Alhambra High School - Fortress Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 304

 

Alhambra High School - Fortress Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1970 volume:

F=ai=5 " rF ESs ' " ?□ Ball ' aiiil ' KffiiiiiililiSy.iilligM . ' Siii!3?S!;lJii;:;f:Sa5i.m3iAi;4lili; jiiimMmtaiiiiitMiaaiMimiiMffl illiani Plioeiiix, ■mp " " irmiBi ' miiimiaiinnniiiaEr lyms ' i uimm mit aiu tamnsjixm imji ffli.jMn.t!i.iiii|| FORTRESS 1970 Alhambra High School 3839 W. Camelback Road Phoenix, Arizona Volume VIII mmmMiwami " For the structure that we raise Time is with materials filled; " Time spent together Experience to shape a life. I ' i INTRODUCTION 3 4 INTRODUC riON Each I " Nothing useless is, or low, Each thing in its place is best; Another ' s admiration. The eyes of all on one. A INTRODUCTION 5 INTRODUCTION 7 8 INTRODUCTION 10 INTRODUCTION MaiajtfflpjiiBirasuMtHatfiKiaiia: iiiniiBiwnmniiiiBiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiilll we hiiild towards tomorrow ' s " Our todays and yesterdays are the blocks with which we build. " The enthusiasm brought about by activities proved to be a great factor in uniting Alhambra. Plays, concerts, homecoming, rodeo and other activities were planned not only for the enjoyment of the student body but also for the betterment of the student. The stu- dents readied themselves to face the responsibilities of the working world before them. ACTIVITIES DIVISION 13 i l U ' The 1969 homecoming assembly attracts spirit and smiles from all the student body audience. Even Anna Vonen, Alhambra ' s foreign those present — junior varsity and varsity cheerleaders, as well as exchange student, becomes involved as she joins the cheerleaders. Crossroads of AHS ' theme of homecoming The 1969 homecoming activities strove to recreate events from the past which contributed to what AHS is today. Typifying scenes from 16th century Spain, the class floats re- created the experiences that were, and are, Alhambra. Receiving the titles of king and queen were Pam Young and Ira Williams. Attendants were as follows: Angela Acuff and Pat Ozment, first; Sandy May and Tim Paulus, second; Kip Lees and Dan Meyer, third; Nancy Buetzow and Doug Newcomb, fourth. " Cross- roads of Alhambra " proved to be a very memorable evening. Bringing back the days of 16th century Spain, John Venites poses upon the junior 14 HOMECOMING cla.ss float a ship symbolizing the Spanish Armada. First place rewarded originality. ' t ' l ' i foreign " : ictmte ■■ ironi the ..:jI. HS ■vj: Ibth " :3ts re- " :; were, : ' ■: " ; Ihe |jy and L.-es and Sueizow ■; " Cross- kftwH? Warriors Jesse Hays and Rudy Ybanez confront Joyce Larson, a 16th century pirate, upon the " History Book of AHS, " the frosh class float. This year ' s attendants, last year ' s queen, escorts, and flower carrier, await the moment when the king and queen will be announced. HOMECOMING 1 5 " Wr apped up " in their actions, contestants Representing the senior class. Bill Grothaus contest to emerge as the triumphant, but participate fully in the toilet paper race. dives into a cream pie during the pie-eating very nauseated winner. With the toils of float building upon them. Kip Lees, Shirley Tanita, and Chris Manske become involved in creating a float 16 HOMECOMING backdrop. As the " Court of Lions, " the senior cla.ss float progre.sses, enthusiasm of the workers does too. J Mr. Myers, sophomore class representative, untangles himself from the spokes of the trike that carried him around the library to victory in the tricycle race. Trike race, contests, make homecoming Homecoming week found students participating in crazy but spirited activities. Monday, students gathered to watch the tricycle race. Peddhng furiously, sophomore sponsor, Mr. Myers came in first , while Mr. Snow and the frosh placed dead last. Tues- day ' s participation in the slave sale was enthusiastic, Ira Williams going for the best price. The toilet paper wrap, water balloon toss, banana eating and pie eating contests com- prised Wednesday ' s " Junior Olym- pics, " ending the noontime humor. Nominees for royalty were announced in Thursday ' s assembly, the final election taking place on Friday. As Maria Howe forces a banana down his throat, contestant Dan Meyer seems to regret his participation in the banana eating contest. Obviously enjoying his enslavement. Bill Grothaus, a product of the lettermen ' s annual slave sale, totes his master ' s books to class. HOMECOMING 17 m PVlHH Grimy Gulch hosts AHS rodeo action Straight from a Karen Weiss and n old wes cowboy M em storybook, ike Shelby, the one with the " stick on " beard, pose in front of the old stage, or mud coach. Welcome to Grimy Gulch. " Armpit of the West! " Transforming Alhambra into a dusty frontier town for an entire week, the wrangler spirit reigned in everyone. Highlights were the senior squaw sale, a goat-milking contest, a tug-o-war in the mud, the " flour bowl " contest, and the root- beer guzzling contest in which the losers lost more than just their pride! The Grimy Gulch Saloon also sold " sasparilly, " Marryn ' Sam was on hand, and essentials such as garters, mustaches, and 10 cent pickles could be purchased in the general store. During the rodeo assembly, the " Tumbleweed " town of Grimy Gulch came to life, setting the mood for the announcement of the rodeo royalty. Rounding up the rodeo events, was Friday night ' s hoe-down rodeo dance in the quad. Courageously volunteering for the goat milking contest, senior contestant Rhonda Lundgren slyly strives to secure advantages by making friends with the goat. ■?i ' II ilie ABOVE: During the assembly, Indians Irom the cowpoke cartoon " Tumbleweed " plot against the paleface. LEFT: Literally " pulling " for the sophomores, Peggy Hiser struggles through a muddy tug-o-war. BELOW: Wandering from the rodeo assembly action, Jody Graber catches her breath and a moment of sohtude. RODEO 19 ABOVE; Noontime means showtime in Alhambra ' s Grimy Gulch Saloon as " Frankie and Johnnie " tell their tragic story. LEFT: Caught by the camera is the " unknown cowboy. " Dressed for the occasion, he relaxes on the old stage coach parked in the quad. BELOW: Hildegard from " Tumble- weed " and the mustached Grimy Gulch bartender pose for the FORTRFSS camera. f( ..nLEFl: i nni; Click " Startling " is the impression this scraggy character gives at first cowpoke he appears to be. Instead, he ' s the senior representative glance. A product of rodeo week, he ' s not the grizzly western plastered with flour during the " flour bowl " contest. Goat milking, root beer guzzling make week -1 c% -%, As a pair of barmaids enthusiastically entertain their " men " from into a crazy square dance promenading during the Grimy Gulch epic positions on top of the saloon counter, the " men " themselves launch of Thursday ' s rip-roaring rodeo assembly. RODEO 21 xiL masmwmsammam 1 Surrounded with solitude and alone in the audience, drama teacher Mr. Snow and Judy Kohner, cast member, take time to relax and watch the pr ogress being made as characters rehearse for one of the several sketches in " Thurber ' s Carnival " . TROP ' means folk, rock, pop dancing During " Thurber ' s Carnival, " Steve Dell- isanti, while marooned on a desert island, is surprised by a reporter who has island for an interview. Dancing to and singing songs from some of the biggest musicals, cast members worked diligently to create " FROP " . the drama department ' s first production of the year. Appealing to all ages and personalities because of its diversity, ' " PROP " incorporated numbers from " Sweet Charity, " " Promises. Promises, " and the new musical. " Hair. " among others. Con- structed in a patchwork system, the production consisted of man sketches or cut-ins tied together in an entertaining and enjoyable fashion. Starting the year with enthusiasm, the one night show brought a large audience, many of them .Mhambra students. Based upon stories from the life of the iiumorous writer James Thurber. " Thurber ' s Carnival " proved to be another successful dramatic project. Nagged by his wife and plagued with other discomforts, Thurber often retreated into the fantasy world of his i mag illation where anything could, ,iiul dill happen, as was evi- dent in the show. Comprised of various skits, all of them quite dif- ferent in nature. " I ' luirber ' s Carnival " proved to be humorous entertainment. 22 DRAMA LEFT: Introducing the scene, " The Night the Bed Fell. " Doug Bedingfeld, posing as James Thurber, narrates to the audience. ABOVE: BeUeving the old lady is insane, characters take her to an institute in Thurber ' s " Unicorn in the Garden " . BELOW: Members of the cast take a break as they wait for their turn to practice a dance scene in the production " FROP " . wamvKamxmss!mF.asdiKnii BHIWTOWlWamB ng characters Marco the Magni- Rosahe, gather proposing a toast to the F. Schlegal, and the Incomparable success of the coming carnival. As B. F. Schlegal ' s carnival comes to town, singing as they begin assembling on the carnival members gather enthusiastically, parade grounds for the grand march. Lili and Paul pose happily with puppets that united them, and puppeteer Greg Beck. Concerned Rob Wolf, a Roustabout, warns Uli of Marco ' s deceiving flirtations. 24 DRAMA Carnivar cast, puppets, make big production of year A touching story of people involved in a nearly make believe world, " Carnival " opened shortly before dawn on an empty meadow where colorful tents would be set up for B. F. SchlegaFs " Grand Imperial Cirque de Paris. " Lih, a young, lost, and orphaned child, wandered onto the show lot as the tents were being assembled, visioning the shabby midway to be a magical wonderland. Joining the carnival, she eventually fell in love with Paul Berthalet, a shy puppeteer, who had expressed his feeling for her in the only way he knew - through his dancing puppets. The drama department ' s major production of the year, the musical " Carnival " was a product of the combined talents of both newcomers and those more experienced on the stage. Making her debut in this production, JuUe McCumber cap- tivated the audience as she portrayed Lili. Scott Hakes as Marco, and Alan Sandomir as Paul, veterans of the stage, also held dominant roles. Costumed cast members frequent the quad during lunch advertising " Carnival. " While rehearsing for a daring act, Rosalie dering " flirtations by threatening to accept attempts to discourage Marco ' s " wan- another show position offered her. DRAMA 25 Sue Moore, editor-in-charge, completes work on the introduction and begins to work on her section of the book, clubs. Laurie Stevens, co-editor-in-charge, studies her section, activities, after doing the art work for the cover design. Ginger Crouch, co-editor-in-charge, alter- nates between work on her section, sports, and on the division pages. ' 70 FORTRESS stylized by two cover types Debbie Park, concentrating on the faculty section, proofreads some copy. As Angela Acuff, junior editor, indexes, Sandy Moore crops pictures. 26 FORTRESS STAFF Seeking sometliing characteris- tically different for the 1970 year- book, the FORTRESS staff came up with the " personality " annuals, indi- vidualized by their two different cover types. This new idea sparking enthusiasm, staff members started the year energetically. However, double sessions severely limited time available for publications work. As the first deadline loomed overhead, staffers struggled to turn in the required amount of pages. When the great amount of work to be done During a lighter moment, the staff takes time out to celebrate what they feel to be an by a relatively small staff was recognized, triplicates began to fly, marking the start of the rush that was to be publications life. With the final deadline nearing too quickly, staffers found themselves to be " eating, drinking, sleeping and living " yearbook. Although producing the yearbook required working ceaseless days and tiring nights, the end product seemed to merit all the trouble. When it was all over, staffers felt the extra effort was worth it after all. important holiday, the birthday of their staff advisor Mr. Cunningham. Searching for pictures to fill a page. Chuck Newberry tackles the sports section. iiiKaiiiia«iiiiiii:i:.a:]iaJiiiLLiMte4ii!ffiiiii iiiiia!;a«a SCIMITAR vies for first during ASU Journalism Day Keeping Alhambra students aware of all school oriented activities, as well as informing them on public issues, the SCIMITAR staff worked to uphold the reputation previous years had gained for the paper. Articles run weekly included " kudos, " which kept tabs on student government proceedings, an editorial column, and " Letters to the Editor, " through which students could express their opinions. Outstanding special features were those such as the in- depth article on Connie Hawkins, famed Phoenix Suns basketball player, a four part series on juvenile delin- quency, and a double page spread on the Head Start Program. This article in its entirety also appeared in Sunday ' s Arizona Magazine. At press time, SCIMITAR staffers were optimistic about their participa- tion in the nearing Journalism Day held annually at ASU. Competing in the year of ' 68- ' 69, the paper received top honors in the state for general excellence, and the staff was con- fident of doing so this year also. Second semester editor Nancy Louk takes state second in news writing at ASU. Jodi Blackshire handles the news, the Reporter Sue Penton covers the poms, the calendar, and an occasional sour pickle. cheerleaders, and home economics. LEFT: Sports editor Don Ketchum checks up on the progress made by Mickey Jean, a SCIMITAR sports reporter. ABOVE: Karen Ulner, a staff reporter, puts the finishing touches on a bag of cornnuts as she also completes an article. 