Kathy Hughes, Susan Cunningham, Sharo Bauer, Janet Boxman, Carolyn Cannon ,Debbie Meyers, Roberta Brock, Cheryl Lehman. Row 2: Roge
LeRoque, Victor Chong, Richard Cook, Ken Farber, J. D. Goddard, Mike Edlen, Hayden Eaves, Robert Hesselgesser, Marilyn Fuunk, Beverly Jacobs, Llizabeth Budimir,
Julie Edwards, Peggy Barber, Rebecca Gleff, Larry Fleck, Tommy Hunsaker. Row 3: Chester Fenton, Larry Gleffe, Tom Bible, Albert Cosand, Robert Coe, Chuck Cadman,
Peter Fonosch, Dick Alvarez, Gene Malattia, Bob Circello, Renny Pendleton Chris Gates, Bob Bergmann, Steve Hall, Frank Rossi, Fred Prelis, John Hyatt, John Bennett,
John Crawford. Row 4: Mark Cristol, Fred Mershon, Greg Monderson, Jim Michaelian, Steve Gordon, Wayne Ayers, Tom Cosand, Lynn Wotterman, Mike McElroy, Jim
Fraser, Howard Miller, Mike Scheele, Bert DeKrieger, Roy Boronich, Bob Bowman, Dwight Espe.
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JUNIOR RED CROSS llett to rightj Row l: Kathy Lord, Penny Tiedemann, Peg Hipsley, JoAnn Huheisal. Row 2: Sharon DeBernardi, Judy Wootton, Donna Booth,
Diane Snow. Row 3: Bill Nebo, Sue Peters, Genola Murray, Joan Sparks, Doyle Jacobs, Roger Haldstock,
JUNIOR STATESMEN llett to rightl Row 1: Diana Edwards, Louise Pfetlerkorn, Nancy Winsor, Mary Tassop, Linda Perez, Marylinda Morrison, Kay Lopez, Evelyn
Talarico, Beverly Wilson. Row 2: Barbara Dube, Barbara Rode, Carolyn Finn, Lynn Bouse, Barbara Bridges, Denis Sapsin, Gary Dworkin, Juleene Wallerman, Carol
Thompson. Row 3: Aliria Szuman Stephanie Kern, Billie Lee Hart, Lew Sargentich, Pete Williams, Chuck Marson, Ron Trayner, Dave Caplan.
Other tongues, other Ionols, other times. . .
N - -5 j r
4 x .'
"5 M AY XIX
Q I .It
Karen Olson, Jody Draper Row 2: Davtd Graham, Rosemary Cannon, Carol Deu Pree, Mykee Hosktns, Stephanie Slater, Kathy Parkr,-r, E
Ptcnard Wtttte, Lee Ntchols, Mtfkey Cahoon, Raymond Krmball Walt Jones, Jim Aydulott, John Schiavo, Roqcr Inman, David Shaw
McCoy, Susan Bonander,
LATIN CLUB Ilett to rightl Row I: Lynn Ztrbel, Donna Ketcham, Lorratne Troxel, Nancy Jo Stevenson, Sue McGee, Carol Thompson, Shetla
llen W1-ddlu Ed Smtth Row 3
LATIN CLUB llelt to rtqhtl Row T: Linda Wahlberq, Rosemary Lucas, Adele Kulawskl, Shlrley Rank, Sondra Newktrk, Sue Hasler, Rae Rydct Vtvtan Vlad Karen
Spencer. Row 2' Annette Brown, Donna Hunt, Paul Knoll, Al Bowen, Martin Weber, Steve Foltz, Rrchard Munson, Davtd Beck Row 3: Larry Foster Drnnrs Davts
Chuck Waqoner, Guy Taylor, Ivan Mendelsohn, Mule Young, Carl Boller, Jack Whttcker
ffGroce, rhythm poise, ond coorclinolion
w 1 -,
LOS HIDALGOS llelt to rightl Row 1: Phyllis Norton, Anna Gross, Roberta Holguin, Lelia Holguin, Judy Colbert, Carol Dill, Carol Campbell, Andrea Fox, Sandy
Clark, Elaine Beniolf, Doreen Ballenger, Garry luhman, Jacqueyn Hinson, Nancy Goldheimer, Judy Carmody, Sue Graham, Barbara Gorlin. Row 2: Karin Sonntag,
Carol Lieberg, Diana Hose, Evelyn Davis, Joyce Aprato, Gail Burgoyne, Donna Stipp, Elena Elizondo, Carol Collbran, Susan Benzer, Cheryl Spotti, Renee Ramirez,
Claudia Milnes, Marty Mattraw,,Sue Btand, oris Grainger, Christine Morrison, Marlene Liserani, Kathy Downs, Bobbie Rowden, Sharon Starkey Reesa Zucker. Row 3:
Sandy Prince, Palsy Lopez, udy Haughlgla-9, thy Milnes, Ann Taylor, Carolyn Sims, Mary Owens, Susan Day, Elaine Sassoe, Lee Brown, Evelyn Tatqrigo, June
Darian, Annie Ortiz, Kay Lop ,Levise Pfeflercorn, Donna Booth, Sally Whitely, Peggy Yaras, Carole Strickley, Ann Campbell, Peggy Donato, Susan Taylor, Jan
Edlen, Row 4: Tom Gilford, Paul Thaxter, Tim Moore, Red Cavaney, Sam Rosselli, Dave Munio, Steve Smith, Mike Lando, John Gilleland, James Wenck, Frank Costa,
larry Hughes, Steve Schaetzel, Lew Sargentich, Billie Lee Hart, Penny Farrell, Nancy Collins, Linda Ziegler,
ORCHESIS llelt to rightl Row I: Annette McCormick, Peg Yaras, Alicia Szuman, Julie Manzanares, Judy Wootton, Elizabeth Abraham, Dottie Witting, Jeannie Mc-
Donald. Row 2: Caryl Johnson, Sherry Dunn, Rae Ryder, JoAnn Hoheisal, Diane Rogers, Mary Ann Beebe. Row 3: Marilynn Klupta, Paulett Olsen, Oretta Buttora,
Elaine Beniolf, Diana Griffin, Linda Bennett, Mariie Collier.
RACOUETEERS llett to rightl Row l: Judy Perin, Joan Davidson, Carol Litwin, Debbie Meyers, Geraldine luhman, Alberta Shrader. Row 2: Kathy Lord, Linda
Brewer, Nancy Donato, Angie Sassoe, Lanita Ruiz, Row 3: Judy Greene, Sally Kamer, Kathy Oreb, Lisette Ravany, Mary Ruth Tableman.
SCIENCE lleft to rightl Row I: Red Cavaney, Bob Westntoreland, Howard Miller, Marie Arthur, Geraldine Luhman, Sally Kamer, Howard Benioft, Steve Deleou Raw 7:
Jim Michaelian, Dennis Washburn, Gordon Culp, Richard Alvarez, Chris Gates, Bob Vaughan, Paul Boumbulian, John Bennett, Fred Worthington. Row 3: Ron Gua-
daqnolo Harvey Silk, Joe Linden, Al Cosand, Paul Schroeder, Jim Hefner, Carl Merz, Richard Cochran, Robert McCormac.
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We grow through what we do for others.
SERVICE CLUBS have really deserved their name for their service to the
school and community this year. Fifty hard-earned service hours from the girls
and ten hours from the boys are required of each service club members every
semester. Individual clubs have worked in friendly competition toward the
winning of the club trophy. The Christmas proiect this year included making
cookies, decorating trees, and wrapping and distributing gifts at General Hos-
pital by club members. There were money contributions, candy, clothing, and
toys given to the Navajo Indians at Oraibi. A foster child, Kim Kou Choul, was
adopted by AHS, and immediately clubs began correspondence with him. Cer-
tain service clubs as well have adopted children or families for whom to pro-
vide food and clothing at Thanksgiving and other holidays.
Remember the club food sale and the tennis court dance? These were only
two of the activities that were planned and carried out by the Inter-Club
Council, consisting of presidents from each club. Besides all of these maior ser-
vice proiects, individual clubs have wheeled patients at General Hospital, con-
tributed money to the AFS program, planted grass in the senior court, Plaza
del Moro, place da schedule on campus of the spring sports, baby sat at gram-
mar schools, served at dinners, and helped in school offices. Those who have
actively participated in service club affairs have gained many lasting mem-
ories and also a satisfaction in helping others.
HI-HATTERS lleft to rightjz Paula Bupp, Viola Teters, Barbara Cameron, Virginia Burkes, Jackie H
son, Joy Ploss, Janine Villenueve, Jeannie McMahon, Carol Maston.
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CAMPUS flefl lo righll Row l: Jane Swancull, Valerie Major, Gail Bishop, Leslie Sprowl, Sharla Rubin, Nancy Donalo, Joan Davidson, Penny Nelson. Row 2: Darlene
Cadman, Mary Ann Farinella, Jan Sherman, Mary Tassop, Carole Livwin, Christie lynn, Rulh, Moran, Valerie Gillespie, Lois Moran. Row 3: Sue Benzer Jeri Cantrell,
Judy Pelerson, Marsha Smith, Coral Vasque, Peggy Yaras, Margarel Rogers, Pom Slone, Pat Crochet, Gloria Landres.
JUNIOR EXCHANGE llefl to righll Row 1: Van Fuhriman, Jack McKeown, George Phillips, Rudy Curinga, Tom Dabov, Bill Smith, Gary Williams, Bill Bennetl, John
McCabe, Gus Angelo. Row 2: Dave Hobbs, Sieve Roch, Jon Davis, Ed Salvalerria, Jim Hefner, Steve Deleau, Jim Green, Mike Sauber, Dan Loggins, Connie Orr,
Craig Grey, Dave Provines. Row 3: John Jennings, Dave Daugherly, Bob NisbeH,, Joe Sfombaugh, Doug Launchbaugh, Bill Lawless, Pele Williams, George Munday,
Franck Fisher, Jim Cochran, Chuck Cochran, Chuck Wooley, Carl Merz.
Emulation ol elders in service to community-
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JUNIOR OPTIMISTS llell to righll Row l: Bill Nassir, Howard Miller, Lynn Walerman, Perry McAnnally, Tom Pedrini, Ron Trayner, Gary Dworkin,
Harvey Willing, Larry Payne. Row 2: George Fenlon, Bob Allobello, Jae Weil, Dave Caplan, lew Sargenlich, Howard Benioll, Jim Loupy, leil Librand,
Chuck Marson. Row 3: Sam Rosselli, Mark Seidner, Frank Rossi, Bob Jordan, Roger Holdsfock, Dennis Washburn, Denis Sapsin, Fred Prelis, Tom Uler,
Richard Ringwald, Dave McEachen.
KEY CLUB llell lo righll Row l: Jim McDermoH, Read Seidner, Bill Whilham, Ray Burch, Larry Reuland, Bob Weslmoreland, Kurt Reinwald, Jack Coberly. Row 2:
Erik Ackroyd, Dick Jensen, Dick Wilkins, Ed Dillon, Bill Micheil, John Gilleland, Tin. Munroe. Jim Gough. Row 3: Paul Johnson, Marvin Haber, Doug Juengsl, Dave
Waters, Ai Parker, .lack Beauchamp, Ken Moyle, John Valenline, Jim Menconl.
lt's filly hours and Then some.