28 SCIMITAR STAFF HCbvion r ■v.. ._ First semester editor Rosemary Scobey appears dazed by the daily activities. ABOVE: Copy editor Jessica Hartzell con- centrates on a Dope Stop series. LEFT: Advisor Richard Cantor considers " suicide " as a deadline quickly approaches. Bored, Mike Rexrode relaxes after writing a series on juvenile delinquency. . J Gail Clayton writes " kudos, " after attending Managing editor Kathy Mitchell seeks adver- if second semester SEC meetings. tisers for the coming SCIMITAR. Reporter Bob Johns checks the facts on a j Jamie Pirtle comments on covering the first well as writing for the weekly teen section of ' o ' V ' e " Rovmg Monk " looks on. r semestfr KhiHpnt oovprnmpnt nrnrppHinoQ fl« the Ari nna Reniihlic. A semester student government proceedings, as the Arizona Republic. SCIMITAR STAFF 29 Funds cut restricts poms to home games Due to a cut back of district funds, the poms were unable to dance at away games this year. Although this limited their performances to approxi- mately half of what they would have been, enthusiasm of the girls was not limited. Putting in many hours of practice every day. both at home and at school, the pom pon girls put on great performances at pep assemblies, football and basketball games, and at the state fair. Behind the scenes, the pom line strove to boost morales and provide encouragement for the football and basketball teams. Serving punch to the teams on game nights, the girls helped to promote the extra enthusiasm needed for making valuable points. Between dances and tense moments, Lois Rhoads, Sue Rowan, and Evelyn Easley perform for a much smaller audience, a FORTRESS photographer. Chris Merri Gale 30 POM PONS ' kieak ■- inctf • " :?01IllS. f mr ra o( tie II Marley During a practice session in the dance room, varsity cheerleaders go through the steps of a cheer, perfecting their timing and rehearsing their movements. Cheerleaders add mascot, promote spirit among crowd Urging the team on to victory and sparking enthusiasm in the audience, the varsity cheerleaders did tiieir best to boost team morale and develop a bond of spirit between students of the divided student body. Adding a mascot, eight year old Vera Lees, to the line, Alhambra ' s cheers stood out as being quite individual, boasting not only the entertaining capabil- ities of the line, but the unique personality of the tiny cheerleader as well. During spare time, they took part in a car wash and held several bake sales, raising money to be used in future years. Halftime finds the varsity cheerleaders all on a break and in good spirits as they display several of their " talents " during a spontaneous performance. Joining the cheer line, mascot Vera Lees adds a special touch to performances. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 31 iU JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-Front Row: Peggy Hiser, Barrett, Stephanie North, Joan Lahaie, Kathy Gillispie. Kathy Lowe, Kelly Clark. Back Row; Sandy Sandoval, Chris JV cheers encourage sophomore teams Midway thr( c!i eerie. ider iU}ili a clicci, jiiniur varsity s demonstrate synchronized action for the (JRIRh ' SS photographer as they practice for an upcoming game. Truly becoming a part of the student body, eight Alhambra sophomores combined their efforts to form the junior varsity cheer line. Performing at all JV football and basketball games, the girls encouraged the teams to do their best by boosting their morale before the games and promoting spirit during the games with energetic cheering performances. As double session classes ran continuously from early morning until late afternoon, the junior varsity games had lo he held in the afternoon while half o{ ' I he stu- dent body was still attending classes, rhis greatly limited the turn out at the afleriioon games, making the problem ii ' proiiuiting spirit an even harder one for the JV line. I ' he girls remained enthusiastic however, con- slanlly encouraging Ihe leain .ind pro- moliim enlhusiasni in (he .ludieiice. 32 JUNIOR VARSn Y C ' llEERLr ' ADERS Dancing Lions ' work toward April show I ' ll 1 pn of Ik sflMRd ilieir ei gggr tml) clieer it Jil JV liie sirlJ Ml to do their llcf Donle 1 g, fjtii enersiic As ■I Salfofili He ram " I " • " During class, students work on choreo- graphing, perfecting movement, and im- proving their style — their goal being a quality performance in April ' s concert. ' if you can ' t dance, at least you can happy hop. " A Snoopy slogan, this plirase light-heartedly expressed the mood of those girls that were involved in modern dance. Dance being a means of free expression, the students strove to show through their movements the many emotions ibund in the human personality. Working diligently throughout the year, the dancers prepared them- selves for April ' s concert in which every member participated. As the gkls choreographed and directed their own dance numbers, they were com- pletely responsible for the program ' s outcome. During spare time the dancers attended workshops and con- certs at the Ramada Inn, ASU, and other schools gaining valuable knowl- edge and experience, as well as extra credit classroom points. MODERN DANCE -Front Row: Genna Barela, Debbie Gale, Maria Howe, Trudy Richter, Denise Pitton. Second Row: Roxanne Kauf- man, Linda Keller, Debbie Koons. Third Row: Jana Bradberry, Barb Gizzi, Chris Martinez, Robin Fowler, Jean Gizzi, Janice Shaldjian, Natalie Paton, Cathy Fields. Fourth Row: Kathy Andrews, Pam Lancaster, Cheryl Witmer, Evelyn Easley, Stephanie Reed, Stephanie North, Joan Lahaie, Monica Brewer, Peggy Hiser, Andrea Kaye. Fifth Row: Barb AzUn, Debbie Tabor, Karen Lambard, Sue Mac- Cullum, Nancy Revels, Sue Good, Sandy May, Cathy Ellis, Muna Sahhar, Sue Atchley, Sally Thomas, Sue Baldwin. Back Row: Kay Kaiser, Becky Mattingly, Debbie VanLorynen, Sue Rowan, Anita LaBouff, Diane Hershey, Nancy Buetzow, Jacki Cox, Barb Good- game, Georgene Nonnamaker, Robin Gary, Sue Vise, Susan Wells, Merri Gale Loutzenheiser. Ji Sports events highlighted by twirlers Marching with the band and per- forming during football and basketball games, the majorettes added much to Alhambra sports events. Unlike previous years, the five twirlers incorporated colorful flags into several of their dances, creating interesting streamer effects and adding an unusual touch to their routines. Fire batons were also used tliroughout many numbers, -making the fiery performances an intriguing attraction. Skilled in another area as well, all majorettes must have been in their grade school band and be able to play a musical instrument. Ba M AJORETTES-Front Row: Linda Espinoza, Karen Espinoza. Back Row: Cindy Griffith, Anna O ' Kelly, Susie Harris. : With her baton suspended in mid-air Karen E.spinoza performs for the audience. I i-Fi( Hili, I « During hiilll.iiu ' .11 Ih. i.„.iii.iwii.:i: ,1111. , h.iiul o,iii|)ii:.nl ..1 Ji.iiul i.uk .Ju twirlers perform with their flags as a guest students plays In the background. 34 MAJORETTES Sift Band comprised of enthusiastic musicians ( BAND-Front Row: M. Mountz, S. Hakes. Second Row: K. Nyberg, L. Robertson, C. Strube, N. Marone, D. Louk, C. Drage, V. O ' Kelly, G. Henson, C. Hale, S. Reckard. Third Row: J. Timmer, S. Bervin, P. Laudenschlager, P. Grimes, P. Brown, D. Trantina, S. Burk. Fourth Row: K. Burner, C. Speed, B. Thacker, D. Dutson, A. O ' Kelly, G. Bond, N. Jontra, S. Edwards. Fifth Row: N. La Shier, C. Batalis, J. Hale, L. Wootton, T. Bryan, P. Gibbs, B. Williams, D. Wootton. Sixth Row: J. Nielsen, L. Hair, G. Haring, B. Lahti, G. Boglio, D. Jones, D. Childress. Seventh Row: K. Merchant, C. Berry, M. Kelley, S. Millen, R. Gnffith, V. Rogers. Eighth Row: R. Gordon, S. Coe, V. Martin, M. Gonshak, K. Miceli, T. Fleming, J. Allen, D. Burbon. Ninth Row: C. Coberly, M. Burke, M. Squire, J. Fox, C. Wood, L. Manhardt, D. Lichty, S. Sims. Tenth Row: B. Childress, T. Reardon, A. Olson, ' R. Clausen, E. Ruebsamen, D. Kuwitzky, R. Eraser, P. Hancock, F. Stork. Eleventh Row: N. Gordon, J. Brone, C. Nunez, G. Storey, R. Callender, J. McGuire, T. Assaid. Back Row: S. McClay, B. Huey, R. Mummaw, J. Dobson, D. Wright, B. Conry, M. Johnson. BAND 35 A ' dW ' L i M fj ' M ' - kPmm kii ' iMb«e ' mKi imtmm mm»i xr -r - 5 , !«►■• ABOVE: Between spirited performances, the pep band and majorettes join the rest of the audience in watching the game. LEFT: Displaying precision and quite an interesting formation, the marching band entertains during halftime at a football game. BELOW: Peering over heads in the audience, the camera catches a glimpse of members of the performing concert band. Sleppijj ol Ufiim pei Weiinj ii| K baclii 36 BAND T) - ' ■; »nd and • ' ' ' Jiion. Itie J " in aiches i Stepping off in drill formation during a halftime performance, the alto-horns, sliding trombones, and French horns unite, exhibiting musical " character. " Band displays precision at performances It ' s halftime and here they come! Parading onto the field in marching formation, the many members of the marching band, led by drum majors Scott Hakes and Mark Mountz, aroused enthusiasm in the crowd as they passed. Decked in their bright uniforms, they constituted a striking picture as well as a group of devoted musicians. Performing in the stands during football games, the band worked with the majorettes in boost- ing team spirit and audience enthu- siasm. Providing entertainment for other school activities, various mem- bers of the marching band were chosen to form the select groups of concert band, stage band, and the pep band. Taking full advantage of their talents, band members accompanied by their director, Mr. Lebs, performed at the state fair, marched in the rodeo parade, and attended festivals at ASU and the U of A. Truly testing their musical abilities, students also audi- tioned for positions on the All State Band, Alhambra receiving one. Puckering up for the kill, huffing, puffing and blaring away, junior Rick Lauchner launches a " fanfare " on his trumpet. A dominating instrument, the trumpet is greatly responsible for carrying melody and adding bright notes to band performances. Four concerts create varied entertainment Providing musical entertainment throughout the year, Aihanibra ' s or- chestra, under the direction of Miss Boatright, worked toward the produc- tion of three quality concerts. Starting the year off enthusias- tically, the band-orchestra concert " Music of America " combined the patriotic with the traditional. The gaiety of " Springtime Festival " properly welcomed the season with numbers that appealed to all ages, while the final concert culminated the year ' s work in a fine performance. Although the orchestra spent most of its time in practice, members did find time to attend a concert given by the Phoenix Symphony Orchestra. In May, accompanied by the band, they also attended a music festival in Tucson, where they participated in state-wide competition. LEFT: Occupying the spotlight during a duet performance, the bass violins demon- strate their " authoritative " musical capabili- ties. BELOW: A fairly typical day during the class period, the orchestra rehearses one of its many concert pieces. L r ? - ' iif ' erts Pra ' i or- - " roduc- • concert " ■ned the Fsivf ■•oa ifith il ases, ■ ' .! fHOSt ORCHESTRA-Front Row: Greg Schaefer, Debbie Denofsky, Dorothy Hill, Leslie Gervais, Fred Lerner, John Lawson, Gary IVlaack, Rachel Ellinger. Second Row: Lynn Smith, Leslie Fields, Sandra Horn, Diane Dutson, Anna O ' Kelly, Dennis James, Peggy Grimes, Judy Terry, Stephen IVIcClay, Dawn DeFreze, Karen Harbison. Back Row: Ron IVIummaw, Boyce Ellison, Don Jones, Dan Ehle, Ed Ruebsamen, Dennis Kreel. As the final portion of the school year rolls into view, practice sessions begin in preparation for the combined band-orchestra concert, " Springtime Festival. " IVliss Boatright, director of the orchestra, conducts the students during a rehearsal. ORCHESTRA 39 Winter in Canielot ' makes beavitiful Christmas formal As the largest organization on campus, membership in Girls League was extended to every girl of the student body. Active members were fewer, comprising the executive and four class councils, wliich worked together during projects. Their purpose being to serve the school and community, Girls League held a " get acquainted " tea for the incoming frosh and sacrificed their time to sponsor a Christmas party for under- privileged children. The holidays also brought about their annual Christmas formal, the theme of which was " Winter in Camelot. " Bringing culture to the school, an art show was spon- sored and the most popular work bought for Alhambra ' s collection. Money was raised by selling daffy apples at the football games and " Lions " pins to the student body. Debbie James and her escort. Tom Sabo, lead off the first dance of the evening during Girls League sponsored " Winter in Camelot. " EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Front Row: Sniiur l ,niiuil I ' ii ' suKmiI Su :nuK ' Auvil, .lunior Coutuil President Terry Silvn, Sophoiiuiri. ' Couni.