LAS CADENITAS lleft lo righll Row l: Barbara Gorlin Polly McEIfresh, Annelte McCormick, Becky Dean, Lucile Landor, Pat Nuelle, Karlene Mautz, Karen Nielsen,
Debbie Meyers, Vinnie Cook, Vicki Johnson. Row 2: Leba Shaw, Pam Snedecor, Jean Irwin, Sharon Gerrie, Mary Lou Dell, Doris Grainger, Jeaneile Hose, Joan
Schaefzel, Slephanie Kern, Suzanne Reynolds, Louise Fleck, Julie Manzanares, Row 3: Helen Russell, Sandra Guinn, Shirley Tedford, Jackie Laher, Carol Caplan,
Apryll Waters, Carolyn Finn, Regina Flelcher, Anita Corbin, Joan Dale, Susan Ellis, Deanna Woasley, Donna Jackson, Carol Riga.
LAS MARAVILLAS llefl to righvl Row 1: Sandy Prince, Linda Edwardes, Nancy Weideman, Barbara Duling, Julie Edwards, Jerry luhman, Liselle Ravany, Nancy
Wahler. Row 2: Carolyn Sims, Sherry Dunn, Mary Ruth Tablemon, Pal Grimes, Lynn Bosworth, Carolyn Cannon, Cheryl Lind. Row 3: Carol McAlpine, Donna Freshour,
Carol Suerrh, Edquina Sullon, Mary Lou Franzen ,Orelta Butlora, Pal Felicevii, Lorraine Sl. Pierre,
LAS MORAS llelr vo rightl Row l: Gene Cary, Carole Barnett, Marilyn Aprato, Marcia Teler, Joan Simpkins, Janice Hughes, Nancy
Vessey, Elaine Manley, Melinda Teter, Judy Perin, Jill Rothenberg, Jean McDonald. Row 2: Carolyn Mays, Karen Hawlish, Joan Lacey,
Karen Dods, Judy Woolen, Peggy Barbar, Malinda Sutherland, Bobbie Rowden ,Diane Benjamin, Connie Scalera, Sandy James, Maggie
Vaicaro. Row 3: Teresa Sellers, Donna Payne, Lark Sweezey, Sue Pefers, Kay Gilson, Sharon Manderson, Judy Greene, Genola Murray,
Barbara Reed, Mary Wilman, Pam Ward, Nancy Cunnings, Doyle Jacobs, Marjie Collier,
LES NOUVELLES llell to rightl: Pam Bellyille, Pa! Apodoca, Juanita Sheppard, Pal Sanchez, Lorraine Sanchez, Dale Hayes, Joyce
Sullon, Gail Buckner.
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PEQUENITAS fleft to rightj Row I: Frances Maggie, Barbara Dube, Diana Edwards, Joyce Hadsell, Martha Rivas, Joanne Hummel
baugh, Marilyn Parada, Karen Kasten, Row 2: Linda Craig, Jean Hickman, Ginny Allelto, Pat Martinich, Kathy Lord, Sandy Wheeler,
Diane Snow, Marilee Nelson, Dottie Robertson, Janice Shattuck. Row 3: Lynne Bouse, Ann Martin, Judy Wright, Rosemary Venturi,
Shirley Voss, Kathy Oreb, Carol Wood, Nancy Winsor, Penny Tiedemann. Row 4: Linda Jioras, Tanya Traughber, Beverly Wilson
Leila Lee, Mardee Rowe, Judy Greenwald, Valerie McCabe, Pat Bunone, Billie Lee Hart.
USHER CLUB llett to rightl Row I: Gene Rosecrans, William Hauser, Gene Kimura, Lauren Brandenburg. Row 2: Ernest Schroeder,
Albert Cosand, Paul Schroeder, Gene Malattia, Charles Corbin, Robert Vaughan, Mr. K. Bullock ladv.l.
To build their lives spiritually, emotionally,
"To create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school, church, and
community, high standards of Christian character" is the motto of the Y CLUB
system at AHS. Actually the HI-Y and TRI-HI-Y clubs at AHS are only a small
part in the big program of the international YMCA. The purpose of the YMCA,
through the clubs, is to bind Christian young people together to strengthen and
build their lives spiritually, emotionally, physically, and morally.
With this uppermost thought in their mind of keeping Christ in YMCA, each
club strives to serve its friends and community. Under the able leadership of
elected officers, each club carries out the responsibilities of following the Y's
religious, educational, business, and social aspects of life.
Every problem that a club has and would like to share is brought to the
Prexy Council meeting, which is held one Monday of every month at the
Through representatives each club at these meetings has a chance to exchange
ideas and thoughts on how to co-ordinate properly with the YMCA ideals. lt is
from the Prexy Council that the plan originated for the "Sweetheart's Ball".
From the variety of colors in club sweaters worn on Wednesdays, one can see
the number of students interested in the program of the YMCA.
LOHA llelt to rightl Row 1: Lucia Gross, Susan Armstrong, Susan Benzer, Carol Colbran, Dee Mililo, Chris Colbran,
D h S an Ellis. Row 2: Florence Braccio, Mary Lou Carbasiero, Mary Lou Dell, Karolyn Bartlett, Joan Fitzgerald, Judy G y
R y B h, Carol Kehner, Joan Lombret.
LA CHANDELLE llelt to rightl Row la Karen Kasten, Pam Snedecor, Mykee Hoskins, Mary Ann Beebe, Valerie McCabe,
Frances Maggia, Christie Lynn. Row 2: Ann Smyser, Diona Edwards, Carolyn Finn, Renee Ramirez, Barbara Dube, Cheryl
Spotti, Diana LaBoIlito, Carol Wood. Row 3: Cion Mohler, Penny Nelson, Nancy Winsor, Shirley Voss, Sharon Lyon, Cindy
Comer, Sharon DeBernardi, Dyanna Williams, Theresa Carotenuti,
LA ESTRELLITA llett to rightl Row 1: Judy Anthony, Kathy Vogel, Vicki Johnson, Joyce Donato, Marla McMillian. Row 2:
Marie Kral, Linda Nielson, Diana Forren, Donna Cadman, Regina Fletcher, Donna Farren. Row 3: Ann Bontiglio, Susan
Sprints, Vinnie Cook, Dolores Elkins, Beverly Jacobs, Jane Page,
LA HOALAUNA lleft to rightl Row 'I: Joyce Hadsell, Gloria Landres, Elizabeth Nelson, Kathy Abaiian, Linda Pasquesi, Donna Jack-
son, Kathy Hayden. Row 2: Barbara Bridges, Pam Stone, Joan Klausmon, Tanya Traughber, Beverly Wilson, Mary Lou Walter, Row 31
Louise Pfefterkorn, Karen Tice, Suzanne Reynolds, Vernette Tiegs, Barbara Rode, Joan Dale, Jane Swancutt.
LA JEUNESSE llelt to rightl Row lg Dayle Jacobs, Bonnie Thompson, Karen Dods, Carolyn Mays, Karen Howlish, Marjie Collier,
Lorraine Marchese, Theresa Sellers, Row 2: Cheryl Barkhurst, Mary Willmon, Sue Schramm, Judy Ellis, Jean Pontecorvo, Angie Clinton,
Nancy Collyns, Row 3: Judi Pons, Sandy Booth, Cory Carter, Kathy Kelley, Regina Verdugo, Jean Cook, Stephanie Slater, Jean
Ceccarelli, Jackie Ross.
LANAKILA llefl to rightl Row 'lc Barbara Wendt, Donna Booth, Janie Paulson, Deanna Shepherd, Ann Kapfc, Georia Mayberry
Jean McDonald, Connie Scalera. Row 2: Rosemary Lucas, Kathy Lord, Linda Curinga, Linda Brown, Linda Foltz, Linda Blizzard
Marilyn Tuzzolino, Cheryl Hows. Row 3: Diane Snow, Joan Simpkins, Nancy Vessey, Melinda Teler, Barbara Reed, Nancy Cunning:
Marcia Teter, Jill Rothenberg, Diane Rogers.
LAULE'A llett to rightl Row 'l: Ginny Aletto, Susie Prince, Marilyn Aprato, Gail Middleton, Linda Craig, Linda Jioras, Sandy James
Row 2: Janice Shattuck, Judy Silver, Marilee Nelson, Pat Bunone, Karen Spencer, Maggie Vaicoro, Drew Bishop. Row 3: Pat Cantacessi
Peggy Barber, Marilyn Prada, Sandy Wheeler, Judy Greenwald, Sally Reiser, Arleen Kraus,
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LES AMIES He-H ra righvy Row 1. Geraldlne Luhman, Carolyn Carman, Jean Irwm, Carol Rrgo, Jane! Swan Row 2: Duanu
Grrffpn, Sondra Ne-wk1rk,COrOV Wauah Dram- Emans Row 3' Barbara Barsley, Horne! Bqixley Drone Decker, Irene Jennmqs
MOANA KEA Klein vo vrqhvj Row 1. Komn Nielson, Jan Sherman, Juleene WQHQ-rman, Le-Ia Lee, Sue Newell, Joan Brady
Row 2 Fam Fax, Lovayrwe Romano Lucwle Landor, Kay Pervmng!or1, Andrea Johan CavyIJahnsor1,Bea Car1daIol,Pam Moro
sm Row 3- Caron- Capmn Mrcm-MA Landrno Kuvhy Kraus MaryAr1n Krug-p Dram- Svromlr Kms Goss Mavyellen Marrm Pav
Morosrn Judy Peverson
NA ALII lleft to rightl Row 1: Malinda Sutherland, Sally Whiteley, Joanie Lacey, Pam Ward, Elaine Manley, Ann Martin, Judy Wooten, Apryll Waters, Row 2
Donna Payne, Mary Robertson, Marilyn Gibson, Judy Perin, Gene Cary, Mary Sartori, Dottie Claus, Kathy Oreb, Judy Gre Y . Y, Sue pegefs
Sharon Manderson, Carole Barnett, Kay Gilson, Suzie Morris, Genola Murray, Diane Benjamin, Nikki Dillard, Glenna lto .' ' 1 I YV,
NA HOALOHA llett to rightl Row I: Susan Bonander, Jane Clay, Linda Perez, Sue Hasler, Karlene Mautz, Anita Corbin, Doris Grainger, Suzanne Herington, Row 2
Debbie Meyers, Rae Ryder, Lynne Bouse, Elaine Sassoe, JoAnne Hoheisal, Elizabeth Abraham, Sue Williams. Row 3: Paulette Olson, Pam Johnson, Jackie Kersey
Kathy Hess, Jeanette Hose, Harolyn Hill, Jan Travis, Marlene Liserani, Joan Schaetzel.
NA MEA ALOHA lleft to rightl Row 'lz Wendy Hogan, Carolyn Rice, Joan McCangno, Nancy Oneyear, Vivian Vlad, Beverly Thean, Linda Haney, Row 2: Mary
Tableman, Carole Jackson, Sue Jones, Kerrilyn Mannschreck, Joyce Cockrell, Florence Carroll, Mary Parsons. Row 3: Betty Morris, linda Dean, Glenny Hull, Candy
Kressner, Carolyn Janes, Linda Waline, Becky Aiello, Sue Miller.
NANI LOA lleft to rightl Row l: Penny Tiedemann, Billie Hart, Mardee Rowe, Jean Hickman, Janice Hughes, Rosemary Venturi, Nancy Young. Row 2: Karen Andere
SOF1, Bobbie Rowden, Dottie Robertson, Pat Martinich, Pat Vander Ploeg, Salese Kastner. Row 3: Judy Wright, Claudia Milnes, Joan Sparks, Shirley Winfield, Sharon
Gerrie, Marty Mcttraw, Wendy Barker, Kaete Vander Ploeg.