-il President Slieree llnrnagol, l-reshnian Council President Theresa Ricliex. Back Row: Ixeciilive President Debbie James, Executive Vice PresidenI Palty McCracken, Txeculive Secretary Lorraine Torrence. 40 GIRLS LEAGUE la ex ! t ' lal SENIOR COUNCIL-Front Row: Mary Jane Mowry, Virginia Canez, Anna Vonen, Treasurer Bonnie Simmons, Cindy Hale. Second Row: Marcia Kraus. Chris Manske, Shirley Tanita, President Suzanne Auvil, Secretary Elaine Cornell, Jane Dong. Back Row: Ternosky, Sharon Steinberg, Sharon King, Nancy Hilliard. Marie . f JUNIOR COUNCIL-Front Row: Vice President Barbara Lebs, Patti Price, Cindy Taylor, Susan Tsutsumida, Janet Craig. Second Row: Lorraine Torrence, Janet Burson, Laurie Loftin, Marcia Shillington, Betsey Foster, Terri Snyder, Ivie Bohn, President Terry Silva. Third Row: Nellie Hanger, Irene Hewette, Barbara Bartkoski, Treasurer Sharon Ulner, Nancy Gillispie. Back Row: Gaye Clayton, Georgene Grover, Carla Green, Paula Goodman. GIRLS LEAGUE 41 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL-Front Row: Krysta Syczepaniec, Janet Green, President Sherec Harnagel, Treasurer Patti France. Waters, Linda Keller. Back Row: Debbie VanLorynen, Connie Abounding in the Christmas spirit, Charlene Dye and Barry Gordon enjoy themselves during " Winter in Camelot. " I Cordially welcoming the freshman girls lo Alhanibra, (iirls League invites them all to the traditional " get acquainted " tea. 42 GIRLS LEAGUE n A ■ - - - ' " f-i. ]v, • - ' v. • Participating in a powderpuff football game seems to have tired lunch break, all concentrate on regaining the needed strength to everyone out, including the male team members. Relaxing during a finish the Girls League vs. Key Club game. ' Daffy apples ' sold at football games FRESHMAN COUNCIL-Front Row: Peggy Bradford, Nancy Canez, Frazelle, Record Keeper Peggy Myers, Donna Wittnieyer, President Kathy Manske, Kathy Lewis. Back Row: Susan Burrier, Paula Theresa Richey. GIRLS LEAGUE 43 Chorale shows spark musical appreciation ClIORALH From Row: Katliy Wonhuiii, K:illiy Williams. Sandra Coe, Linda Manhardt, Crystal Cobcrly, Julie McCumbcr, Marcia Shillington, Cindy Hale, Barbara Lebs. Second Row: Barbara Kavall, Cathy Hearne, Karen Wootton, Kris Nyberg, Jan McNab, Suzanne Shropshire, Wendy Clouscr, Donna Willis, Brenda Miller, Vicki (iainbce. Third Row: Don llulchinson, Moises llernande , Roger Thomas, John (Jiardina, Alan Sandomir, Clitf Morgan, Charles Coleman, Chris Duran. Back Row: Mike Kane. Dan Hargrave, Boh Oakes, Eric Swanson, Terry Maack, Aiuly Sol ' iley. Clenn 1 arson. Doug Castor, Steve Weston. 44 CHORALE iiiiuieal ' lalion " ' km. :io3 of e the jware : " ihe mh- :- ' and Although tension is felt by each member of Chorale as the Christmas rehearsal in the auditorium sums up the many hours of hard work program is only hours away, fears are ignored as a final dress contributed toward the night ' s performance. Continually seeking perfection of tone and vocal qualities, Mr. Clifton encourages Chorale members during each rehearsal. CHORALE 45 CHORALETTES - Front Row: Debbie Williams, Joanne D ' Angelo, Jane Kohner, Cathy Snyder, Becky Switzer, Judy Lewis, Sharlene Brian, Mary Dixon, Darlene Brian. Second Row: Kay Anderson, Fleta Suter, Kathy Ghigo, Stella Andrew, Cindy Groff, Kathy King, Jeanetta Jackson, Judy Rieinersma, Charlene Dye, Candy Walworth. Third Row: Dianna Bracken, Debbie Sunian, Karen Kruesel, Sue Eagar, Jeannie Smith, Carol Haines, Karen Wootton, Cindy Starks, Sue Auvil, Jerilu Johnson, Mary Caldwell. U Row: CiKiiheiraer, As the Christmas season quickly approaches, the girls of the Choralettcs devote their valuable " shopping time " to a needed 40 CHORALETTES rehearsal for the Christmas concert. Strivii g for perfection, the Choralelfes work unendingly toward a quality performance. ' " " Ma Voices merge, forming AHS Choralettes When a group of girls as large as Alhambra ' s Choralettes assembles, one would expect to hear continual noise of some sort, but gossip would probably be anticipated instead of the choral unison that drifted from the music room all year long. Practicing every day, the girls worked un- endingly on various numbers, pre- paring for their Christmas concert or one of the other two programs scheduled during the year. The girls also found themselves involved in planning for their per- formances in the music festivals held at ASU and the U of A. The time and effort put into their showings at the festivals paid off during the com- petition as the Choralettes gained superior ratings. Back Row: Lorraine D ' Agostino, Barbara Kavall, Wendy Clouser, Sheree Harnagel, Phyllis Coates, Paula Goodman, Sharon Beck, Sue Gegenheimer, Jan Taylor, Mary Jane Denman, Marty McVey. As Mr. Clifton carries the tune on the piano, the girls of Choralettes follow, demonstrating their abilities. During the annual Christmas concert, a FORTRESS photographer catches the essence of a Choralettes musical performance. CHORALETTES 47 •mm : STUDENT BODY Class disputes issue of student senate H Discussing ideas for proposed student government sponsored activities, Patty McCracken and Debbie James take turns at offering their suggestions. Comprising the governing body of Alhambra High were those members of the student government class. Con- cerned with ever rising student apathy and lack of communication between the student body, SEC, and the ad- ministration, student government strove to sponsor activities which would help to promote understanding among all those at Alhambra. An important issue dealt with this year was that of adopting a student senate to take the place of student council. Students wishing to partici- pate would run for one of the sena- torial positions, thus eliminating the indifference found in student council. Originating in student government was a Christmas project in which home rooms adopted needy families, donating food, clothing, and toys. Also undertaken this year was the sponsoring of two movies. Although the first was unsuccessful, the second, " Planet of the Apes, " boasted a large attendance. Money raised was contri- buted to the student government fund. STUDENT GOVERNMENT Front Row: Jane Ruchman, Anne Inojosa, Lucianna Asfora, Louise Steele, Pam Young. Second- Row: Angela Acuff, Susan Tanita, Marcy Hurevitz, Karen Weiss, Shirley Tanita, Susie Putchkoff. Back Row: Dianna Davis, Pat Ozment, Debbie James, Steve Cruil, Richard Yen, Patty McCracken. STUDENT GOVERNMENT 49 ; .iL ' !iiil»m. :j:.JMI)Hki Group collects for March of Dimes ' fund Representatives from second and seventh hour classes comprised stu- dent council this year, incorporating better communication between stu- dents and SEC. During the year, several com- munity, as well as school-oriented projects, were promoted. At Christ- mas, representatives encouraged dona- tions to the Salvation Army, and collected for the March of Dimes. The results were rewarding both in the satisfaction gained and the contribu- tions made. Student council also conducted the annual stock sale to raise funds needed to bring an exchange student to Alhambra. AFS coke parties were later given to the classes buying the greatest percentage of stock. During one of the most important student council oriented activities, toys, food, and clothing are wrapped as Christmas presents for appreciative " adopted families. " Rycliiii. ! fa Krai STUDHNl COUNCIL- Front Row: Maria Foster, Nancy hletto, Genna Barela, Janet Waters, Louise Steele, Jane Ruchman, Anna Vonen, Virginia C ' ane ., Sonia Popowych. Second Row: Kip Lees, Susan Ohton, Margie Knight, Connie West, Lucianna Asfora, Mikcllc Montgomery, Mary Jane Mowry, Lori Capps, Melody Kcirn, Nancy Canez. Third Row: Fred Stork, Randy Wright, Marcy llurcvitz, Dana Marrs, Pani Young, Sue Smithcrs, Kim Ross, Denise Weideman, Shirley Tanita, Ginger Crouch, Anne Inojosa, Dianna Davis, Susan Tanita, Georgcne Grover. Fourth Row: Lanny Hair, Mike Kelly. Wendy Koehnen, Betsey Foster, Karen Weiss, Pat O nient, Angela Acuff. P;Itty McCracken, Judy Ulner, Olivia Aguilar. Back Row: Jerry Keller, Kevin Byrns, David hrodericksen, Mike Slagle, (ircgg Wood, Tim Morrison, Barlxira Bartkoski, Gail Clayton, Richard Yen. 50 STUDENT COUNCIL k ri ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE-Front Row: Elaine Williams, Jane Ruchman, Sonia Popowych, Mary Jane Mowry, Virginia Canez, Marcia Kraus. Second Row: Maria Howe, Mary Ann Lincoln, Dianna Davis, Paula Herman, Nancy Hilliard. Third Row: Laurie Stevens, Karen Weiss, Chairman Angela Acuff, Rhonda Lundgren. Back Row: Richard Yen, Pat Ozment. Publicity group posters keep AHS aware PUBLICITY COMMITTEE- Atchley, Robert Yale. Front Row: Chairman Karen Weiss, Geri Weiss. Back Row: Tom Draped over the booth in the quad, spanning walls, or decorating windows, were the posters created by the Publicity Coinmittee. The group played an important part in keeping the student body informed on current school activities. Because of double sessions, carrying on duties proved impossible during the school week. Committee members discovered that poster making was to occupy many of their Saturday afternoons. The Activities Committee was often responsible for an unusual happening which helped to break up the daily routine. Organizing the homecoming week activities, the committee per- suaded teachers to participate in a tricycle race, while students took part in other events. The pop-in, the beard growing contest and side shows on Rodeo Day, and the carnival were also arranged by the group. Serving a practical purpose as well, the group organized concessions at football and basketball games raising money for the student government funds. STANDING COMMITTEES 51 iMiiiai ' iiteiaSJwiiiiiiiiiillilliiSiliilifr rara«?is?K?!?ifWfR ' - Group plans fellowship Christmas show ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE-Front Row: Jane Ruchman, Mary Conley, Anna Vonen, Kip Lees. Second Row: Linda Maxon, Pam Young, Chris Manske, Chairman Marcy Hurevitz, Betsy Foster. Third Row: Jodi Graber, Shirley Tanita, Angela Acuff, Karen Weiss. Back Row: Fred Stork, Karen Metchis, Nancy Reckard, Pat Ozment. Striving to enhance the traditional assembly and to create a variety of different ways or presenting it was the goal of the Assembly Committee headed by Marcy Hurevitz. As the committee ' s first production, the orientation assembly in the fall was a new experience to both the incoming freshmen and the committee mem- bers. Held in December, imagination and creativity of committee members resulted in a " fellowship " assembly quite unlike any previous Christmas production at Alhambra. Songs were sung, verse recited, and slides shown, emphasizing the importance of brotherhood and peace on earth. Sponsoring dances comprised most of the work done by the Social Committee, the funds of which were contributed to the student executive committee funds. Adding much to the homecoming production, the Social Committee was responsible for the organization and building of the floats and the halftime activities, including the presentation of royalty and the dance afterwards. SOCIAL COMMITTEE-Front Row: Jacque Webster, Louise Steele, Canez, Maria How. Anna Vonen, Elaine Williams, Jacki Goering. Second Row: Sally Buetzow, Pal Ozrn Thomas, Pam Young, Chairman Dianna Davis, Susan Casas, Virginia Shirley Tanitii. , Marcy Murcvil Back Row: Sue Kowaii, N.iiuy . ' Ml, I, auric Sicvcns. Aiigcl.i Acutt, Donn.i Hianl. 52 STANDING COMMITTEES •ne!y of •■ ' was a -mbers ■ einbly " ! imas ■-■ ' ' Kit .:: ' Jite Vxia : ' : ihe ELECTIONS COMMITTEE-Front Row: Louise Steele, Jacque Webster, Co-chairman Mary Conley, Carol Drage, Maria Howe, Kathy Wenham. Second Row: Jod i Graber, Ivie Bohn, Chairman Pam Young, Marcy Hurevitz, Betsy Foster. Third Row: Karen Weiss, Sally Thomas, Anna Vonen, Susan Casas, Cindy Stark, Barbara Johnson, Geri Weiss, Barbara Bartkoski, Marilyn Pemberton, Sheila Schoenfeld. Back Row: Carla Green, Larry Watson, Randy Wright, Mike Slagle, Sue Rowan, Mike Kane, Karen Metchis, Laurie Stevens. New method tried in frosh elections Posing a problem to the members of the Elections Committee was the issue of handhng the elections during the double session schedule. Com- mittee members brotce standard election procedures by taking ballot boxes to the freshman English classes during their elections. The committee also encouraged school spirit by keeping track of class competition points. Newly formed this year was the Intra-School Communications Com- mittee headed by Patty McCracken. Members worked toward the establishment of a public platform where all would be encouraged to state their ideas and strengthen their understanding of others at Alhambra. INTRA-SCHOOL COMMUNICATIONS COMMITTEE-Fronf Row: Lucunna Asfora, Anne Inajosa, Jane Ruchman. Second Row: Dianna Davis. Karen Weiss. Back Row: Shriley Tanita, Steve CruU, Chairman Patty McCracken. STANDING COMMITTEES 53 itsiit ii oe attain to those turrets in HONORS " Thus alone can we attain to those turrets, where the eye sees the world as one vast plain, and one boundless reach of sky. " The thrill of homecoming and rodeo attendants, NHS, and top two percent were only a few of the many high honors attainable. Students saw the world as a vast plain of opportunities available to them. Working for and attaining the best makes youth of today ready for all obstacles of the future. HONORS Di VI SI ON ;5 KING Ira Williams QUEEN Pam Youn m- »y con . ' ■m Mr. Ira Williams Miss Pam Young After the seniors applied their mental abilities to the choosing often homecoming attendants, the student body combined all their efforts to select the homecoming king and queen. Sports being his main interest, Ira excelled in football all four of his high school years as an end. Track also held an importance for him, since he took part in this sport for two years. As a sophomore he wrestled, and from this stemmed liis interest for weightlifting. In addition to being sophomore and junior class president, Pam was active in class and student councils for four years. She also participated in the district student council this year. Pam was involved in a branch of student government; elections, assembly, and social committees and was this year ' s elections committee chairman. As a freshman she took part in tennis and was in GAA. Througli this she earned her letter for Girls Letter Club. Through this accumulation of activi- ties and her grades, she was chosen last year to be for NHS. HOMECOMING ROYALTY 57 f 11 First Attendants Patrick Ozment Angela Acuff Involved in student government, Pat Ozment was this years student body president. Presiding over the student government class was his main function. A pitcher, Pat did his part in helping the Alhambra baseball team win the Division III title and second place in the state last year. He has been a letterman for three years. Angela Acuff, being activities committee chairman, was a part of the student government class. An active student council member, she was the social committee ' s co- chairman, secretary of the Ski Club, and on the yearbook staff. Second Attendants Tim Paul us Sandy May An outstanding end and punter, Tim Paulus was a starter his first year on the football squad. As a trackman for Alhambra, he set a new school record and placed fourth in the division in the 440 yard dash. He was also a two year letterman. Exceptional Sandy May, a three year pom pen girl, was captain of this year ' s pom line. Lively on campus in elections committee, GAA, and Girls Letter Club, Sandy was also active off campus in the National Honors Cotillion sponsored by the Phoenix Debutantes. 58 HOMECOMING ATTENDANTS Third Attendants Dan Meyer Kip Lees A three year letterman, Dan Meyer played a starting defensive halfback for his second year on the varsity football team. Exceptional in track, he ran the 200 yard dash, placed fifth in division in the 100 yard dash, and fourth in division in the 880 relay last year. Three year cheerleader and captain of the cheers. Kip Lees compiled an impressive list of activities in spite of cheering taking up most of her spare time. She be- longed to the German Club, assem- blies committee, student and class councils, GAA, NHS, and she was also the senior class vice president. V « i m Fourth Attendants Doug Newcomb Nancy Buetzow A versatile athlete, Doug New- comb spent all four of his high school years in sports. Being a half- back in football, a catcher in base- ball, and a wrestler took up most of his spare time. Serving as an officer for the Letterman ' s Club consumed the rest of his spare time last year. Taking part in pom for the past three years was one of Nancy Buet- zow ' s main activities. Earning her let- ter in GAA, she was in the Girls Letter Club, on the social committee, and also this years ' pom pon line co-captain HOMECOMING ATTENDANTS 59 Jerry Kiepke Angela Acuff share honors Rodeo royalty 1970 was presented to the student body at an assembly in the stadium on Thursday of rodeo week. They were voted on by their respective classes. After being pre- sented, they rode across the track on horses. Jerry Kiepke was chosen as sheriff, and Angela Acuff was selected as queen. The pride and joy of the senior class was Pam Young and Richard Hernandez. Representing the junior class were Nancy Gillispie and Edward Andrews. Chosen as sophomore at- tendants were Patty Skirvin and Terry Wilkinson. Freshman attendants were Kathy Rieckhoff and Steve Mapley. 1 ' ■I 1 f. ' .•■ , . ' . ' l, ' ■ ■. ' ■ " ' -i ' .. ' ' dtliMiigiiii K ' HitKm r J Jerry Kiepke presided over rodeo ac(ivllies as sheriff, elioscn because he was the only boy wifh what could honestly be called a beard. 60 RODEO ROYALTY S lnUJ (o accompany hiin as queen was Angela Acuff. committee chairman, voted on by (ho sludonl body. I Mior d I a 5AL00N ♦ .i Senior class attendants were Pam Young, who really wanted to be Varsity cheerleader Nancy GilUspie and Edward Andrew were sheriff, and Richard Hernandez, who missed it by a hair. chosen to represent the junior class as the rodeo royalty. Class treasurer Kathy Rieckhoff and Steve Mapley were voted as freshman attendants by the freshman class at the noon break. A member of class council, Patty Skirvin and Terry Wilkinson reigned over the sophomore class. They were chosen at the assembly. Jane Ruchnian presented high honor of Key Club Sweetheart An organization exclusively for boys, Key Club selects a sweetheart every year. From six senior nominees, Jane Ruchman was chosen this year. On the day that the girls were chosen, they each were presented with a white carnation corsage and banner. Jane was an active member of the cheer line her sophomore and junior years. This year she was in student government as treasurer and also in National Honor Society. Pam Young Student body treasurer and NHS member, Jane Ruchman wa.s chcsen as this year ' s Key 62 KEY CLUB SWHt ' I lUiAR 1 Club ,Swce(hear( on the basis ol her per- sonahty, poise, and popuhirity. Aii};i-l:i Aiull I I Junior Dana Marrs chosen 1970 DECA Sweetheart DECA ' s event of the year was the selection of a sweetheart. Interviewed by three businessmen, she was chosen from six nominees on her personality, poise, and her abilities in the distri- butive education field. Voted as sweetheart, she was sent to the state conference representing Alhambra at the end of March to win the title. In addition to picking a sweetheart, DECA sponsored many activities during the year. DECA also provided employment for students who wanted it at a job which gave them the opportunity to display their ad- vertising abilities. Framed between the legs of a manikin is first runner-up Beverly Kilgore. Parliamentarian for DECA and the second Chosen from six nominees is DECA Sweet- This is her first year in which she has runner-up is junior Cindy Staten. heart Dana Marrs, junior class vice president. participated in DECA. DECA SWEETHEART 63 Susie lives with Ardeshiri ' s in Iran " From seeing you 1 have become very happy. " This is a typical every- day greeting used by the Iranians, and it truly reflects the beautiful culture of which I was a part last summer. I was very proud to represent Alhambra as an AFS ' er. My Iranian family was delighted when I told them that their national symbols - a lion and the colors red, white, and green - were the same at my high school. Iran and its people are probably better known to most Americans as Persia and the persian people. The name was changed about 50 years ago when a great reform to modernize the country began. However, the simple easy-going life and appreciation for beauty in all forms still remain un- touched. During the summer I lived with the wonderful Ardeshiri family in Shiraz, a city in the southern part of the country. My father was a high school mathematics teacher. There were seven children between the ages of 8 and 20, and with that many teenagers around, there was always something to do. Because my family, like most Sasie Putcliokoff smiles happily as her friends and family meet her at the airport. 64 AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE Iranians, was Moslem, there was no dating and very Httle boy-girl associa- tion. The family unit is a very close one and the father is definitely the dominant figure. Children of any age do not doubt their parents " authority, so there is very little of our so-called " generation gap. " The young people of Iran enjoy many of the hobbies we do — pop music, movies, bicycling, card games. Because the country is not highly commercialized, much of the spare- time entertainment comes from just being with family and friends. Before leaving Phoenix 1 had seven days to learn the essentials of the native language, Farsi. Over- coming the language barrier was quite difficult, but it made clear the fact that real communication is not dependent upon spoken words. I am most grateful to the student body for making my experiences possible and hope that in years to come the program will continue to be supported. As the AFS motto states: " Walk together, talk to- gether, all ye peoples of the earth; then and only then shall ye have peace. " Bright and inquisitive, with a perpetual smile on her face, fits Susie ' s personality to a tee. As AFS Committee chairman, she is in the government class. Wearing the native costume of Iran, Susie costume is worn. Anna Vonen also attended gives GAA a demonstration of how the this gathering to show slides. ne fact J Norwegian Anna Vonen walks six miles to school " It is so hot! " was my first impres- sion when I came to Phoenix last August. I came from what we con- sidered a hot summer in Norway with 85 degrees, so it was a great change. But the cUmate was one of the things I hke here, and it was the first time I ever seen cactus and palm trees. My home is in the south-east part of Norway, about 40 miles from Oslo. I live on a farm in the country, and it is six miles to the little town, Mysen, where I go to school. My high-school has only 600 students, so Alhambra seemed very big to me, at least in the beginning. Most schools at home don ' t have any clubs or other activities, so I really enjoyed the football season, the pom pons, cheerleaders, the fight song, pep assemblies, and the clubs and all the other activities that was happening on campus. My year here has been the greatest, and I will always be very grateful to AFS and all the other people that made my stay here in Phoenix possi- ble. Because having the opportunity to stay here in U.S. for a whole year, and that way getting to know how other people live, is the most fantastic experience I ever had. When I come home to Norway I will still have two years left of high school, and I have not decided what to do then, but one thing is sure, I am going to come back to United States one day, but until then, goodbye and thank you for everything! " Mange Hilsener Anna Vonen V ' . Being of renowned fame has not changed Anna ' s sometimes solemn, yet exuberant character. Seen here in student government, she contributes eagerly to the class. A peaceful farmhouse in the countryside, surrounded by trees and a fence, is Anna ' s home. The pond with the rushes growing alongside is a part of the habitation. Winter brings the snow, while the frozen pond attracts the ice skaters. AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE 65 A Luciana fascinated by TV s in most classes An Luciana Maria Desouza Asfora: how would you like to have a name like that? It is the name of one of Alham- bra ' s Youth for Understanding stu- dents from Recife, Brazil. Her home here is with Sally Thomas, AHS senior. Luciana lives in the state of Per- nambuco, near the beach in Recife, Brazil. Comparing the climates of Phoenix and Recife, she said, " All of the year is summer, but it is like your spring. It ' s really nice. " The schools here are different because they are really big you know. My school is different because there are no TV ' s in each class, or a lot of microscopes in each biology class. I really enjoy it. I am proud of my school here. One thing that really surprised me and that I like is, in the auditorium is Brazil ' s flag, and it really makes me proud. " Asked if she had a hard time with English, she said, " No, because I like English. I think that I will learn it pretty well before 1 go. I even dream in English. Can you imagine? " Remarking on how she felt about visiting another country, she stated, " I think it ' s a good opportunity to know another kind of people in another kind of life, and another kind of youth. " -i . 