SR. GIRL SCOUTS lleft to right, Row 1: Janet Lane, Geri Thurkow, Marie Baisley, Linda Rieley, Joy DiPrima. Row 2: Rosalie
Allen, Gail Plaff, Barbara Baisley, Troy Nation, Janet Dale. Row 3: Glenny Huff, Doreen Humber! Judy Conroy, Harriett
Baisley, Joan Dale.
Note: The staff is grateful to club presidents and advisers for club
picture identification and the correct spelling af members' names.
INTER CLUB COUNCIL SEMESTER I Ileh Io rnghtI Row I Janune Vullenueve Lnsefie
Ravany Pal Sanchez Row 2 Karlene Mautz Leslle Sprawl Row 3 Ed Salvoherra
Nancy Vessey Karen Kasten Rosemary Venturu George Fenton Ray Burch
INTER CLUB COUNCIL SEMESTER 2 Ileft lo nghty Row I Sue Peters Joanne Srmpksns Gaul Buckner Debbue
Meyers Barbara Dvlmg Paula Bupp Row 2 Penny Tredemcnn Lynn Wavlermann Carole lnwun Roy ludf
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lt was aches and pains for the faculty,
but fun for all.
NEW SONG LEADERS-follow individual routines. Jane Beeman, Eliza-
beth Luttrell, and Helen Power brighten the Faculty-Varsity basketball
REBOUND-Wiese fwith balll picks one oft the bockboard as Conroy
l3lJ and Dorward llll defend. Douvos lol and Mount Q31 are ready
to receive in hilarious game played for AFS.
"You big lug, you tripped me!" "Oh, hello,
Coach Wiese." This is iust one of the little conver-
sations that could have been overheard at the Fa-
culty-Varsity basketball game. This game, as one
might have expected, was very exciting for a bas-
ketball game, with two members of the faculty ref-
ereeing the game and another one running the
clock, how could they lose? However, they settled
for a "gentlemanly" tie score.
This game was put on with the hope of raising
money for the American Field Service. And as
could be expected, this hope came true, they raised
a very handsome sum of money.
In a game of this type one would expect to see
many incidents that were quite comical, and this
one was no exception. Both teams played good
basketball, with the yells being led by members
of the faculty and administration, and even one
member of the faculty delighted everyone by fall-
ing flat on his face. These little highlights and
many others, as well as the dance afterwards,
provided a very enjoyable evening for all.
We record our highest, fondest hopes!
Editor in Chief
HIGH HOPES! These meaningful words have been with us for many months
now as we have gradually recorded another year of AHS life. This picture of
the 1959-60 school year is a reflection of your life-your teachers, friends acti-
vities, and all that make your high school days memorable.
The literary staff has spent countless hours in preparing the written account
of the many events which occurred this year. Not only did they lose precious
minutes of sleep every Tuesday morning, but they were kept busy with their in-
ventories on the daily and varied phases of AHS life. Writing, criticizing, rewrit-
ing, word counts-would they never end?
Meanwhile the business staff was scurrying about Alhambra seeking the
needed advertisements. Each walked miles in his pursuit, for he had high hopes
of becoming the business editor. Using all their tact and charm, they found
their task challenging and one filled with both despair and elation. And there
was always another store.. . ' "'2'U'
The art staff was kept busy too. Cutting and pasting pictures in the "dum-
mies" and creating those special artistic touches were their seemingly endless
duties. And then there was that smart cover design. Yes, the art staff played an
important part in producing this yearbook, as did the other staffs.
However, much credit should be given to two people without whom this an-
nual and many others would not have been possible. Mr. Ed Edmondson and
Mrs. Ruth Boone, who have given of their time, patience, and energy, deserve
much recognition for a iob well done. They may work behind the scenes, but
the staffs know and appreciate their tireless efforts and express their thanks to
This school year now is about to become a memory, one which we hope will
live on indefinitely through this yearbook. Our work is done now, and we all
feel a certain pride and satisfaction in giving you our "High Hopes."
BEST SALESMAN-Annual sales comes! was won by Ron
Guadagnolag George Fenfon was runner-up.
ART STAFF Ilefi to rightl Barbara Baisley, Fay Horn, Mrs,
Boone fadv.j, Drew Bishop,
X, f.-af B,
LITERARY AND BUSINESS STAFFS Ueft to rightl Row 1: Howdy Miller, Ron Guadagnolo, Jim Michoelian, Bill Nebo, Jean Irwin, Mr. Edmondson Kadvj. Row 2 Anita
Corbin, Nancy Winsor, Penny Tiedemann, linda Shore, Lynne Bouse, Diane Benjamin, Stephanie Kern led.l.
Politically wise Moor tub-thumpers
Just what goes on in that student government
room during third period every day? This is the
frequent question, asked by most students of AHS.
No one, except the Commissioners, really can un-
derstand the planning and discussion of student
body activities that occur there every day. Many
people believe that it is iust a glorified study hall.
But that is far from the truth. A few examples of
daily business may include a lengthy discussion of
the kind of punch to have at the next dance, or
then again it may be the stringing of no less than
a thousand throw cards, or the making of an ar-
tistic and definitely "original" back sign. But no
matter what the iob, the student leaders have high
hopes for you, the student body, and are working
to accomplish them. With your support, these hopes
can soar to great heights, and much can be
Some of the most significant accomplishments
which might head the list of the W'59 Commission
include the street signs hung on the East Campus
in honor of distinguished AHS alumni, and the
sponsorship of a student government day to ac-
quaint students with the many phases of AHS stu-
The American Field Service proiect to raise
money for our foreign exchange students was a
huge success. No one will be able to forget the
faculty's attempt to "Stomp the Students" and the
students' efforts to "Flatten the Faculty."
This Commission was also instrumental in the
establishment of an award for good character in
memory of J. C. England, a former AHS graduate.
Collection of documents and records of student ac-
tivities, freshman Orientation Day, dress-up day
before Christmas vacation, and promotion of school
Pam Snedecor, Jim Loupy, Gary Webber, Joan
Lacey, Kate Vander Ploeg, Read Seidner post
banner lor Whittier game.
missioner of Clubs
Co missioner of Clubs
HS spirit, activities, reputation,
spirit were all sponsored by the Commission.
The sale of "Lick Keppel" suckers to earn money
for the Commission scholarship, homecoming ar-
rangements andthe homecoming dance, continua-
tion of the honor study hall, selection of student
committees-in all of these the Commission played
a part too.
None will forget decorating for the "Seaside
Shuffle," the semi-annual backwards dance. "Oops
the milk carton with the crepe paper went over
the wrong wire."
The S'6O Commission started the semester with
a successful promotion of school spirit for the bas-
ketball games, and also an all-out effort to sup-
port spring sports. Rooters' buses, banners, posters,
rallies, and impromptu back signs played an im-
portant part in the buildup of the newly-estab-
lished "Sport of the Week."
Busy Commission members found time to raise
the flag every morning, to supervise the honor
study hall, to sell annual covers lthe profits to be
used for the Commission scholarshipl, to sell bound
copies of the MOOR, and to sponsor the "Spring
Frolic" with its unique intermission of club skits.
But that wasn't all. Because of their efforts AHS
students found that "learning can be fun" and
Spring pep squad tryouts were another maior
task. On what should candidates be iudged? Com-
missioners will readily agree that acting as iudges
in such tryouts is a very difficult iob.
Matters such as the painting of the sixty campus
trash cans laccording to a surveyl came up for
consideration. The possibility of establishing a pep
committee, and its potential value, was still an-
The outcomes of such discussions, however, are
not always the important thing, but the knowledge
that the Commission members are working for your
benefit and that of their alma mater. Yes, that
third period class does do something, for the gavel
of the Commissioner General is quick to stop dis-
order, study, and friendly chatter.
Commissioner of Activities
Commissioner of Activities
Commissioner ot Athletics
KAETE VANDER PLOEG " 5
ssioner ot Fine Arts
PENNY YIEDEMANN JUDY GREENE STEPHANIE KERN CLARK SMITH
Commissioner of Finance Commissioner of Finance Commissioner of Liferarure Commissioner of Brryg
SUE PETERS JOANIE LACEY MARILYN APRATO DIANE BENJAMIN
Commissioner of Girls Commissioner af GlrIs Assislanr Commissioner of Finance AssisIclnI Commissioner of Literature
ANITA CORBIN PAM SNEDECOR RON TRAYNER READ SEIDNER
Seqrelary Hnsfarian Rally Chairman Rally Chairman
BARBARA DUBE DEBBIE MEYERS JIM LOUPY DENIS SAPSIN
Social Cfarrman Editor of the Moor Ednor of 'he Moor Speaker -if vhe Leglslamre
s RJ -
Commissioner of Buys
Speaker fri Irie Leqislaiu
Ideas are born sn legsslatsve bodses
LEGISLATURE SEMESTER I II ft to ghl Ro I Ka hy
Let s have some ksnd of day-a Hobo Day
or somethsng remarks a starry eyed sophomore
I thsnk we should have a car show All the guys
could show off thesr cars then states some hope
ful lunsor boy
I move we have mussc sn the cafetersa sn the
mornsng requests a tsmsd freshman
Why can t we have more power'9 We are the
vosce of the student body you know sounds off
another anxsous Moor
All rsght Now let s take these one at a tsme,
says a commandsng vosce out of thss muddle
At AHS every concesvable democratsc method
for the elected offscers to snform the student body
of sts decsssons and the general student body to sn
form thesr leaders of thesr wants and wsshes ss
used Moors have the opportunsty to do thss sn the
Thss body ss made up of a group of students that
LEGISLATURE SEMESTER 2IIeft to rghtl Ro I Rose
a V nt a I Co J Mencon
are elected from varsous classes by thesr class
mates a cross sectson of all grade levels Together,
the representatsves dsscuss the problems and de
ssres of the whole student body Though the legss
lature ss only a recommendsng body to the Com
msssson and has no actual law maksng powers st
accomplsshes a great deal
Led by thesr capable speaker the legsslature
agasn faced a new crop of dsffscultses and con
quered or attempted to resolve them all The most
ssgnsfscant of these problems was the request by a
sensor wantsng sensor prsvsleges for hss supersor
class A commsttee was formed surveys were com
pleted decsssons were made and contsnual dsscus
ssons on the problem were held The result AHS
now has a specsal sensor court Plaza del Moro
and a separate sensor canteen lsne all because of
Bessdes thss mussc sn the cafetersa and many
other worthwhsle accomplsshments can be and are
credsted to the AHS Legsslature and sts offscers and
st sts advssor, Mr Boyd Dye
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' "'- GIRLS' LEAGUE
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great achievement in the warlcl.
GIRLS' LEAGUE-SEMESTER 2 flelt to rightl Row 'l: Karen Hawlish, Maggie Kerby, Darlene
Bethel, Carole Barnett, Glenna Ito, Annette Brown. Row 2: Sandra Wheeler, Elaine Manley,
Melinda Teter, Sharon Mandrson, Jeannie Lacey, Ann Martin. Row 3: Lynn De Kay, Peg
Hipsley, Judy Conway, Barbara Reed, Nancy Cunnings,
Say boys, do you remember the morning that
you came into the cafeteria all prepared for some
breakfast or study? You were refused at the doors
with a shake of the head by some girl in her bath-
robe. Inside the cafeteria there seemed to be every
female student at AHS, oh-ing and ah-ing over a
delicious breakfast! The Girls' League was spon-
soring a "Rise 'n Shine" breakfast for all girls at
AHS. This breakfast is only one of the many af-
fairs sponsored bythe Girls' League.
The purpose of Girls' League is to unite all girls
at AHS. Every girl student is a member of the Girls'
League and is eligible for buying a Girls' League
pin, running for Girls' League offices, and partici-
pating in all of the Girls' League activities. The
Girls' League board, which functions under the di-
rection of Mrs. Luttrell, is headed by the Commis-
sioner of Girls and consists of the elected repre-
sentatives of each grade, several appointed com-
mittee chairmen, and the elected Girls' League of-
The Girls' League board meets once every week,
and if any girls who would like to sit in on these
meetings, they may feel welcome to come. From
the Girls' League board come ideas and plans for
the slave days, freshman tea for entering fresh-
men and all new girls, a fashion show assembly,
and the big climax of the year-the Senior Tea.
Each month a senior girl is selected by the Girls'
League board as the "Girl of the Month". Selec-
tion for the "Girl of the Month" is based on schol-
arship and activities. So you see, gals, all year
around there is something that can be done that's
fun with the Girls' League.
Elane Manley Dottie Cl
aus turn on charm at club food sale for Jo
Valentine and Frank Figueroa.
lf this is a man's worlcl, the gals olon't know it.
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aovs' FEDERATION-ssmssren 1 Kneeling: Clark smith, new to rightl BOYS' FEDERAUON-SEMESTER 2 Het' 'O fiehtt Row I: Bill Vfhithqm
Row 2: Frank Fisher, Tom Hunsaker, Howard Miller, Bob Simpkins. Jock BE-cuchompf Tokm Hunsokef- ROW 25 GGVY Webbefl Bob 5"7'Pk'n5
w 3: Fredrick Haight, Bill whanmm, Joe wean. Ffed HO'9h'- 102 We"-
How to account for it? Maybe it's because this
is a man's world. Maybe the male, at his particu-
lar stage of the game, is a rugged individualist,
possibly he does not feel the need ofa close asso-
ciation with a group. Whereas girls tend to be
gregarious, both by choice and circumstance, the
hardier soul, less apt to be depndent, sees in this
world his only chance for survival in being differ-
ent, apart, removed. Perhaps he is less the ioiner.
Under compulsion of forming a counter organi-
zation, members of the male sex at AHS-desiring
a record comparable to that of the girls' organiza-
tion, for the welfare of posterity-seemed to
spend much of their time in discussion of what
plans should be made for their activities. One sug-
gested pictures, models, and a speatker for a car
assembly, another desired a football film, a third
wanted "something like they had when my broth-
er was in school." There seemed to be no unani-
mity of opinion.
The upshot of the whole business was that not
too much was done. This rugged organization of
individualistic members was forced to settle for a
beard-growing contest and a gymnastic assembly.
Oh well, who wants to be active anyway? Besides,
girls need an organization. lt's more important to
them, it's part of their life. lt's . ..
We brighten our Yule by giving
New Christmas proiect at AHS! Well, not completely, but we did add some-
thing new. This year, along with our support of the Oraibi Mission School in
Arizona, the student body voted to adopt a foster child. The result was the be-
ginning of a close friendship between the AHS student body and a teenager in
Korea named Kim Kuo Chul. This two-fold plan necessitated the full support
of every student, and that is what was received. Under the direction of a faculty
advisor a student committee was set up to organize the plan.
Approximately six hundred dollars was collected, including many donations
from many clubs. ln addition to the money quantities of clothing and canned
goods were also collected. With the money for the Indians a record player and
many pieces of equipment for their playground were purchased. Many clubs
also put in an unlimited time in making boxes of candy, popcorn balls, and
small individual packages of assorted items.
Local merchants helped tremendously to make this proiect successful. A
truck was put at our disposal for delivery of the goods to the Indians, and re-
duced prices were offered on all purchased goods.
Then came the big assembly when all these things were put under the
Christmas tree. There the Moors could survey the results of their combined ef-
forts. A very warm and friendly "thank you" was rendered by Mr. and Mrs.
Stokley, the founders of the Mission. Every Moor went away from the assembly
with the true feeling of Christmas in his heart.
44,4 if ,EE
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Countless boxes of canned goods, pieces of sport equipment, toys, books, and numerous other items are loa d at
the Christmas assembly. These were Soon on their way to the Oraibi mission.
The campus pulse goes to press.
Communication, experience, and expression are
the words which best sum up the purposes of Al-
hambra High School's student newspaper, THE
MOOR. Both the staff and the student body bene-
fit by the high and nationallly recognized stand-
ards of good iournalism maintained by THE
The smooth system of the school is greatly aided
by the contact provided by its newspaper. Infor-
mation on class schedules, college deadlines, ath-
letic events, and socials make THE MOOR a neces-
sity in avoiding confusion which wastes valuable
time. Without the paper it would be impossible to
give adequate recognition to deserving students
and the coveted sense of unity would be greatly
Students on THE MOOR staff find much experi-
ence offered in a variety of ways. Through their
efforts in putting together even the simplest of
newsnewspaper stories, they discover tha tthe
same tight paragraph which makes a success of
any writing is grasped. Here they may also express
themselves in editorials and features and columns
on matters from student government to facts about
Jewish customs for the new year.
' 1 I- .5
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MOORS EDITORS Jim loupy tSem. 21 and Debbie Meyers tSem lj and
Mr. Tciima tcdv.j.
However talented or intelligent any of THE
MOOR staff may be, the key to the paper's entire
publication is its advisor, Mr. Ted Tajima. It is
through the patient efforts of this man that the
paper has acquired its national standing and that
an edition is published every week in spite of a
high degree of procrastination, which is sometimes
exemplified in the tardy copy.
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Words! Words! Words!
ROGER HOLDSTOCK MARYLINDA MORRISON
Distinguished Speaker Distinguished Speaker
Today there are many "justified com-
plaints" about our educational system.
Words are thrown at us from all directions.
"The teen-ager of today neither knows nor
cares what's going on in the world. He can't
see beyond his small rut of school, dates,
and his immediate circle of friends." These
are harsh words-harsh because they are
so true of so many. However, there are
students who are well-versed in current af-
fairs and ancient logic. These are our de-
In the busy debate room you may find
an intellectually alert group of people.
Complicated phrases pertaining to anything
from world affairs and the labor-manage-
ment situation to last weeks' beach party
fly across the air, tending to confuse com-
pletely the uninitiated visitor.
Our debaters go far and wide, bringing
recognition to their school and community.
They are a group of exceptionally good
speakers. Their many hard-won trophies at-
test to their excellence.
This year has been an extremely fruitful
one for the squad. ln all of the tournaments
they have received high honors. ln the NFL
lNational Forensic League, for the unin-
formedl District Tournament, Alhambra won
virtually every conceivable event, qualify-
ing three speakers for Nationals. Near the
close of this tournament there were only
two teams left in the competition-both
were from Alhambra.
The extraordinary success of our debate
teams every year is the result of many
things. Besides his innate speaking ability,
the debater must give his all to his work.
Important as these things may be, we must
give due recognition to the oft-forgotten
man behind the scenes. Mr. Hagglund is
the man who transforms a stuttering teen-
ager into a polished, poised speaker. Ask
any debater about his success and you will
hear, "We owe it all to 'Haggie'."
CHARLES MARSON TIM MAHAN
D t quished Speaker Distinguished Speaker
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Hilarious iii-links liven "Spring Frolicf'
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STUDENT STORE Heh Vo right, Mike Dicus, Marcia Waddingfon, Warren Benson, Susan Ellis, Mary Ann Kruep, Bob Gclkowski, Nancy Mit
BANK flefr fo right, Donna Meade, Marilyn Apraio, Judy Greer1e,Mr. Willhiie icdv,j, Florence Bratcio, Penny Tiedemann
Choir, glee clubs, bond, orchestra, on imprompl
GIRLS CHOIR llefl lo nghll Row 1 Jean lrwun Lunda Foltz Barbara Dullng Maralh Hall Karen Kasten Row 2 Regina Verdugo Mary Wullmon
Lynne Bullock Row 4 Ruta Porter Kathy Parker Joy Ploss Barbara Rode Mardee Rowe Carol McDermoll Anna Corbm Ellen Dullon Sue
Diane Emans, Ellen Weddle, Maria labbale. Row 3: Peggy llipsley, Genola Murray, Susan Benzer, Kay Thompson, Cheryl Lina, Julie Severy:
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I ' N V
BOYS' GLEE CLUB llclt to righti Row lg Gary Horsley, Jim Wenck, Harry Misquez, Ray Perez, Richard Slabin, John Veal, Larry Carpenter, Randy Ruiz,
Mogens Jorgensen, Ruben Raymond, John Crawford, James Cockrell, Vito Jacobellis Robert Cooper, Dole Walker, Robert louqhbridqe Row 3: Don Murphy,
Plano, Dennis Hope, Tom Burdi, Stanley Skrocki, Daniel Ford, Arthur Kasten, Michael Cassidy, Mr. Sheridan ladv.l Row 4: Arthur Mead, Steve Siegel, Harry
Michael Mogoon, James Tripp, Thomas Dobov, Kent Jones, Michael Lowis, Brion Frank, Frank Figueroa.
JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB llelt to rightl Raw I: Melody Baqley, Siegreda Slaman, Carol Catto, Anna Zavala, Paula Gnuse, Tanya Danlooth, Marjorie
Carolyn Jones, Lynda Cochran, Phyllis Norton, Barbara Hughes, Amelia Goodon, Mary Alice McKee, Joy love, Row 2: Carolyn Rudolph, Connie Scheele, Judy Lang,
Celia Flint, Patsy Lopez, Judy Draper, Barbara Evans, Lynda Van Dyker, Donna Belcamino, Barbara Alberini, Lynn Zirbel. Row 3: Janice Galuppi, Susan Gemboin,
Janet Larsen, Joanne Beets, Barbara Page, Cheryl Hughes, Annette Bovais, Carol Strickly, Cheryl Legman, Donna Middleton, Rebecca Glelti, Patsy Quinn Lydia Elias,
Janice Rice, Karen Sonntaq, Mary Owens, Penny Franke Row 4: Lynda Ziegler, Elaine Duerte, Jane Ward, Annette Gianelli, Beverly Paqe, Shirley Bridges, Rhonda
Hamilton, Lynda VVC1l'1llJ0'Q, Christeen Paull. Bonnie Binkerd, Judy Vessey, Janice Katzenberqer, Nancy Thompson, Diane Edmunds, Carol Lieberq, Barbara Helloich,
Anita Thompson, Sharon Wanarnaker Row 5- Vicki May, Debbie Lee, Jolene Garalala, Jan Edl'-n, Barbara Smathers, Christeen Knolllock, Cyntha Avard, Jan Stattg,
Roberta Brofk, Jan Cushman, Mary O Halloran, Janet Boxman, Lynda Stewart, Diane McMillan, Joanne Ruggerio, Lynne Grainger, Eleanor Stark.
SCENES FROM THE SENIOR COURT-From a suggestion made in the Legisla-
ture, a recommendation by the Commission, the Senior Council, with the
administrations approval, established Plaza del Moro, the senior's own.
Beauty contests, impromptu baseball, badminton, ping pong, and iust plain
eating crowd this familiar spot.
Guilty or Not Guilty?
"You're wrong! I am capable of murder,"
Guilty or not guilty, the infamous statement
so popular in televisionland echoed throughout
the San Gabriel auditorium as the 1960 Senior
play, Night of January 16, opened. Karen Andre
is on trial for her life. She is accused of murdering
Bjorn Faulkner, quite an unscrupulous businessman
who hires an ex-con as his bookkeeper, and whois
also married to Nancy Lee, daughter of wealthy
philanthropist John Graham Whitfield.