1 -i ««HHfc . fif ' V taini Hni es Anne Inojosa visits AHS from Pernambuco I 0) Making her home away from home with Patty McCracken was Anne Helena Inojosa from Pernambuco, Brazil. She arrived at Sky Harbor Airport in Phoenix on January 16, 1970. Asked what she thought about Phoenix, she replied, " People here are very nice to me. Warm and friendly. " On the subject of learning our language she said that the " first month very hard. People talk quick and have to repeat two or three times. Easy now. " Speaking of Alhambra, " Wow! I like it very much. Different and very good. I can choose my own subjects. " Expressing her views on double ses- sions, she said, " Sometimes it ' s good, but for me isn ' t good because I have to stay all day. " Chosen as one of the representa- tives from Pernambuco, Brazil, she expressed herself as feeling " Very good and lucky. There were many people in Brazil that took the test and didn ' t pass it. I just feel very happy. " % K1-. Speaking about Alhambra High, Anne own subjects. This is not the situation in Happy, yet serious at times, Anne recalls smiles, saying that she likes choosing her Brazil where mandatory classes are taken. memories of home m Pernambuco, Brazil. YOUTH FOR UNDERSTANDING 67 MODtL UN-Front Row: Mr. Berra, K. Mitchell, N. Louk, C, Row: F. Stork, D. Baker, L. Talbot, D. McMillan, S. Tanita. Workshop helps editors issue annual Chosen from last year ' s FORTRESS staff by Mr. Cunningham, the yearbook sponsor. Sue Moore, Laurie Stevens, and Ginger Crouch went to the Publications Workshop at NAU last summer. They were each awarded a half scholarship which was worth forty dollars. Miss Roberta Mace, instructor, yearbook sponsor from California, and evaluator during the summer, was very helpful and in- formative. She had many new ideas, suggestions, and rules for consistency for the girls. They learned some of the basics of yearbook construction, although this was mostly a review. They were also taught new techniques in developing creativity in ideas and themes and rules for consistency. 68 MODEL UN, PUBLICATIONS Merd .inski. Asian states represented in Model UN The seventh annual Model United Nations Workshop was held at the University of Arizona in Tucson during the month of November. Spon- sored by Mrs. Smith, Alhambra had nine delegates attending the conven- tion representing the countries Malasia and Israel located in Asia, and Camerouns located in Africa. One hundred and twenty-two nations were represented in the General Assembly, fifteen nations on the Economic Social Council, and fifteen nations on the Security Council. Held in March was the Model United Nations Test. The first prize was a trip to Europe or an S800 scholarship. The second prize was a trip to Mexico or a S400 schol- arship. The top three in the state were given money prizes. Usiny knowledge gained a( the Piibhcations Workshop, Sue Moore, left, discusses color with co-cditors-in-charye. Ginger Crouch, middle, and Laurie Slcvens, right. l ■ " 1 the I ' Jtson ■jiiiijison , " lacti :::ripeor . d prize ' 11 NSF develops NATIONAL SCI Humboldt State. ENCE FOUNDATION-Front Row: M. Dickinson Ohio U; J. Ruchman- Back Row: D. Sparling— Foresta Inst.; R. Johns-U. of Bridgeport. interest in four students Alhambra had four students chosen from 600, going to the National Science Foundation summer institutes. Tiiese students were chosen on ability, interest in science and math, superior grades, development of special interest in an area of science or math on their own initiative, and on their activities here on campus. These students went anywhere from Connecticut to California. They were taught the subjects which they were interested in. Among these were biochemistry, physics, field and human ecology, marine biolog ' , and oceanography. One unparalleled experience was that the workshop was a " fantastic experience in human relations, " because the students learned from each other while gaining in their academic achievements. ,, Ciowl ' ' Jodi Graber outstanding drama student Team sponsors and university instructors chose the students who represented Alhambra at the ASU Fine Arts Carnp and Northwestern Drama Institute last summer. Three of the students received scholarships. Mime, voice, stage techniques, makeup, costume and lighting were studied in the drama workshop under Don Doyle and James Yeater. Advanced techniques in oral interpre- tation, oratory, impromptu and extemporaneous speaking, and debate were taught in the speech workshop by Dr. Stites and Ralph Norton. Jodi Graber received a full scholar- ship to return this summer to ASU as she was chosen one of the two out- standing drama students in the state. ASU FINE ARTS WORKSHOP- Front Row: D. Bedingfeld, C. Socket, W. Gorry, N. Reckard. Back Row: J. Folds, V. Gambee, L. Maxon, L. Torrence. Not pictured: J. Graber; Northwestern U.-M. Hurevitz. NATIONAL SCIENCE FOUNDATION, FINE ARTS WORKSHOPS 69 BOYS STATE DELEGATES - George Ishikawa, Pat Ozment, and Richard -n. Boys State prepares Lions for leadership Selected by the American Legion on the basis of scholarship and leader- ship, three Alhambra Lions attended the Boys State Seminar at Northern Arizona University last summer which lasted for seven days. From the work- shop, the boys learned the basis and functions of our democratic govern- ment under many qualified men and women. Active in the workshop, these Boys Staters were also busy in many school functions. George took part in Na- tional Honor Society and the Interact Club; Richard, former junior class vice president, was this year ' s student body boys secretary, and Pat, a baseball player, was student body president. Sitting in contemplation, Shirley Tanita studie.s a problem in student government. Student Council teaches girls leadership skills An unforgettable experience, the thirteenth annual Arizona Association of Student Council Workshops was visited by two Alhambra Lions last summer, Shirley Tanita and Louise Steele. Studying under Mr. Schooiland and Mr. Reum these girls learned many leadership techniques: how to handle apatiiy and other problems which are especially helpful to student body officers. Student body recording secretary Shirley Tanita, also took part in the Fellowship Club, American Field Serv- ice, Girls League Council, National Honor Society, Parnassus, and the German Club. Louise Steele, student body vice president, was also active in student and senior class councils. 70 BOYS STATE, STUDENT COUNCIL WORKSHOP ■ ' .fiki " ' rtliern " : wort- " J SllJ ■ Jjverri- Participating in DECA is Cheri Cancelliere ' s prominent activity on campus. YMCA, NCCJ jointly sponsor Any town Ariz. This year Anytown Arizona was sponsored by the YMCA and the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Cheri CanceUiere and Nancy Reckard were chosen by applications sent to a committee of campers, on the basis of a variety of ideas, religions, races, and economic backgrounds. Fellowship, brotherhood, and human relations were stressed at the workshop, with emphasis on the understanding of people of different races and religions. Nancy learned that " by living with a cross section of the people found in Arizona, one learned that prejudice is basically ignorance. " Cheri took an active part in the Fel- lowship Club and DECA. Nancy was a member of Thespians, the Speech Team, and assemblies committee. Wearing a black armband, Nancy Reckard participates in the Vietnam Moratorium. Girls Staters involve selves in government Active in student government. Girls Staters Marcy Hurevitz, Pam Young, Debbie James, and Shirley Tanita were chosen by application and through their interest in govern- ment on campus and in the community. Sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, the Girls State Seminar was held at the U of A, and lasted seven days. The girls learned the govern- mental structure of the city of Tucson, voting procedure, and the procedure for running in an election. Marcy Hurevitz was elected State Superintendent of Public Instruction and was also chosen the outstanding citizen of her city. Pam Young was a councilwoman and a senator, getting a rough idea of what goes on in the U. S. Senate. GIRLS STATERS- Front Row: Pam Young, Marcy Hurevitz. Back Row: Shu-ley Tanita, Debbie James. ANYTOWN. GIRLS STATE 71 i Comniittee alters code of Honor Pass One of the foremost problems confronting the National Honor Society this year, was changing the rules for the Principal ' s Pass. The main point changed was that the pass could be used not only for an all day absence, but for a partial absence. The only other rule changed was the privilege of using the pass off campus as well as on school grounds. Another problem confronting NHS was upgrading the academic standards of the school and students. As of now, this problem has not been solved. NHS awarded innumerable honors and scholarships to deserving students who were outstanding in academic achievements. Rick Turley took over his brother Rob ' s job of holding the office of president this year. Vice President Scott Mecham, Secretary Sue Moore, and Treasurer Wayne Hardin were the other officers. iiae.-.si.-x ' ijaaetisniiiiimiiaaiiisatmaximw.irr f. The Devils ' Advocates, orators from ASU, are speaking to the NHS members, pro- moting campus Hfe at ASU. and giving the students activities to get involved in. NATIONAL HONOR SOCII- FY Front Row; S M.m.u-, K Wiiitci, J. Goering, S. Snyder, J. Ruchman, M. Conlfy, M. Mowry, S. Thomas, P. Young, C. Cancelliere, K. Lees, C, Batalis, J. Dong, J. Frost. Second Row: B. Webb, J. Webster, S. Stiles, R. Turley, R. Chepeus, D. Brant, R. Hamza, L. Steele, G. Crouch, P. Brenton, L. Stevens, D. Sparling, S. Tanila, N. Louk, C. Manske, M. Kraus, E. Cornell, B. Simmons, K. Wenham, Third Row: J. Haley, A. Law, S. Johnson, C. Coberly, J. Graber, S. Shropshire, S. Rothpletz, K. l oiK Ong, L. Brode. A. Acuff, V. Bartkoski, W. Clousor. M. Uinoski, n. Jones, K.. Ring, M. Thumma, J. Terry, Fourth Row: B. Janson, F. Stork, D. Ring, S. Mecham, M. Dickinson. W, Hardin. K. Nyberg. S. Mapley, S. Steinberg, R. Weiss, M. Hurcvitz. J. Stefanic, A. Berg, Back Row: B. Arthurs, S. Hohnquist, K. Hain, B. Huey, B. Kuntz, G. HotTnian, T. Carter. S. Hakes. B. Mattingly, O. Aguilar, C. McKenzio, R. I ' raser, R. Mumniaw, J. Schmidt. 72 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Attaching a pin to newly inducted Bruce ber. The top 15% of the senior class is being Explaining scholarship procedures is Helen Arthurs, is Ginger Crouch, an old NHS mem- installed into this elite society. Grubbs, NHS sponsor and a counselor. Patiently watching the induction ceremonies Alhambra ' s principal. The formality is being are David Ring and Charles Burton, held in the library ' s Americana room. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 73 All State Music Festival held at Ariz. State The All State Music Festival was held at Arizona State University this year on March 20 and 21. There were seven students representing four fields of music for Alhambra. Chosen from band was Diane Dutson, who played the clarinet. Excelling in chorus were Crystal Coberiy, Sheree Harnagel, Barbara Lebs, Julie McCumber and Moises Hernandez. Sheree also repre- sented the Choralettes. Playing the violin. Greg Schaefer was chosen to represent the AHS orchestra for the second year in a row. Students participating in All State were chosen by an audition. It took many hard hours of practice and rehearsal to earn this honor and to be able to take part in the competition. _ , Diana Dutson, playing the clarinet, repre sented Alhambra in the competition. Chosen from chorus and Choralettes for All State is Sheree Harnagel. NATIONS Sum mi Alhambra ' s orche.slr:i n. ( t(-ciil;ii pvc for the ALL, STATi: CHORUS Front Row; Barbara Lcbs, Julie McCumber. Back Row: (lyslal second year was Greg Schaeler. Cobcrly, Moises Ilernaiulcz. 