Prosecutor Flint claims Karen shot her former
employer in the heart and then cruelly pushed him
over the side of her penthouse apartment. At first
the defense tries to prove that the death was sui-
cidal, but later it implies that Whitfield or someone
else murdered him.
As the mysterious trial goes to the jury, there are
three opinions prevalent. One is that Karen and
Larry Regan, a reputed gangster, conspired to kill
Faulkner and escape to South America with his
money. Another is that Whitfield was the slayer
because Faulkner had married his only beloved
daughter for her money and carried on an affair
with Karen Andre. The only other possible deduc-
tion is that Bjorn Faulkner himself had committed
Night of January 16 was by no means an ordi-
nary murder mystery. A different jury was selected
at random from the audience each night and it
was a difficult task to decide the fate of the ac-
cused murderess. Thus the Friday night jury was
unable to tell the Saturday night jurors the sus-
penseful climax ofthe play.
Again there were the usual difficulties of stag-
ing a play ata distant location. The art staff put in
hours of extra effort to transfer successfully the
props from AHS to the San Gabriel auditorium.
There was also the problem of transportation of
cast members over to the rehearsals.
But amidst this there were also the moments of
fun at the rehearsals-the time rain leaked
through the roof and dripped down upon the
judge's head, and then there was the time when
a policeman ad libbed a forgotten line and did so
well that the new line was left in the dialogue.
The student co-directors, play committees, ad-
visors, and the members of the cast all agreed
that working with Mrs. Wilson had been a real
pleasure and that the whole experience was en-
joyable and rewarding.
Was she really guilty? This was the question
that the Moors still asked themselves as they
walked out of the auditorium, and from conversa-
tion around school it seems that no one could de-
One ot us is lying, and we both know who it is
No sim, :aus I don r spy on peole
SENIOR PLAY CAST llelt to rightl Row 1: Peg Hipsley, Ellis Phillips, Bob Nisbett, Maggie, Mrs. Wilson ldir.l,
Jill Rothenberg, Nancy Donato, Gary Dworkin, Diane Edwards, Diane LaBollita. Row 2: Joanne Lacey, Wayne
Perrin, Marshall Monthorne, Billie Lee Hart, Ronald Trayner, Carol Litwin, Dennis Washburn, Bill McCubbin, Tom
Raftety, Sharon Anderson, Sharla Rubin, Al Brown. Row 3: Tom Dabov, Frank Pizutto, Byron Caveny, Judy Katz,
Dave Caplan, Jim Loupy.
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Unlimited optimism marks the
"That helmet don't fit ya, it ain't got a place for yer point!"
Words such as these, spoken during the checking out of football uniforms,
depicted the comradeship and a team spirit of AHS gridders which accompa-
nied the beginning of a new realm of desires and anticipations for the '59
Varsity, ioyvee, and bee squads began their practice a week before their
first day of the school year, slaving in weather which seemed suitable only for
frying eggs. Indeed, bee gridders who were put through an unusually stiff sum-
mer workout found this beneficial in that it took off those rolls of fat which
were the result of o rather leisurely summer.
The varsity squad began the season with two losses which caused a paradox
to expected effects on spirit of both school and team. Moor gridders took their
stand against Glendale Broadway with a O-6 loss to Chaffey and a 19-21
loss to Glendale Hoover behind them as the only backing in retrospective ex-
ample. lt was not surprising therefore that after the following 7-O victory the
jubilant Moor team carried their coach from the field in their high spirits. This
oct was repeated when the AHS team beat their cross-the-swamp rivals, San
Gabriel, 13-6 lthat was sweetl, and general feeling reached a new high.
Monrovia put a clamp on Moor exuberance as it prostrated them O-25. As
usual, after a loss, some spoke with a tinge of apathy, but these were in the
student body and not on the squad, as was proven in the defeat of Arcadia
13-6. This too was to be overshadowed in the Whittier game where the Moors
sustained their worst loss of the season by a 6-39 margin.
ln o flipped photo, Wilkins 1221 is sent hotfooting it into the
gutter of the book as he returns o kick in the Glendale
beglnnlng of GXCll'll'1Q plgskln parade
Perhaps the greatest hope was mamfested un
ant1c1pat1on of the Keppel confllct Fortune dealt
however that th1s hope would be deflated when
the Moors were beaten 0 6 un the t1tan1c struggle
un whlch they played perhaps thelr best game of
A number of bare seats showed a true lack of
school sp1r1t when the Moors met thenr fmal com
petltors at El Monte However ln the ensumg game
the team proved much more full than those many
empty scats though defeated by a scor eof 7 20
Wlth expectatlons pOlI'1lII'lQ to a hard trounce from
El Monte the Moor varslty sprang up to glve a
noble performance un football as a flttung clumax
to thelr coach s last year an mentornng football
The youngest squad at AHS the cees saw a
rocky year also ty1ng Arcadla and Wh1tt1er and
beatung Chaffey 12 7 Even though the1r season
was not completely vlctorlous these grndbabes wall
be the antlclpatlons of coming years
Of all the teams the layvees were the most suc
cessful un scormg comlng vlctorlous from Chaffey
Glendale Hoover Slerra and Mark Keppel W1th
a squad of only seventeen barely enough for one
strmg the lunlor varslty splrlt was somethlng un
broken an sp1te of the empty stands wh1ch usually
cheered on thelr competltors
Mark Keppel 6
El Monte 20
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4 VARSITY coAcmNo surf 0 0 13 San Gabrielb 27
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1. Charles Cochran
2. James Cochran
3. Tony Ccmaianni
. Tom Dabov
8. Verne Dorman 12. John Gilwe?I
9. Jiln Evans 13. Marvin Haber
10. Frank Figueroa 14. Tom Hayek
11. Frank Fisher
15. Tom Johns 18. GarY Mew
16. Doug Launchbaug'x 19. Bob Nisbefl
17. Curl Merz 20. Clark Smifh
21. Arnold Thexton
22. John Thomas
23. Gene Rosecrans
24. Marvin Weber
25, Dick Wilkins
26. John Yingling
VARSITY FOOTBALL lleft to rightl Row 1: John Yingling, Bill Smith, Verne Dorman, Arnold Thekton, Tom Dabov, Tony Comaianni, Mike Packer, Alan Parker, Gene
Malattia, Lee Nichols lmgnl. Row 2: Bob Cook lmgr.l, Pele Townsend, Marvin Weber, Dave Daugherty, Jack Beauchamp, Doug Launchbaugh, Tom Hayek, Frank
Figueroa, Mike Little, John Gilweit, Clark Smith, Harry Misquez. Row 3: Coach Chuck Weise, Coach Buzzie Bennett, Doug Benedict, Kent Vercruse, Gene Rosecrans,
leo Carroll, Phil Reynolds, John Thomas, Marvin Haber, Bill Bartelson, Chuck Cochran, Jim Evans, Head Coach Ed Sowers. Row 4: Tom Kirk, Mike Allen, Dick Wilkins,
Tom Johns, Gus Angelo, Tom Gray, Rudy Curinga, John Jennings, Frank Fisher, Bob Nisbett, Gary Meza, Neil Pontecorvo, Ron Conlonire, Carl Merz, Jim Cochran,
C FOOTBALL llett to rightl Raw 1: Drew Papson, Dan Roath, Tom Lemon, Bill Burkhart, John Tennis, Gary Moomiean, Matt Soto, Lean Rosenthal, John Di Salvo.
Row 2: Coach Patrick, Randy Ruiz, Earl Kindstrom, Mike Smith, Joe Nuzzo, Jack Fhitaker, Walt Osman, Clif Farmer, Dave Drake, John Gibson, Ron Boden, Jerry
Snead, Coach Menasco. Row 3: Tom Winsor, Clyde Davis, John Phippen, Stan Anderson, Robert Ackerman, Chet Fenton, Roger Inman, Jim Green, Doug Hamm, George
Sebastian, Tim lersen. Row 4: Bill Brown, Bob Baker, Dennis Theetge, Edward Smith, Don Tomansino, Dennis Wilkins, Bob Caldwell, Robert Simpkins, John Suther-
land, Richard Munson, Gary Berger, Paul Jessup.
,M N ' , 5
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Nebo whips around right end on his way in Glen-
dale Hoover game. Shaw l4ll and Roch C431 offer
J. V. FOOTBALL flelt to rightl Row 1: Harry Misquez, Gene
Malattia, Brian lindemire, Doug Benedict, Don Palermo, Bill
Smith. Row 2: Jim Wenck lmgr.l, Leo Carroll, Kendall, Al
Parker, Pete Townsend, Mike Little, lcoachl Buzzi Bennett.
Row 3: Tom Gary, Cai Nielsen, Neil Pontecorvo, Ben Cooper,
Kent Vercruse, Gus Angelo, Mike Packer.
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B FOOTBALL llelt to rlghtl Row l: Bill Whitham, Ron Jackson, Vince Polito, Allan Flinck, Steve Busch, Pete Costantino, Dennis Smith, Ron Grout, Marshall Hopper,
on Samuelson,Jack Coberly, Richard Feole, Joe Braccio, Danny Snyder, Jim Wooldridge, Rich
, Ken Moyle, Steve Meister lmgr.l, Bill Reuth. Row 3: Coach Dole Crawford, Coach Dick Dietz, Erik
Lynn Adkins, Stanley Peltzman lmgr.l. Row 2: Fred Haight, Gord
Ringwald, Bennie Shaw, Ken Farber, Hayden Eaves, Jerry Snow
Ackroyd, Ed Dillon, Nate Dodds, Craig Grey, Steve Rach, Mike Nick, Dave Hobbs, Frank Francone, Rich Evans, Jim Menconi, Ray Perez, Gary Campanella, Coach Chuck
McFate, Coach Ted Banks, Row 4: Bill Nebo, Les Gilman, Charles Hastings, Chris Kloek, Frank Polito, Doug Juengst, Jett Schroeder, Gary Bosley, Gary Richardson,
Dove Waite, Miguel Convarrubics, Lynn Rich, Robert Houston, Rod Hunt, Chuck Thomas.
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Queen and court preside os grads return.
Queer' Conn-e Scoleru envers the porcrde gore on style.
X V. J
Mr. Miller crowns the homecoming queen, pretfy Connie Scolero. Her
princesses orc Cleft to rightj Karen Kcrsfen, Genolo Murroy, Morilyn
AP'0'0f SUC PEVCVSV Evans C72 is being brough! down, opporcnfly on Dorman s H32 hoo
in the Arccdio fracas.
acobs fmuddlel m
Tennus Ibofiomj Gene
SONG LEADERS Klefv 9
AIIeHo, Rosemary Venturi
Pom Ward, Mary Ann
YELL LEADERS Uopj Ku!
J 5 I Ji A
Musicians ancl parading pretties add color
MOOR BAND Uront to backl Lune 1 Glenn Calkans Robert Westmoreland Dons Gramger John Gnbson Louus Ramon Kat Petersen Jack Sllberman Read Seldner
Carroll Heacock Lune 2 Pat Gattr Chester Fenton Pete Costantlno Shrrley Rock Larry Walkers Davnd McAnnally Jam Butkus Gary De Vane Carlyle Perkes Lune 3
Steve Hall Dean Cundy Brad Stone Duck Shock laDon Stanfell John Gott: Lmus Evans Douglas Kendall Lune 4 Rlchard Munson Robert Houston Tom Rossa
Larry Brotsky Lrnda Walnne Allen Broge Mnchael Basnlghl John DeCarlo Lune 5 Gary Leellng Carl Leonard John Whlte Roger lent John Adams Ken Renfro
Tom Hunsoker Jerry Loux Lune 6 Davsd Moen Nancy Montgomery Ann Taylor Mark Vrllard Raymond Krmball Ken Bolun Tom Caccratore Gary Moomlean Lune 7
Mr Sherrdan fdrrt Dennus Smuth Cameron Young Davnd Srlberman Judy Baker Donna Hall Rosemary Cannon John McDermott Tom Fenton Lune 8 Read
Gvlgen Davrd lewus Roland Skumawntz Beverly Thean Duck Carnahan Duane Ratzlalt Jlm Turuace Robert Cannon Jam Aydelott
In an afternoon tultagaunstArcad1a Cees scramble for the ball alter a fumble
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1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 3
- -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 5
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144 ' - L ,sw
DRILL TEAM llelt to rightl Row 'I: Janice Travis, Arlene Krause, Marilyn Klupta, Jackie Kersey, Donna Shilling, Diane Cannon, Leba Shaw. Row 2: Irene Miller, Wendy
Barker, Sue Bland, Claudia Milnes, Marla McMillan, Jane Page, Elizabeth Nelson. Row 3: Florence Carroll, Joan Sparks, Pat Vander Ploeg, Marlene Liserani, Carol
Williams, Salese Kastner, Karen Sieck, Janet Dale. Row 4: Julie Edwards, Coral Flesher, Evie Gibbs, Shirley Winfield, Nikki Dillard, Jeanie Cook, Evelyn Talarico.
Row 5: Sally Reiser, Diana Thies, Frances Tignino, Michele Landino, Jo Ann Hohiesal, Joan Heller DeNBernardi, Claudia Sherlock, Jane Clay, Glenna lto,
Christine Morrison, Pallie Mcilfresh, Elizabeth Abraham, July Pans, Pat Cantacessi, Donna ooth, Step'hanie S :Sue Jones, Sheila McCoy, Rae Ryder, Judy
Conway, Irene Jennings, Leona Brown. - Y
i ,I ,Keg , 1 M A
GYMNASTICS TEAM lleft to rightl Row 1: Gary Carroll, Jerry Petierich, Bob Jordan, Steve Renfro, Roy Ludt, Byron Moats, Gary Williams, Sam Rosselli, Jim Braslow.
low 2: Lee Perrin, Van Fuhriman, Joe Mastrosimone, Dave Caplan, Wayne Holm, Perry Beck, George Fenton, Jack Whitacre, Skip Tiedemann, Jim Anderson. Row 3:
'H Denman, Laurie Baldwin, Steve Rach. Bill Basham, Leonard Dwyer, Johnny Jackson, Allan Langdon, Dave Watkins, Larry Freeman, Stanley Peltzman. Row 4: John
Adams Phil Argcnto, Glcnn Schaid, Mike McElroy, Jack Nilsen, Dave Waters, Harvey Witting, Jan Vandenburgh, Linus Evans, John Casillas, Coach McFate,
Harriers snag league championship for AHS.
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CROSS COUNTRY fleft to right, Row 1: David Lewis, Don Tennis, Tim Munroe, Mike Colen, Leif Librand, Paul Johnson, Martin Schramm. Row 2: Tony Ganioca, Phil
Argento, Bob Westmoreland, Bob Vaughn, John Gilleland, .lerry Pitiecich, Joe Chavey, Coach Swihart. Row 3: Dave Nichols, Ray Bailey, Ken Schick, Jim Ozias, Rod
Scully, Harold Stryker, Read Seidner, Ron Mazy. Not Pictured: lee Munio fmgnl, Steve Siegel lmgnj, Bill Bennett, Gary Volen, Leon Kaplan, Dave De la Vega, Ron
"Shall we pass him now or wait a little bit long-
er?" "Oh, let's give him his moment of glory be-
fore we show him what we can really do."
This conversation, which actually took place,
shows the strength and depth of this year's cross-
country team. Coach Swihart's harriers went
through the strong competition offered by the other
teams and emerged with the Pacific League Cham-
But the team members were not satisfied with
winning the championship. They also set a new
school record by placing five men under the time
of 8:27 in a single meet.
We have high hopes of future accomplishment
of the same caliber. Next year will see the return
of three varsity members and also the elevation of
many excellent runners from the iunior varsity
With this fine record and a bright future, the
cross-country team deserves more support from the
student body. The boys must furnish the stamina
and will, but nothing can take the place of the
encouragement furnished by the students.
Our swift-toated Swede, Leif librand, races home a winner in cross-country meet.
JV V V IV
43 36 Sari Gnbricl 21 l
23 l5'f1 Monrovia AOV1 32
68 25 Arcadia 30 I5
45 24 Whittier 32 I?
l5 l5 Mark Keppel 45 78
23 l9 El Monte 38 36
Mahogany men start, sputter, finish fast
As the T959-6O Alhambra High basketball season was about to start, Coach
Wiese's call for cagers was answered by one of the finest groups of ball play-
ers ever assembled. With the expert guidance and the help of the returning
lettermen-Hefner, Jensen, Nisbett, Wilkins, Watterman, and Wooley-the
Moors managed to get the season off to a good start by winning the first seven
games. As the practime season came to an end, the Moors with a very nifty
record of nine and five were favored to take the league, along with the Mon-
rovia club. During the practice season the Moors participated in both the Ar-
royo and Beverly Hills Tournaments, placing second in the Arroyo Tournament.
The first game of the regular season was against our co-favorites Monro-
via, this was a very heartbreaking game for the Moors. They lost in an over-
time 53-55. The second game of the league season was against Arcadia, the
Moors were defeated by a most significant point 55-54. Next on the agenda
was Whittier. Once again it happened to the Moors as they lost 47-46.
Our next game was against our cross- town rivals, Mark Kepel, the Moors
lost this one by a score of 66-51.
The final game of the first round was against El Monte, that single
point did it again as the Moors lost 33-32. By the time the final round was
about to start, the Moors had gotten their second wind. They went into the
second round with the game against Monrovia, as a very inspired group, and
proceeded to win 3l-24. Then againstArcadia the tables were turned as the
Moors won by that significant single point 45-44. The next game was where
the Moors seemed really to find themselves as they beat Whittier 58-3l. The
Moors won o nce again as they met Mark Keppel 53-44. After winning four
straight against El Monte. Then it happened again as the Moors lost their final
Needless to say, if the Moors had not lost those four games by five points
they would have made a far better showing than fourth place in the league.
While wc are considering the basketball season at AHS this year, we can-
not forget our JV, B, C, and D teams. These teams, though not believed to
be as great as our varsity team, played some good basketball. Our D team
played havoc with the entire league, winding up its season in a tie with Mon-
rovia forthe league championship, under the able leadership of a new coach.
Roger Burton Jack Cholais John Conroy
One-point defects eclipse defects hugh hopes
Bob Mor! Q
Lynn WoHerm0n D' L4
Jim Hefner Hcp!!
Chuck W I
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Homeless quinlel ranges For
and wide in seorclw of wins.
D C B JV V V JV B C D
.. 1 36 1 57 Leusinger 45 1 40 1 -
- - 45 1 46 Arroyo 50 1 40 1 -
18 26 37 1 75 Sierra 65 1 30 27 24
1 30 54 1 65 Temple City 34 1 24 22 -
.- 1 1 1 41 Pasadena 39 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 53 Mark Keppel 39 1 1 -- 1
1 1 1 1 54 Avialion 48 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 55 Monrovia 61 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 68 El Segundo 54 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 46 Beverly Hills 55 1 -- 1 1
1 1 1 1 65 Miracosta 77 1 1 1 1
12 21 35 33 61 Rosemead 43 32 32 29 21
34 1 63 1 1 San Gabriel 1 1 57 1 21
37 49 1 1 1 La Salle 1 1 1 25 31
1 40 61 1 1 Warren 1 1 48 25 1
39 35 49 1 51 Montebello 46 1 42 26 28
1 37 51 1 1 Rosemead 1 1 42 22 1
1 21 44 1 1 Montebello 1 1 36 28 1
1 26 39 36 42 San Marino 49 39 31 22 1
33 22 29 31 53 Monrovia 55 51 47 38 17
41 33 54 40 54 Arcadia 55 57 40 29 13
30 32 38 61 46 Whittier 47 67 52 51 24
23 33 45 55 51 Mark Keppel 66 28 37 30 28
25 37 31 52 32 El Monte 33 41 45 32 24
22 31 31 35 31 Monrovia 24 56 47 32 33
23 38 57 25 45 Arcadia 44 53 47 28 14
28 35 32 25 58 Whittier 31 73 45 27 20
52 29 29 49 53 Mark Keppel 44 42 30 17 28
29 30 49 38 49 EL Monte 56 40 52 31 28
VARSITY BASKETBALL llglt to right1 Row 1: Richard Cook lmgr.j, Coa:l'i Wiese. Row 2: Roger Burton, Gary Meza, Bob Nisbell, Dick Jensen, Tom Chalais, Chuck
Wooley, John Conroy' Mike Erlinglieusei, Jack Sctiramm, Gary Dorward, Jim Helnner, Bob Martinez, Lynn Watterman, Dick Wilkins. Not Piztured: Barry Tauter lmgnl
' "" 5? f
J, V. BASKETBALL llefl lo righlj Row l: Coach J, Palrick,
X Charles Greenwald, Leo Carroll, John Jennings, Don Beels,
X Jack Coberly. Row 2: .lim Wenck, Carlyle Perkes, Tom Kendall,
l Glenn Wiggins, Ben Cooper, John Kidnay
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B BASKETBALL llell to righll Row I: Bill Springer lmgnl, Jim Woolridge, Pele Coslanlino, Rodney Scully, Ron Jackson, Skip Marzec, Rudy Curinga. Row 21 Lyrn
Adkins, Bill Holland, Dan Loggins, Larry Fleck, John Gilleland, Frank Polilo, Vince Polilo, Coach Mount.
C BASKETBALL llell lo righll Row I: Roger Shoemaker, Randy Ruiz, Richard Munson, Ken? Schick, Roy Musick, Don Raalh, Larry Balma, Row 2: Coach Banks, Tim
Jensen, Earl Kindslrow, Ernie Schroeder, Bar! Spallino, Richard Lavendar, Curl Boller, Barry Dagneslino, Kenny Bohlin.
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We're getting ready for springtime.
SPRING SPORTS QUEEN AND HER COURT lleft to rightl Row l: Emil Mas
chrone, Eileen Henry lgymnasticsl, Mary Willmon lbosebolll, Kathy Lord
ltrackl, Elaine Manley lgolfl, Queen Judy Greene ltennisl. Row 2: Steve
Renfro, Howard Benioff, Steve Deleau, Burt Wolford.
In September, even two or three weeks before the opening day of school,
sports fever is high. We're going to be all-league everythngi. Crowds of en-
thusiastic rooters come to the football games. But as the season progresses, a
decrease in school spirit, team spirit, and attendance may be noted.