74 ALL STATE I Ala scho occasion, Chosen to Ms wo ftrlerfot fiddofsi ' Mherai lliefaciil Three from AHS win NATIONAL MERIT SEMIFINALISTS - Holli Jones, Bruce Arthurs, Kathy Wenham. Merit honor The only three westsiders to qualify as semifinalists in the National Merit Scholarsliip program were AHS ' ers. Holli Jones was one, ranking first in a class of 746. She was a member of NHS, the Junior Hi Fashion Board at Rhodes, and the church choir. Kathy Wenham, standing fourth in the senior class was another semi- finalist, active in the French Club, Math Club, JV tennis, Choralettes, mixed chorus, and NHS. Bruce Arthurs, having a high schol- astic average, was the third qualifier active in the Creative Writing Club. All three planned to go on to college. They were eligible to compete for 3,000 scholarships to be awarded. Sunrise Club rewards pupils with banquet At a banquet held last fall, the students chosen for their accomplish- ments in their chosen fields were honored. Each year the Sunrise Optimist Club selects three students from each of the nine westside valley high schools to honor them on this occasion. Chosen this year were Robert Huey for his work in the field of letters, Ted Carter for his accomplishments in the field of science, and Kristine Nyberg for her achievements in the fine arts. The faculty representative for Alham- bra was Marg Richardson. These students had worked hard for this recognition, not only with their grades, but also in their extra- curricular activities. OPTIMISTS science. Bob Huey, in letters; Kristine Nyberg, in fino arts Not pictured: Ted Carter, in NATIONAL MERIT, OPTIMISTS 7.5 Optimists chosen for activities, superior grades Chosen each year by the Sunrise Optimists Club, are eighteen outstanding seniors who have contributed much to Alhambra through their grades and activities, and are leaders in their class. One boy and one girl were chosen each month for this distinction. They were honored at a breakfast Monday morning and were also announced in the bulletin. At press time, the four optimists for the months of April and May were unknown. September Louise Steele r I k ]m October I November £ I Ricliard Chepeus Dianna Davis 76 OPTIMIST STUDENTS OF THE MONTH i i .Jl December Marcy Hurevitz Susie Putchkoff Mark Mountz OPTIMIST STUDENTS OF THE MONTH 77 B Jones leads first graduating class of TO ' s Graduating " With Higliest Dis- tinction " were the top 2%, consisting of fourteen superior seniors from the class of 1970. Hard work and long hours of studying for their grades through their years at Alhambra, earned them this reputable honor, which was of great benefit in college scholarsliip application. All of these students were members of the National Honor Society, how- ever, they were the elite of the association. Putting forth a great deal of effort on their scholastic achievements was not their only interest. Most of these students were involved all four years in varied activities ranging from stu- dent body officers and foreign exchange students, to club partici- pants and cheerleaders. Being honor students, they were entitled to wear a gold honor tassel at commencement, instead of the usual green and white cord. The highest ranked girl and also first in her class was Holli Jones, exhibiting a 5.5 average, and the proininent boy was Mike Dickinson, displaying a 5.3 average. Number one in the class, Holli Jones boasts a grade average of 5.5. She is one of Alham- bra ' s three National Merit Semifinalists, and a member of NHS. Contemplating on how to draw her layout is Laurie Stevens, activities editor and co- editor-in-charge for the FORTRESS. She is also on the assemblies committee. Helping with the senior class homecoming float, " Court of Lions. " is Shirley Tanita, student body girls secretary. She has been a class officer for the last three years. Science and math buff, Mike Dickinson attended the National Science Foundation Institute at Ohio University last summer. He is president of Science Club. Foreign exchange student from Alhambra last summer, Susie Pulchkoff was a visitor in Iran. She is chairman of the American 1 ' leUI Service committee this year. Co-editor-in-charge of the I ' ORrRISS. Ginger Crouch devours her dixie doodle during breaklimc. A member of sludcnl council, she is also in NHS. MB9 - " ' ■: Were ' «e usual ■•=• and the Enjoying himself on the Interact Club sponsored hayride is President Steve Dunham. Active in Chess Club, Steve helped the club at the state tourney. Stupified by the camera in the government class, George Ishikawa stares at a FORTRESS photographer, when he should be listening to the lecture. Fourth in the class, Kathy Wenham was a National Merit Semifinalist this year. She is in tennis and a member of the Choralettes. Kathy also belongs to NHS. An intellect at heart. Bob Huey, optimist student of the year in letters, is an avid participant in the band. National Honor Society, Thespians, and Student Council. Brooding on whether to enter the yearbook class is " Bucky Beaver, " Sue Moore, this years ' editor of the FORTRESS and secretary of National Honor Society. Posing during a physics hour, Louise Talbot, active in Girls League Council and French Club, is also an avid participant in SCIMITAR, Model UN, and class councU. • [ Wlfn¥- Shy and retiring, David Tuttle tries lo avoid the camera, not wanting to be pictured in yearbook or wanting anyone to know that he is one of the top 2%. Tongue-tied by a camera is Kip Lees, senior class vice president. Previously a three year cheerleader on the line, she is this year ' s cheer captain and a member of NHS. TOP 2% 79 IPPP " " MKipi what seems but idle supports I sports wei sports pri strengtlien ' or Ilie fi 80 SPORTS DIVISION m -:: i mi ' •rill kit idle show, strengthens youth in SPORTS " And what seems but idle show, strengthens and supports the rest. " Football, tennis and many other sports were participated in at Alhambra. Not only did sports provide excitement for the fans, but it also strengthened the players. Without athletic activities in high school, many students would never be prepared for the future. The experience of triumph and defeat supported the youth ' s development. SPORTS DIVISION 81 " .■- ' ' ■?:. % u. I ) V Hakes guides Lion gridders to victorious season of 6-4 record As the school year began with new surprises and problems concerning double sessions, the Alhambra Lions went to the field for another season. Several players were injured during pre-season practices and during the actual season, but less than usual. Bob Breunig, junior center, earned the most defensive points over the ten games of the season. Other players ranking high in defense were Tim Housel, Bob Crosby, Joe Rogers, and Dave Bohner. Bruce Frank was a very outstanding defensive back this year. The offensive team also was very well enforced. The season started on the Washing- ton field where the Lions took their first victory by a 23-8 win. With a victory behind them, the Lions came to their home field to meet up with the Central Bobcats. Central ' s offense and defense were overpowerful and caught the Lions off guard by winning 42-8. By the next Friday, the Lions were ready to go against South. They were up for this game, proven by the great offense and defense. North, the Lion ' s next opponent, proved to be a tough evening. But the Lions showed they could win and beat the Mustangs. The leading rusher for the game was Bill Grothaus with 70 yards on 20 carries. Bob Breunig, the number one man on the defensive team, made many important defensive plays including one blocked extra point kick. Doug Castor injured his leg during the East game which kept him out the rest of the season. Other than that disaster during the game, the East team did not have what it took to beat the Lions. Still another disaster was present when the officials were mistaken on several calls. With much confidence, Alhambra went into its first league game against Camelback. The Camelback team was out to win and beat the Lions by a score of 12-0. West was sure to be all out for their homecoming but it turned out differently as the Lions walked off with the victory. October 30 was the big game of the year against our rivals from Maryvale. Even though the final score was in the Panthers ' favor, the game was ex- citing. 1969 homecoming brought victory for the Lions over Carl Hayden. The crowd ' s enthusiasm spurred the team to a great game and victory of 21-0. End of the year blahs caught hold of the Lions as they played Phoenix Union and were defeated 42-22, end- ing the season with a 6-4 record. On the sidelines Coach Hakes observes the opposition and encourages a player. VARSITY FOOTBALL Lions Opp. 23 Washington 8 8 Central 42 23 South 12 18 North 12 13 East 7 Camelback 12 13 West 6 Maryvale 21 21 Carl Hayden 22 Phoenix Union Won 6-Lost 4 42 Coaches Hakes, Goernitz, and Salony watch the Lions with much concern. These men contribute many hours to aid the team. VARSITY FOOTBALL 83 i Jim Ellis, aiding in a decisive viclory ner lenders as deiecled opponents watch the the East Longhorns, speeds past his de- Lions walk away with the game. David De La Vara 135 Back Jim Ellis 155 Back Don Aziin John Hinton Bill Grothaus Tim House! Kent Flemint! Doug Newcomb 145 Back 140 Back 190 Back 185 Back 1 50 Back 141 Back 84 VARSITY FOOTBALL Morrison, Grothaus, Newcomb head offense Bob Crosby 175 Guard During the annual Maryvale game, Doug his efforts were in vain, and the rivals didn ' t Newcomb piles up yardage. Unfortunately, let the Lions cross the goal line. VARSITY FOOTBALL 85 y mi}im ' i0mz ' .m ' m Lions triumph over Mustangs in grid clash Teamwork on an offender is shown here by Alhambra defenders always strive to hold Tim Housel, Chuck Garcia, and Bob Crosby. their opponents to a mlnimuin of yardage. U5 Tackle 86 VARSITY FOOTBALL Quarterback Tim Morrison breaks a tackle proves to be a futile attempt to combat i b - and scrambles for extra yardage. Tim ' s gain Central ' s overwhelming squad. it W T Steve Bohmaker 155 End Tim Paulus Bob Ransom 168 End 170 End Step aside for the Lions!! With the aid of for a gain in yardage, even though the Glenn Larson (42), Doug Newcomb rushes defense attempts to hinder gains. VARSITY FOOTBALL 87 Moreno, Moeller show fierce grid ability JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Lions Opp. 28 Central 6 14 South 30 14 North 6 6 East 8 22 Camelback 6 45 West 7 Maryvale 8 29 Carl Hayden 8 41 Phoenix Union 12 Won 6 - Lost 3 " I was pleased with the progress of the team " was one of many comments Coach Roth made about this year ' s Junior Varsity football team. One of the offensive standouts was Henry Moreno, 5 ' 11 " , 170 lbs., (32), who gained a total of 892 yards which came to an average of 99 yards per game. Moreno had his best game against North when he carried the ball 22 times for a total of 207 yards. As far as defense goes, they were strong. They had the strength of Rich- ard Moeller, middle linebacker; Henry Moreno, monster man: Mark McVey. cornerback; and Frank Evans, line- backer. One statistic that showed the ability of theJV defense was that they only allowed 84 points to be scored against them in nine games. The offen- sive power was shown in the 206 points scored against their opponents, and a 23 points per game average. The season ended with a 6-3 record. I lOOIIiAl I Friml Row: M Sluimion, D, Linigci , L. C ' apps. W. Rcviiukl;,, B. Hani. J. Bciinctt, M. Rat laff, R. Collins, K. Bagley, R. Fizz. Second Row: D. McDonald, D. Znanecki, C. Ellis, L. DuVall, B. Dundee, J. Alandar, B. Gambee, B. Lynn, G. Hines, R. Rodriquez, R. Collin. Third Row: Coach Slanfield. J. Dickey. B. Johannsen. M. Brown, R. Smith, R. Pittman, R. Perkey, K. Ahholl, 11. Moreno. R. Moeller, F. Evans, Coach Roth. Back Row: G. Law, D. Rappoli, J. Harshman, M. McVey, R. Jennings. M. Mogel, T. Lindstedt. B. Thompson, G. Owen, R. Wood, R. Yakesh, R. Cannon, T. Barnett. An interception is welcome as Mark steals a pass and scrambles for six McVey points. West made a futile attempt to defeat the JV Lions one Thursday afternoon. Richard Col 88 JV FOOTBALL lins turns on the speed for a gain. Mike Mogel and Henry Moreno lead the blocking. I - ' i. lije- ■ ' toed the ' Slhaitiiey -If sored ■ ■Ilieoffeii. " ihe % •■opponenis, ■ ' ' Mfe.Tlie MBiGHaiW KffiSaWi! 1 ' ,, Mjrk Mi-Vey ,, ■iciUP« ' » ' ; ' -. ' l BK, KID lOOlBALl. Front Row; (, Bcrinum. (. Cook, M. HueiiLTgji-dl, 1). Baker, J. Wood, D. Barlow, G. Blake, B. Matock, G. Fujii, L. Tliornhill, D. Barlow, D. James, D. Schroeder, G. Carter. Second Row: R. Meester, D. Clark, B. Gritttnan. G. Calles, P. Paulson, S. Mattingly, R. Schaffer, R. Ramariz, B. Krieple, M. Roberts. B. Ruebsamen. D. Ozment, M. Bodine, R. Murphey, E. Passmore, D. Chestnut. Third Row: D. Minton, C. Sevedge, S. Irisk, P, Cirahani. (;. Carey. M. Seheer, L. Lahaie, D. Vasquez, J. Carpenter, L. Martinez, C. McNulty, P. Humenik, K. Hubka, C. Garcia, B. Merchant, K. Hamza, Coach Ziegler, Coach Nevins. Back Row: R. Lewis, J, Sanchez, A. Aguayo, R. Stout, S. Allen, S. Meyer, J. Hays, K. Desplanques, A. Slarve, M. KelJy, R. Fries, D. CruU, T. Ohton, R. Hunter, K. Miller. Offense proves overpowering in frosh teams BIG RED FOOTBALL Lions 0pp. Central 16 14 South 20 North 28 East 14 Camelback 20 48 West 8 21 Maryvale 34 20 Carl Hayden 7 52 West Won 4 - Lost 4 - Tied 1 Both freshman teams had good sea- sons; the Big Red ended with a 4-4-1 record and the Great Green ended with a 7-2 record. The Big Red mem- bers showed their talent when they scored over 1 00 points against West in two games. The Great Green scored 206 points against their opponents and only allowed 40 points to be scored against them. The 1969 fresh- man football teams showed good prospects for next year ' s JV squad. GREAT GREEN FOOTBALL Lions 0pp. 22 Freemont Jr. High 24 South 1 2 Maryvale 22 Camelback 42 Camelback 6 12 West 16 44 South 22 Carl Hayden 6 6 Phoenix Union 12 Won 7 - Lost 2 1 1 %. -3 G0: A2f - .i,- ' j0 M ' ksl ' s r ' l ' i ' i0i 8: GREAT GREEN FOOTBALL - Front Row: M. Schoenfeld, C. Dan- bey, P. Ransberger, P. Ramsey, H. Bervin, A. Ybanez, H. LeDesma, C. Cox, G. Grossenbacher, J. Kimbell, B. Ward, P. Knowlton. Second Row: V. Mametta, S. Stevens, K. Murphy, G. Kulus, K. Ross, P.Carl- son, T. Weible, R. Garcia, M. Krchnavy, B. Phillips, D. Crisman, V. Evans, D. Grimmet. Third Row: Coach Smith, P. Louk, E. Krupp, B. Nunelly, T. EUsenson, D. Schrum, E. Uoiynick, T. Christian, R. Priddy, T. Keeling; K. Cooper, R. Stuart, R. Edv« ' ards, Coach Berra. Back Row: B. Holland, A. Phillips, C. Lopez, T. Dickason, B. Looney, L. Bice, S. Canady, G. Cook, J. Dickson, B. White. T. Grothaus. K. Harold, A.Ortega. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 89 Cross Country leads way in meet against Bourgade The ' 69- ' 70 varsity cross country team ended the season with a dis- appointing record of 1 win and 9 losses. The one win was against Bour- gade High School. Even though the team lost many of their meets, the scores did not always give the com- plete story. The team was involved in some very close meets in which they were defeated by East and Carl Hayden by only a single point. Five returning varsity players were a great help to Mr. Goss. These athletes had notliing to be ashamed of because the team was always in the competitive mood and gave their best for the team. Many long and tedious hours of practice were necessary for cross country competition. While the varsity and junior varsity teams had losing seasons, the fresh- man team came out on top. The junior varsity ' s season ended with a 2-4 record while the frosh had a 6-2 record. The Alhambra Lions participated in the Thunderbird Invitational, Squaw Peak Invitational, and the East High Division Meet. The team was young this year, one having great potential for success in years to come. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY-Front Row: J. Keller, A. Sparks, M, Barcellos. K. Slade. Back Row: D. Confair, J. Schmidt, J. Venetis. .H VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY Lions Op p. 50 Glendale 15 46 South 16 40 North 15 28 East 27 31 Camelback 24 49 West 16 42 Marvvale 18 22 Bourgade 35 28 Carl Hayden 27 42 Phoenix Union 18 Won 1 Lost ' Steve Zeigler runs across the finish line after following the planned course. 90 CROSS COUNTRY The cross country coach, Mr. Goss, seems in good humor during one of the meets. " OPVF P Joe Schmidt ends a hard run in an unsuc- cessful attempt to defeat Carl Hayden. m FROSH CROSS COUNTRY-Front Row: D. GiUespie, C. White, M. Johnson, Back Row: G. Storey, D. Cremer, J. Rea, J. Ellis. Mike Vargas, John Walker, and Ken Slade lead the way here in many hours of practice in running long distances are necessary one of the grueling cross country runs. The desire to withstand to make a good cross country runner. ' ' » :s?s« ... t , ,.y VARSITY BASKETBALL Lions Opp. 35 Maryvale 62 52 Washington 60 49 South 62 47 North 59 39 Central 60 43 Mesa 70 62 Carl Hayden 74 26 McClintock 53 56 Chandler 71 53 Tempe 83 39 East 83 62 Camelback 76 50 Carl Hayden 74 49 Maryvale 55 74 West 88 55 Phoenix Union 82 52 Camelback 69 65 Carl Hayden 76 50 West 93 45 Phoenix Union 85 59 Palo Verde WonO-Lost 21 88 During a liuieoul. Coach Willard Nobley instructs his players to gel the ball. " mUL Lions end season with consistent record Bob Grantham exercises his jumping ability as he jumps against his opponent from Chandler. Notice the circle of players around the jumpers awaiting the ball. Hard work and long practices ended an unsuccessful season, as the varsity Lions had a winless, 0-21, record. Several of the games were very close, such as with Washington, 60-52; Maryvale, 55-49; and Carl Hayden, 76-65. The most exciting game was with the Lions ' archrivals Maryvale. The lead was batted back and forth until late in the final quarter, when the Panthers took and maintained the victorious lead. Coach Willard Nobley stated that Chuck Garcia was the most out- standing player on the team. As guard. Chuck aided the team in many dif- ferent ways. The most improved player of the ' 69- ' 70 season was junior center Rick Swanson. The Lions ' foul shooting ability was very well developed, which added im- portant and needed points to the score. Although the team ended with a dis- appointing season, they should be given credit for working hard and never giving up the determination to wan. Bob Grantham leaps high into the air to grab a rebound away from a McClintock player. Tim Morrison and Tim CoUetto stand alert waiting to see Bob ' s plan of action. These men are three of the many juniors of the Lions basketball team. VARSITY BASKETBALL 93 King proves age no factor as only soph The Lions battle Camelback Spartans on under the basket for the ball and a chance to home court. Bob Grantham anxiously waits add two points to the score. Bob Grantham Forward Tim Collelto Guard Tim Morrison (iuard Junior Knight l- ' orward Not confined because of his height, Chuck Garcia ' s scoring ability remains high throughout the game with Maryvale. Rick Swanson Center Chuck Garcia Guard 94 VARSITY BASKETBALL ' UP « V Garcia, Grantham lead team scoring H Dave Shuck uses his height against Chandler. This shot is good for two points. ¥ Brian Butler Guard Randy Clark Guard C ywfA. Jim King Guard Glenn Larson Forward Bob Grantham, trapped between McClintock players, desperately bounds for the ball. Chuck Garcia hits the basket for two points in a futile atte mpt to defeat the Coyotes. Stretch! Brian Butler adds inches to the length of his arms against Carl Hayden. JV Lions overcome Panthers 64-56, only win Henry Moreno and Paul Roehlk struggle with a Palo Verde player during an overtime. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Lions 0pp. 45 Maryvale 67 60 Washington 74 58 South 73 53 North 61 50 Central 78 38 McClintock 50 56 Chandler 59 52 Tempe 73 33 East 55 43 Camelback 48 58 Carl Hayden 74 64 Maryvale 56 45 West 71 46 Phoenix Union 69 50 Carl Hayden 64 59 West 66 68 Phoenix Union 73 58 Palo Verde 65 Won 1 - Lost 18 With a 64-56 victory over Maryvale, the 1969-1970 junior varsity basket- ball team won only a single game during the season. The team ' s record ended up with one win and eighteen losses. The JV ' s were able to maintain a 5 1 .9 points per game average while they allowed their opponents an average of 64.9 points. Although the Lions had a losing season, they had many difficult and exciting games. The West and Palo Verde games were two such en- counters. Each of these were lost by only a few points after a hard fight in overtime. Richard Waldschmidt earned the name of high point man with his 208 points, a 10.9 points per game average. Paul Roehlk was successful as the roundballer with the most re- bounds. According to Coach Wootton, Henry Moreno was awarded the title of the most valuable player on the team. ' He also commented that the JV team had good prospects for the varsity team. Richard Yakesh seems determined to make two points as he dribbles the ball down the floor. The Lions fight hard against the Coyotes, but the game ends 73-68. JV BASKKTBALL-Front Row: R. Wood, P. Moore, B. MoruiiMiliall. 11. Moiciu.. J. Powell, R. Yakesh, R. Anderson. Back Row: Coach Wootton, R. Waldschmidt, J. llarshman, R. Russell, K. Komadina, J. Reynolds. 96 JV BASKETBALL lor Ik .45 41 ,43 4 ' 35 BIG RED BASKETBALL Lions 0pp. 34 South 30 48 North 46 47 Central 58 62 North 37 49 Central 50 50 South 44 51 East 43 72 Camelback 48 57 Carl Hayden 36 46 Maryvale 57 54 West 61 49 Phoenix Union 66 35 Camelback 27 42 Carl Hayden 39 70 Maryvale 45 60 West 81 46 Phoenix Unio n Won 1 1 - Lost 6 40 BIG RED BASKETBALL-Front Row: G. Pensinger, R. Edwards, B. Wagner, J. Cuevas, E. McMillin, P. Louk. Second Row: D. Williams, A. Ortega, S. Canady, L. Bice, R. Reed. Back Row: M. Newcomb, J. Sapp, M. Phillips, D. Kulis, B. Marr. Canady, Lahaie, Meyers lead as high point men The Big Red basketball team ended the season with a victorious 11-6 record. The team averaged a total of 51.1 points per game. With 224 points, or a 14 points per game average, Steve Canady led the team to many pleasing successes. Coach Lothar Goernitz stated that Bill Marr led the team with 153 re- bounds, while Andy Ortega led with 46 assists. Even though they had some close games, such as with North 48-46, the Big Red team showed their opponents how to handle the ball in tough competition. One major highlight of the Great Green season was the 70-42 victory over West, a team that had defeated them earlier in the year. Not only was it an enjoyable night because of vic- tory, but also a new single game scor- ing record was set by the frosh team. Much to the dismay of the team, the Great Green ended with a 2-1 5 record. The leading scorers were Larry Lahaie and Steve Meyers. Roy Fries and Tony Ohton were the leading re- bounders. Coach Bill Johnson com- mented that the team ' s goal for the coming year was improvement. GREAT GREEN BASKETBALL Lions 0pp. 28 South 46 36 North 44 37 Central 60 36 North 38 24 Central 38 36 South 40 24 East 44 21 Camelback 24 36 Carl Hayden 44 35 Maryvale 29 42 West 47 32 Phoenix Union 53 38 Camelback 55 22 Carl Hayden 28 46 Maryvale 58 70 West 42 23 Phoenix Union 42 Won 2 - Lost 15 i n Mf 1 ' GREAT GREEN BASKETBALL-Front Row: M. Coiogna, G. Blake, L. Carlson, G. Lindebak, G. Doerr. Second Row: C. Trapnell, G. Calles, R. Hunter, K. Gellenbeck, D. Sturgill. Back Row: M. Beckwith, T. Ohton, C. McNulty, L. Lahaie, S. Meyers, R. Fries. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 97 Wrestling Breunig acquires Lions honor most improved wrestler ' 69-70 At a meet sits with an wrestling coach Marvin Nevins interested spectator. The varsity wrestling team ended its dual meet season with a victorious 8-2 record. The Lions showed their skill and talent by placing third in the division and eighth in the state. Senior Vic Baiz was awarded the title of Alhambra ' s outstanding wres- tler. With a 20-2 record, he placed first in the division and went on to place third in the state tournament. In the heavyweight class. Bob Breunig had a 18-1 record. The first place positions were his in the quad meet, the Christmas tourney, and the division. The most inspirational award win- ner was Bob Crosby. In an attempt to defend his state title, he placed second. With eight pins on his season record, Terry Carroll captured first in the quad meet and Christmas tourney. Dave Bohner was victorious in his weight class and placed third in the state. With the aid of Coach Nevins, these matmen and many others worked hard for a winning season. The divisional meet is a grueling one for grapplers. Bob Pinnell wrestles several matches during this three day encounter. Here he moves in for the kill. VARSITY WRESTLING 99 Vic Baiz rates division first, third in state During the Division III Tournament, Bob place winner and in turn is complimented on Crosby (165 lbs.) congratulates the third his wrestling ability and skill. Steve Crosby seems to be in a difficult dilemma, but he will finish the victor. Bob Pinnell has complete control over his rival which is evident by his expression. In the heavyweight class, junior Bob Breunig attempts to pin his opponent for needed points to finish the tourney in first place. •mrmt :•Wr: ,• . Steve Crosby is in control as he prepares to turn his foe for a pin. He probably gets a few tips from his brother who also wrestles at Alhambra. This could account for Steve ' s ability to wrestle. He has had the experience to be a good wrestler. One of the many exercises u sed to prepare wrestlers. This is done so that injury can and for a match is illustrated by one of the will most likely be avoided. VARSITY WRESTLING Lions Opp. 37 Sunnyslope 13 29 East 18 25 Tucson 17 25 North 21 17 Tempe 20 38 Arcadia 8 43 Phoenix Union 5 36 West 6 18 Mary vale 22 29 Camelback 14 Won 8 - Lost 2 Quadrangular Meet Champions Second Place— Christmas Tournament | Third Place-Division HI Eighth Place-State ' k Tired but happy describes Coach Nevins and his wrestlers at the division meet. Baiz and Breunig were their weight champs. Cliff Chinn, 98 lb. class, holds his opponent to the mat. Before the match is over, he will pin his unfortunate rival. VARSITY WRESTLING 101 Grapplers snatch second place in Yuletide wrestling tourney Terry Carroll pins his opponent to the mat as he did seven other times during the i during one of the many wrestling matches, season. He finishes with a 17-3 record. __ VARSITY WRESTLING-Front Row: G. Wood, D. Newcomb, D. Crosby, D. Bohner, B. Breunig, J. Schmidt, B. Crosby, V. Baiz, Azlin, T. Carroll, B. Pinnell, M. Tansy, C. Chinn. Back Row: S. Coach Nevins. WH delen lortei. 