Next comes the exciting basketball season. The Commission tries to gain
the lost school spirit, but the attendance at these games gradually decreases
By spring most students seem to be too tired and better occupied to lend
their enthusiasm to spring sports. Even in this "dead" atmosphere, however,
some muster the energy for gymnastics, golf, track, tennis, and baseball. But
the rest of the school seems to suffer from a bad case of spring fever. A cour-
ageous and very trying effort is made by the Commission to arouse the needed
school spirit. Attempts to sponsor a "Sport of the Week" by buses, banners,
posters, rallies, gimmicks, and back signs consume much of the Commission's
Actually the finest individual performances occur in the spring sports pro-
gram. Meet and game records provide interesting information for those who
like to remember "the good old days." For the true sports enthusiasts spring
is the season WHEN MEN ARE MEN!
Netsters smash way to championship
Ken Anderson Jim Aydelott Larry Colegate Bah Fingh George Gangs
Perry McAnnaIly Jack Sch amm Kent Sh Rich Slobin M ke Sgube
La y Thompson Dennis Washburn Steve Weiss Pete Williams
Refusing to be considered a spring sports' step-
child, tennis asserted itself, inviting attendance at
home and away, because of superior team play.
As we go to press, even though the season is in-
complete, the squad has the championship in the
When the practice season ended with eight wins
and two losses, many predicted the bright prospect
for a league championship. The two losses could
be attributed to understrength-school activities
and illness. But victory followed victory. Moor
netsters lobbed and smashed their way to brilliant
The victories were not without their tense mom-
ents. Arcadia, figuring to be the fly in the oint-
ment, carried the match each time in the round
robin play to 4-O before being tripped 5-4. For
a time El Monte looked as if trouble were in store
from that sector.
Credit for a nice assist must go to Keppel. lt
was this squad which knocked Arcadia out of the
top spot, it also obliged with El Monte. All credit,
however, must go to Coach Swihart and his squad,
all members of which came through when the
chips were down.
The Jayvees, though not so successful as their
elders, displayed a brilliant potential. It is to this
group that we must look for those most necessary
replacements for graduating seniors.
X , ,
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VARSITY TENNIS llelt to rightl Row 1: Dennis Washburn, Kent Schick, Rich Slobin, Bob Finch, Mike Sauber, Larry Colegate
Row 2: Ken Anderson, Jack Schramm, Steve Weiss, Larry Thompson, Pete Williams, Jim Aydelott, Coach J, R. Swihart.
JR. VARSITY TENNIS llelt ta right, Row 'lz Tom Cacciatore, Richard Munson, Bill Dell, Ronald Mullins, Roland Sliumaivitz
Tom Reynolds, Coach Goddard. Row 2: Steve Bissel, Tom Bible, Jack Coberly, Doug Benedict, Mark Cristal
Louis Sargentich, Davi arc ant, Robert Hart, Richard Zaks.
JV V V JV
9 Glendale O
9 Glendale 0
6 Burroughs 3
9 Rosemead O
7V1 Soouth Pasadena IV,
8 South Pasadena l
6 Temple City 3
9 Rosemead 0
7 Burroughs 2
3 San Marino 6
4 San Gabriel 5
9 Baldwin Park 0
9 7 Monrovia 2 O
3111 5 Arcadia 4 5 V2
2 7 Whittier 2 7
8 6 Keppel 3 I
ay, 6 El Monte 3 511,
9 7 Monrovia 2 O
4 5 Arcadia 4 5
6 6 Whittier 3 3
6 7 Keppel 2 3
5 6 El Monte 3 4
f f x
Tremendous individual performances, a
championship spark cinder season.
The l96O track season saw a new interest in field events among the
student body, and more outstandingly among the squads themselves.
Numbers, however, were relatively unimportant in considering the de-
gree of quality which constituted the success of the season.
Two influences strengthened the track team this season. First, and
probably of a lesser degree, was the interest and quality developed in
the requisite track exercise in physical education classes. More outstand-
ing in the overall results of the season were the effects of the expert
coaching system demonstrated by Coaches Banks, McFate, and Sowers.
Moor varsity trackmen saw success in their first meet with Covina High
School, beating them by a 32 point margin. ln their tri-city meet with
Temple City and West Covina Moor spikers were defeated by Temple
City, placing them second in the meet, with West Covina in the cellar.
San Gabriel sloshed out of their swamp only to wade back defeated
by well-practiced Moor thinclads in a 62-42 victory for Alhambra. Mon-
rovia however, routed the enthusiastic Alhambrans in the 45-58 defeat
on the Moors 45-59. The spirit, which was maintained by the coaches
and a stellar performer on the varsity, aided Alhambra to bounce back in
a 6l 5f6-42 lf6 victory over Whittier and the final 79Vz - 24 V2 win
over the cross-the-freeway rivals, Mark Keppel.
Bee and Cee trackmen also showed well in their endeavors. Bees took
victories over Covina in the tri-city meet, San Gabriel, Monrovia, and
Keppel, losing to Arcadia and Whittier. Cee spikers saw triumph over
Covina, Temple City and West Covina, Whittier, and Mark Keppel, while
they were defeated by San Gabriel, Monrovia, and Arcadia.
'60 was the year for school records with the varsity recording one, the
bees two, and the cees four. The varsity record was in the two mile relay
with a new time of 8:03.3, and the cees' in the medly wit h3:3l.9,
pole vault with lO'lOVz", 1320 with 3:42.0, and the IV: mile relay
with a time of 6:O4.5.
Obfiously 'hey can'1 take a turn at once, This sterling quariet of
Moor vaulters, Reuland llefvj, Hayek, Wilkins, and Fuhriman, se! poles
for sfandou! season performances.
C B V V
69V7 72 68 Covina 26
61 V2 58 49 Temple City 50
61 V2 58 49 Wes! Covina 18
34 61 62 San Gabriel 42
27 59 46 Monrovia 58
263A 27 45 Arcadia 59
48177 45 61 Whivvier 42
48173 54 79 Mark Keppel 24'f1
Ed cn crack B disiancc man, works out wnh Hayek, 880 specialist
V1 1 7
V1 1 6
V1 2 3 V1
'A 5 7 V:
VJ 2 3 V1
V1 2 3 VJ
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VARSITY TRACK Hell to righll Row l: Roberl Vaughan, Leo Carrol, Co-Coplain Howard Benioll, Mike Cucinolla, Connie Orr, Tommy Hayek, Martin Schromm. Row 2:
VUN Fvhfimcfl. POI-Il Johnson, John Kidf10Y, Gene Rosecrans, Gary Volcn, David Munio, Robert Allobello, Coach Chuck McFale. Row 3: Liel Librand, Mike Edlen, Gary
Bosley, Carlyle Perkes, Jock Fiemonly, Mike Mogoon, Aaron Abernalhy, Co-Caplain Dick Wilkins, Larry Reulcnd.
B TRACK llell lo riglill Row I: Doug Juengsl, Don Tennis, Gordon Samuelson, Larry Collins, Benny Show, Leon Kaplan, Paul Johnson, Joe Braccio, Coa:I1 Banks.
Row 2: Tim Munroe, Mark Villard, Al Solomon, Mike Edlen, Rick Ringwald, Connie Orr, Bob Altobello, Larry Kelly, Arne Ogaard. Row 3: Joe De Malco, Jim
Wooldridge, Hayden Eaves, Gary Bosley, Roger Salkeld, Dave McEachen, Craig Grey, Slevc Rack, Larry Reuland, Fred Molley, Marlin Schramm.
Q 9 ,
1 ' , 4 1
1 X 5 F' .
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C TRACK lleft to rightl Row I: Tom Gifford, Bob Westmoreland, John Valentine, Ricky Gystelaar, Dove Lew' y Litwin, Arvin Erickson, Byron Moots, Larry Gat-
toni. Row 2: Steve Foltz, Cliff Blumberg, J. D. Goddard, Jessee Martinez, Dave Nchols, Norm Myers, S'arn , Benno Neilson, George Villalobos. Row 3: Dave
Drake, Bill Brown, Clyde Davis, Larry Hopkins, lou Tavares, George Sebastian, Ronnie Benzer, Phil Argento, Dennis Wilkins, Joe Nuzzo, John Gibson, Robert Finsten.
GOLF TEAM Cleft to rig
Row 1: Ron Longacre, Dennis Davis, Burt Wolford, Richard Cook, Tom Kirk, Jim Tedford. Row 2: Jerry Laux, Eric Ackroyd, Jack Whitaker,
Bill Nossir, Howard Miller, Gene Kimura, Gary Dworkin, Rufus Pendleton. Row 3: Coach Douvas, Steve Smith, Eugene Pocock, Jeff Gorss, Stan Flint, Steve Abaiian,
Dave Daugherty, Don Segesday, Gene Malattia.
R", f ' 'rl "
A diamond-baseball, that is-is a boys best friend
The Varsity Nine, with high hopes, looked forward to having one successful base-
ball season in '6O.
Nine returning lettermen - DeLeau, Marz, Evans, Jensen, Conroy, Conley, Liserani,
Thomas, and Johns - plus a number of other experienced and promising players, a
strong pitching staff, the enthusiasm ofa new coach, Emmett Menasco, gave the Moor
baseballers every reason to be confident.
The Moors finished with a fairly good practice season. The highlighs - a no hitter
pitched by Merz and a three hitter pitched by Johns. The practice season ended with
a six win and four loss record.
With Pacific League competition ready to start, the team was hoping for that spark
that would help to put them in first place and the league championship. The season
started witht the Moors facing Monrovia. The Moors ran into trouble. They lost the
game 4 to 2. In the second game the Moor nine came to life, and there was plenty
or excitement when AHS won 8 to 6 on a grand-slam home run by Johns. The third
game was a different story. Whittier won this one by a score of 5 to l. Next on the
agenda was the game against our cross-town rivals, Mark Keppel. Here the Moors
evened out their league record at 2 and 2 on the strength of a 3 to I victory. This
time it was Merz that pitched a three hitter. The first round of loop play closed with
AHS playing El Monte, but the Moors never did get started. They handed El Monte
a 6 to O win.
In the second round Monrovia was again the Moors first opponent. The Moors
squeaked out a I to O win because of the fine pitching of Merz. The next game
was a slugfest with Arcadia. The Moors finished on the short end ofa IO to 7 score.
As we go to press the three remaining games are all important. They could spell the
difference between a winner lmathematical possibilityl and a team far down the
standings in the Pacific loop.
How about Coach Weise's Jayvees? They're iust as interested in finishing on the
top. This bunch of horsehiders completed their practice season with six wins and
three losses. Not bad at all! The Jayvees are playing good ball in league competi-
tion and are off to a good start with four wins and two losses to date.
The AHS "Frosh" team is doing fairly well for itself, too. Most of the kids on Coach
Patrick's baseball nine are ex-Babe Ruth Leaguers. They have had a very successful
season and stand a good chance of winning the top spot in their league.
JV V V JV
4 Burroughs 5
4 O Rosemead I 2
2 4 South Pasadena I 5
I3 3 South Pasadena 2 I
O 3 Temple City 4 6
6 6 Rosemead 4 3
7 O Burroughs 2 2
4 3 San Marino 0 5
3 2 San Gabriel O I
5 4 Baldwin Park 3 O
O SC Frosh 2
2 2 Monrovia 4 l
O 8 Arcadia 6 3
3 I Whittier 5 I
9 J Mark Keppel I I
6 O EI Monte 6 O
4 I Monrovia 0 6
4 7 Arcadia I0 5
3 3 Whittier 5 0
II O Mark Keppel 2 2
8 7 El Monte 6 3
JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL flefv lo righfj Row 1: lkneelmgb Dennis Nield lmgrj, Couch Wiese, Mike Vccorielic, Roy Musick, Don Civro, Denny Rovh, Ed Di
Ken Moyle, Don Murphy Row 2: Frank Polivo, Tom Chclcix, Vince Polivo, Greg Modesvi, Rudy Curunqo, Dick Wcnne, Fronk Froncone, Bob Moloski
If you wanta earn points, play the game
l f 'fl 0
2, .1-5 A,
G.A.A. OFFICERS llett to rightt: Peg Hipsley, Joan Davidson, Nancy Eldridge, Michele Landino,
Kathleen Murphy, Dcnna Ketchum, Evonne Clement.
1960 saw a complete renovation of the Girls' Athletic Association at
AHS. There was certainly no wasted time or motion in the complete
re-organization of GAA.
Under the able direction of a new, imaginative adviser, Miss Ellen
Miller, and a host of energetic board members and officers, the associa-
tion fell into the swing of an activity filled year. Attack was the signal
to set off the reconstruction of the too long dormant GAA.
The association splits up the schol year into three sport seasons-
volleyball, basketball and baseball. This year it also added for special
interest archery which has become more and more popular. Class and
school intramural games were played throughout the year. AHS even
played host to one of these spectacular affairs.
The point system, once merely an unused set-up, is also being revived
to use towards high honors. After accumulating a certain number of
points, any member of the club can earn a pin, sweater, or a newly
designed club emblem.
The eventful year was climaxed with a gala awards dinner which
will long be remembered by many. The dinner, it is hoped, will become
an established tradition, as is the new programs offered by GAA.
Who opened the cage?
A bi! of over-guarding
A shot and a prayer
Who! long arms you
Reolize Your High Hopes
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OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1960
ASSOCIATION SAT N
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CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST wisHEs GENERATIQNS
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I1 5 PHOTOGRAPHER
PERSONAL ATTENTION lt . I WEDDINGS
for I W CHILD PORTRAITURE
,f FAMILY GROUPS
All APPLICANTS Ex SAT , TEENAGERS and oRowNuPs
Ei: - Z 2
104 S. Garfield mE12"i-f..,.fZg JERRY O'BRlEN STUDIO
AT 4-3263 GI 4-0331 E ATIan1ic 2-5068
X 1307 E. Main Alhambra
9, w. Main AT 4-3714
To A Healthy
1 XIIIJIIII ra
School Supplles Typewrnter Rentals
Pete Costantmo and Duane Snow
fund many must albums In the
wnde selectnon at
ALHAMBRA TYPEWRITER SHOP
CRAIG PHOTO SUPPLY
w CRAIG STEWART
CAMERAS 0 FINISHING 0 REPAIRS
STEREOFONIC HI FI
630 E Mann Alhambra Call
FRED W COOK S
NURSERY AND GARDEN SUPPLIES
A Complete Lune ot Garden Supplles
for the Entlre Home Cut Flowers
at to o g
PEDRINI 5 39 50 GGff'eId A'hGmbf0 420 So Garfneld AT 16416 Alham
230 W Main AT 4 3293 CU 3 4213 AT 2 4831 S8-H Green Stamps
THE PLACE FOR YOUR MUSICAL NEEDS
Cumurlllo Furms...home ofthe
WORLDS LARGEST GUERNSEY IIERD
Produung Genuune Golden Guernsey Mulk Culltormu s Fnnest
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fl I I 5 Q Phone ATIantic 2-3900
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BRAGGS, where Ginny
Alletto lleftl and Terry
Preston keep a corner
on coolness and fami-
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ALHAMBRA OFFICE SUPPLY
THE STATIONERY SHOP
H2 W. Main Alhambra
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Authorized HOOVER and ROYAL
SAN GABRIEL VACUUM
829 W. Las Tunas Drive-San Gabriel, Calif.
FREE ESTIMATES-FREE PICK UP and DELIVERY
Paper Bags - Belts - Hoses - Brushes - Cords Etc.
SALES - New 8. Rebuilt REPAIRS - All Makes
LAS TU NAS HARDWARE
HARDWARE 0 PAINT 0 HOUSEWARE
825 West Las Tunas Drive
ATlantic 2-8404 San Gabriel
lf you need it, McKays across the street, has it. Tom Gifford lleftl, Al Menconi Steve Foltz Mar Wenck
1 I 1 Y 1
Phyllis Norton, and Donna Hunt make McKay's school supply counter their first stop on the way to classes.
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wirH A Futuna? X
Ask your vocational counselor about positions with Pacific
Telephone, or drop into one of our nearby Employment Offices.
126 W. Main St.
Or ask your Operator for ZENITH 10,000 for the Employment
Office nearest your home.
Q Pacific Telephone
Pam Snedecor can't decide whether Ray Burch lleftl, Bob Jordan, and Ron Guadagnola are interested in her
or that smart new sports car from PEERLESS CAR IMPORTS, 25 W. Valley Blvd., largest importer in the area.
tif- SQQQ KNOWN FOR VALUES
Liet Librand crosses the finish line. Make your
THE ALHAMBRA CAMERA SHOP
127 W. Main AT 2-6365-CU 3-2590
W. T. GRANT CO.
201 East Main Street Alhambra
are LOW prices
OWL DRUG COMPANY
241 E. Main St. Alhambra
M I C H A E l.
Hair styled for the very nicest "You"
427Vz Las Tunas Drive San Gabriel, Calif
l Al Woodruff lrightl shows Ray Burch how to be coolly correct for summer at WOODRUFF'S,
28 West Main, Alhambra. Vernette Tiegs has selected shirt and slacks.
Come in and Enioy Our Family Style
SERVED ll A.M. to Il P.M.
Biz-QQ!! SERVED ll AM. to 3 P.M.
WE ALSO TAKE PARTIES.
. - FOOD TO TAKE OUT.
E P I' ea ? 27 NORTH GARFIELD ALHAMBRA
Marsha Smith Ileftl and
Carol Lieberg slip very
easily into summer at
the swim suit racks at
LIEBERGS, 421 E. Main
Ron Trayner and Lynne Bouse let flowers express
4V2 Of., 4
INTEREST PAID TIMES A YEAR
YOU GET MORE FOR YOUR MONEY AT
625 EAST MAIN ST. ' ATIantic 9-5231
SAVINGS INSURED TO 510,000
A ESTABLISHED IN 1927
Alta Holi - Frcfl A. 7'zzrncr
Sz FRED A. TURNER
GARFIELD AT vvooovvx-xRD - ATlam1C 2-1161
J h Thomas l2Ol fakes pass from Evans l7l in the Glendale Hoover game. Get even more action on y
umer dollar at CRAWFORD'S MARKET, 910 W. Valley Blvd., also Valley and New Ave., in Alham
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Renault Peugeot V O L K S W A G E N
20th CENTURY IMPORTS l N 5 U R A N C E
SALES and SERVICE
Authorzzerl Sales cf Serzfzce copposite High School,
1543 West Main
1625 West Main
Anomic 4-3211 321 W. Mann St. Alhambra
Home ofthe famous 15c
909 E. Main St.
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in every respect
CLASS of '60
HIGHWAY NURSERY ALHAMBRA REVIEW
"Come to Highway for Every Bloomin' Thing"
We Give S 8. H Green Stamps
1245 W. Valley Blvd., Alhambra
Open Daily Except Wed.
James I. Condie 8. Associates, Inc.
Realtor 0 Notary 0 Insurance
Successor to Inland Realty Co. Est. 1920
COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE
Four Convenient Offices
1722 West Main Street Alhambra, California
600 N. Atlantic, Alhambra Corner
Office: Ar. 9-4101 301 N- 50" Marino
Corner AT. 9-4201
3144 w. Main so. '02 S. summon
Ar. 2-9158 Ar. 9-5211
If you're a Grouch and hate every- I
Q1 CoRB1N's FINE MEATS
MAC 8- MAC in complete silence.
We Wonlt even laik to you' Third and Valley Boulevard
MAC 8 MAC THE MEETING PLACE OF YOUR FRIENDS
Self-Service Ladies Sportswear AT 4'3O46 All'l0mbl'U
17 W. Main St., Alhambra
Claudia Sherlock lleftl, Barbara Dube, Fay Horn, Richard Payne explain to Salesman Raynor
why they love that lark at BOB WONDRIES MOTORS, 'I333 W. Main St., Alhambra.
Mary Sartori lleftl and Carolyn Mays fall in love with this smart frock for party givers and goers
at RUE'S, 309 E. Main ST., Alhambra.
9575 E. LAS TUNAS DR. 44 E. MAIN ST
TEMPLE CITY i ALHAMBRA
Congratulations to you . .
PACIFIC MEAT and PROVISION CO.
Wholesale Meats to the Trade
And Open to the Public
0444 Weluf Bu! 6'an9aafu.laZion4
Monday through Friday .... I2 M. - 6 P.M.
Saturday .... . 9 A.M. - 6 P.M.
4660 Valley Blvd. CApitol 5-8lO4
Los Angeles 32, Calif.
I S T I N C T I V E
E A R B O O K designed and
in the west
y 0 V E R S for western schools
THE S. K. SMITH COMPAN
5260 West 104th Street 400 Montgomery Street
Los Angeles 45, California San Francisco 4, California
Howdy Miller lseatedl is explaining to Nancy Vifinsor how to get the full measure of a compact car in a
Falcon at the T. LYELL PUCKETT showroom, 726 E. Main Street, Alhambra.
Open Monday 8. Friday Nights Till 9 - Free Parking
GRAYSCWS DTZUQ ECQ
37 E M H S AT 1 2544 Lisfincliue KEN
' Gm l' ' Home ,7urni561'ng:S -V W
Groyson's for Better Buys -Fmifb Provinrial -comm -Edflmmffm - :aw cmw,
445 W, MAIN IAT FIFTHJ, ALHAMBRA
M A R I o ' 5
HAIR S '
VVA R D
1011 E. Main St. AT 4-5293 A
Open Thursday Evening by Appointment Q M O N T G 0 M E R Y W A R D
Mario's Hair Fashions - Complete Beauty Service
for the Women Who Want the Very Best
at Moderate Prices 221 E. MAIN -ALHAMBRA
PHONE AT 9-534l -CU 3-3l5l
Fefe Mdfm ,
WALLPAPER PAINT BEST of LUCK
223 E. Valley - AT. 9-5241 ' Alhambra W'SH'NG YOU SUCCESS 'N THE
FOR YOUR, SCHOOL NEEDS
our outstanding selection of
' Clfss Rings,, Graduation Announcements, Trophies
Medals, Pins and Special Awards
ROY C. BROWN
HERFF JONES CO. BROWN and HOVLAND CO.
, California Division Rlchmond 8-3247
214 WEST PICO BLVD. LOS ANGELESM15, CALIFORNIA
sgi,,,gy1 ,, . at 1
'P 4 A Q the Class of '60
AVXQW A Y aff.-Sii5iii,5Es'wife'Urn i i I v -
323 E. Main St. Ha to
ATlantic 9-5137 DeSoto-Plymouth
to the class of
707 West Main St.
BriIlson's TEEN Fashions
145 W. Main St. Alhambra
ASSURES A WINNER
LET US HELP YOU PLAN A YEARBOOK
JACK CANNICOTT PUBLICATIONS
Publishers of more Prize Winning Books than any
other company on the Pacific Coast
LOS ANGELES ENGRAVING COMPANY
418 W. Pico Blvd. Los Angeles I5, Calif.
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Your weary edltor, staff advusers are grateful to
JACK CANNICOTT LA Engraving TONY
LOYA Anthony Loya Studsos, B
SOUTHLAND PRESS Itypel
our communsty who
through thenr Interest have
helped to make posslble the
publncatuon of thc
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