1 I II With determination in their minds and heads opponent begin an important match which Loosening up is important in preparing for a together, an Alhambra wrestler and his may provide deciding team points. critical match for Steve Crosby. Alhambra Lion fans look on with much anxiety as Bob Pinnell winning points. The Lions came out number one in the quadrangular captures the advantageous position over a Washington opponent for meet with Washington, Westwood, and North High. VARSITY WRESTLING 103 First year matmen victorious at West, 37-13 JV WRESTLING Lions 0pp. 38 Sunnyslope 15 35 East 20 11 Tucson 43 23 North 23 Tempe 50 28 Arcadia 23 28 Phoenix Union 26 37 West 13 18 Maryvale 35 18 Camelback Won 5 - Lost 4 - Tied 1 26 The majority of the junior varsity team was first year grapplers. This team ended the season with a 5-4-1 record. The wrestlers scored 236 points, while they allowed their op- ponents 274 points. According to Coach Norman Smith, the season was very good and the team would be much stronger next year. Arcadia High and Phoenix Union Higli proved tougli competitors, but the JV Lions showed them up. Each of these matches were won by only a few points. Other matches were very disappointing, such as the 50-0 loss against Tempe. All in all, the season was successful by pre- paring the JV boys for next year ' s varsity wrestling team. Randall Stuart was chosen as the outstanding junior varisty wrestler. He merited the title by having an eight wins and one loss record over the season. Another exceptional grappler was freshman Jim Mabry with an 8-2 record in the 1 00 pounds weight class. In one of his more difficult grappling collisions, sophomore Mike teammates watching intently, he does the best of his ability to Tansy gains some very necessary riding time. With interested represent the victorious AHS wrestUng team. One of Alhambra ' s promising wrestlers squirms to paste his partner ' s to prevent any illegal moves or actions. This match could provide shoulders to the mat. Notice that the referee is right there watching many important team points for the Lions. r. i JV WRESTLING-Front Row: D. Hernandez, D. Barlow, R. Jennings, M. Smith, J. Mabry. Back Row: S. Baroldy, D. CruU, R. Moran, K. Murphy, B. White, Coach Smith. t aHpn Sophomore and two year letterman Mike overcome his opponent. Each win to his Coach Smith sits on ths sidelines, con- Tansy uses all his strength to gain points and record gives him a chance for division. templating the next moves of his grapplers. i JV WRESTLING 105 Baseball V 1» 106 VARSITY BASEBALL % v ' T l g S dfcg? Rainy weather, messy fields cancel Lions ' 3 opening games Due to rainy weather and messy fields the Alhambra baseball team had to delay the opening of their season. Since the team finished second in the state last year, they were ready to go out and figlit for the title this season. Senior pitcher Pat Ozment made the All State team last year and was well prepared for the 1970 season to begin. According to Coach John Roth, Steve Pensinger had shown his abilities " It ' s not going to be easy, nobody ' s going to lay down for you. You ' ll have to fight for and was an outstanding pitcher. The team ' s main problem was lack of hitting. Other factors of the team, such as fielding and pitching were excellent, but they couldn ' t seem to hit. At FORTRESS press time, the team had a disappointing 1-3 record. As the season progressed, the Lions looked forward to more practice and a better season ' s record. anything you get, " says Coach Roth as he prepares his Lions for state. Steve Pensinger hurls a fast pitch to catcher Doug Newcomb for a strike against a frus- trated Coronado batter. Alhambra fell to last year ' s state champions, 3-0. ■ %J ' A JV runner sprints for first base on a base hit as the Spartans put on the squeeze. Warming a bench full of sharp splinters isn ' t easy for pitcher Steve Pensinger. 108 VARSITY BASEBALL mar Senior Pat Ozment, " the Big O, " stops a line !he kill ayainst an unsuspecting opponent in drive straight to the pitcher and moves in for their first game with the Spartans. Short, slim, quick Manny Banales races to stretches for the ball and misses. Banales first base as his giant Coronado opponent safely overruns first base. VARSITY BASEBALL 109 i Diamond men work hard to become victors Alhambra ' s junior varsity baseball team crowned last year with a fair record. But this year, " We ' re looking good, " smiled Coach Nevins. At FOR- TRESS press time, the JV team had a 2-1 season. With Jim King, who batted a thousand, and two crack shot pitchers like Brian Butler and Dave Miller they were looking good. Com- bined with a strong infield they were on their way to a good season. In contrast with the JV team, the frosh team was inexperienced. Al- though the team was young, they had a good infield consisting of a good shortstop and second baseman. In spite of untimely rain and mushy fields, the team started to shape up. The freshman team had a season ' s record of one win and three losses at FORTRESS prQS?,iimQ. Warming up with the pitcher between in- nings, a frosh catcher returns the ball for another pitch. Warm-ups can prevent injury and many times win a game. VARSITY BASEBALL-Front Row: D. Reynolds, R. Clark, C. Banales, N. Dyer. Back Row; P. Harris, L. Woodward, D. Stuart, Coleman, C. Bice, S. Dellisanti. Second Row: Coach Roth, K. Grantham, G. Larson, B. Janson, B. Butler. Fleming, D. Newcomb, P. Ozment, T. Housel, S. Pensinger, M. . - r TiSTT ft • I J % i - " " " ? , ' kr- 110 BASEBALL U ' M P 1 JV BASEBALL- Front Row: B. Ham, C. Clucas, T. Starr, D. White, Wood, R. Wright, W. Mooney, J. King, H. Moreno, D. Miller, Coach M. Hardin. Second Row: G. Bisson, J. Bennett, P. Moore, E. Capps, Nevins. B. Dundee, B. Graham, R. Fizz, K. Abbott. Back Row: M. Kelly, R. ■M I ■ I 4 A FROSH BASLBALL-Front Row: M. Krchnavy, (j. Fensinger, D. McNulty, J. Cuevas, Coach Hakes. Back Row: S. Allen, J. Sancliez, Keeling, G. Lewis, L. Bice, G. Grossenbacher, M. Roberts. Second M. Phillips, B. Marr, C. Lopez, M. Dickason, E. Cook. Row: A. Ortega, R. Fries, G. Lindebak, C. Fujii, L. Martinez, C. FRESHMAN, JV BASEBALL 1 1 1 I Track R Sophomore 1 and inlo tkt IVP First opponents prove no contest for AHS At FORTRESS press time, the varsity track team had a perfect 3-0 season. They defeated Phoenix Union 94-33. West 93-34, and Camelback 80-40. The 440 relay team had placed in the number one position in all meets so far. The members of the relay team were Dan Meyer, Bill Grothaus, David De La Vara, and Doug Funk. Each boy averaged 1 1.2 seconds in his run during the relay. The hurdlers of the team were very outstanding. Jerry Kiepke and Jim Ellis took first place in the 1 20 high hurdles and 180 low hurdles at separate track meets. With 19 ' lP 2 " , David De La Vara surpassed his Phoenix Union op- ponent in the high jump competition. At the West High track meet, senior Tim Paulus set the school ' s record in the 440 dash by running it in 50.6 seconds. It took a lot of hard practice to trim down the time. Bill Johannsen placed first at the shot put two out of the three meets. He only missed first place in the other meet by one inch to a fellow teammate. From relays and dashes to tlie discus and shot put, the Alhambra track team showed its skill and abili- ties. Under the coaching of Mr. Morri- son, the team lioped to go on and place high in the tournaments at the close of the regular season. Jim Paulus did go on to set a new state record in the 440 yard dash at the divisional. Sophomore Tim Barnett flies through the air and into the sand in one of the victorious tr.Tck meets. Competing two more years will develop his jumping abilities. Tracksters Chester Reynolds and Mike They have the high jump bar set quite low to Junior Doug Fink takes first place in the Vargas goof off during the spring assembly. make sure that they do not miss. meet against Camelback with 13 ' 0 " . VARSITY TRACK 113 b i g l ' ' ' Sophomore Randy Lamb attempts to clear the bar in the meet are two big factors in a good high jump man. Randy will have two against Camelback. Long hours of practice and mental preparation more years to participate in track. Tim Paulus sets AHS record in 440 dash with 50.6 seconds Kill CroliKfiis niiis aiulior I ' lr i;l:is iii (ho ;mil .lorry Kiepke come in right behind ;is Otu- ol iho l.isrosi iiion on llu- tr;K ' k loam, aiiiUKii lk-;t(k ami hasehall assoiiilily. lim lillis Hill prepares (o split the wire. David Do la Vara, begins aiiodu-r race. 14 VARSITY TRACK } niiv»lllliavttw I i . An Alhambra hurdler jumps over one of the many hurdles which he Mike Davis, a varsity weight man, works long hours to make his shot will encounter. Those extra inches could prove essential. put distance a little greater than the last one. VARSITY TRACK Front Row: 1). I anihaid, B. llmnKis. ( Reynolds, C. Valderas, D. Felder, R. Hull, M. Baicullos, C. kics-slmg, D. Fredericksen, S. Miller, Coach Morrison. Second Row: S. Hernandez, G. Fedder, S. Jenkins, G. Moll, C. Gelnett, J. Venites, J. I Ills, I), K.Hlri-iK , 1. K,ii|Hlcni.i. li. (.rothaus. Back K(iu: I Girdnei, 1. Morrison, M. Davis, J. Schmidt, D. Doyle, J. Keller. B. Frank, D. Meyer, D. Confair, T. Paulus. VARSITY TRACK 115 Outstanding sophs contend for varsity letters The majority of the boys on the junior varsity track team were sopho- mores. Ahnost ail of these boys were involved in freshman tracic and tliis year worked to improve their skills. Many of the JV tracksters worked for varsity letters as outstanding sophomores. At the high jump posi- tion, Randy Lamb took the honors. Ken Slade was an outstanding distance mnner. Tim Barnett kept busy with the broad jump, relays, and sprints on liis schedule. Richard Rodriguez and Richard Collins spent time working on sprints and relays, while Bill Johannsen threw the discus and shot put. Ron Lindley proved to be an exceptional pole vaulter. With these outstanding boys and other JV track men, the hard working team had a winning season at FOR- TRESS press time. Long strides and all, Eddie Sears bursts During an afternoon inter-school track meet, over the bar hoping to obtain the points across the finish line to win the 440 relay. a junior varsity high jumper dives eagerly necessary for a first place rating. JV TRACK Front Row: M. Vargas, I). Klocpcl, R. Rodnguc , R. Lindley. Second Row: M. Slicllon, R. Collins, M. Hernandez, R. Roiseberry, A. Sparks, K. Sladc, R. I.anib. Back Row: CdaL ' li 116 JV TRACK Stanlicld, G. Winter, 15. Aired, C Webb, I . Scii J. Ksler, F. Evans. m A Exceptional frosh tracksters walk over West, 107-20 win ■i -.3 The freshman track team high- hghted their season with the 107-20 victory over West High. Not only did they defeat West, but at FORTRESS press time the frosh had won all their meets. Coach Berra commented that the boys worked very hard at their posi- tions. Mike Johnson, who ran the mile, was quite outstanding. The frosh relay team which consisted of Steve Grothaus, Kevin Hubka, Brent Phillips and Randall Stuart, proved to be one of the best ever at AHS. One of the hurdlers, Raymond Ybanez, was exceptional and at that rate would not have any trouble in competition at the junior varsity or varsity level. The weight class consisted of the discus and shot put. Kevin Murphy, Blake Nunnelley, and Ken Ross stood out from all the other weight men. Pole vaulter Jay Wisener is on his way over the bar and into " Cloud 9. " At the sound of the gun, Ed Sears and Tim Bamett are off and running in an away track meet with Camelback. The start of the race can sometimes be most important. : sT ' ' H t ' FROSH TRACK-Front Row: J. Ellis, J. Burton, L. Carlson, B. Fitzpatrick, B. Ward, J. Rea, B. Smith, W. White, D. Gillespie, R. Ybanez, D. Cremer. Second Row: G. Cook, L. Weible, J. Wood, K. Slade, A. Kavall, J. Gaylord, D. Carrell, K. Hubka, B. Philips, R. Stuart. Back Row: D. Fhppen, S. Grothaus, J. Dolyniuk, J. Gaylord, J. Rogers, K. Murphy, M. Faulkner, B. Nunnelley, M. Johnson, K. Ross, G. Storey, Coach Berra. FROSH TRACK 117 Boys golf undergo year of needed rebuilding mi sam s pssmw: ' A sandtrap can be quite hazardous if you don ' t know an easy way to gel out. Patience and concentration are always present in any good golfer. On the eighth hole, Lou Beebe looks over the situation and prepares himself for the next shot. 1970 was a year of hard work in rebuilding the boys golf team. The team was made up of sophomores and juniors. The five varsity positions were cap- tured by challenging another team- mate. The boys experienced this stiff competition for varsity golf. This rivalry conditioned the golfers for inter-school competition and tourna- ments. According to Mr. Duncan, the golf coach, the outstanding varsity golfers were sophomores Brian Lahti and Tom Leppert, and juniors Richard Young, Dave Shuck, and Kevin Shambarger. Many other promising sophomores worked hard to perfect tiieir golfing techniques. At FORTRESS press time, the boys golf team had two wins and two losses. In the four matches, they either won or lost by great margins. BOYS GOLF-Front Row: L. Beebe, K. Shambarger, M. Hislop, B. Parkinson, Mr. Duncaa Back Row: D. Williams, B. Mendenhall, K. Komadina, B. Yen, D. Shuck. ji.. : 1 18 BOYS GOLF Golfers lose state title over trivial technicality The girls golf team had the best team record of any sport at Alhambra. Under the coaching of Miss Phillips, the girls only lost one match in the past two seasons. The girls maintained an average of 20+ strokes ahead of all opponents. In one encounter, they defeated Xavier by 32 strokes and Central by 40 strokes. Judy Colceri was the medalist of the match with the low score of 41 strokes. On November 14 at Thunderbird Country Club, the Alhambra team participated in and won the divisional tournament for the second consecu- tive year. These girls had the st te champs title in the bag but disquali- fied themselves on a matter of principle. The entire team was made up of freshmen, sophomores, and juniors. These girls plan to capture ne.xt year ' s title. Miss Phillips, who recently re- signed, had been golf coach since 1962. GIRLS GOLF-Front Row: D. Waetje, D. Monahan, S. Barlow, R. Gray. Back Row: Miss Phillips, M. Denman, L. Morris. ■ • ■ ■ ■ ■ ' . " fjai Sophomore Roni Gray tees off an important hole with perfect form to keep her tourna- ment score at a low minimum. It could prove disastrous if the ball goes into the water trap. Knowing this, Susan Barlow concentrates on her next shot, realizing the consequences of a penalty stroke. GIRLS GOLF 119 Lions prevail; down East by score of 6-1-2 The boys tennis team started the season with competition from the roughest teams in the state. Central and West were the toughest contenders. Don Stafford and Steve Map ley were a part of the team all four years at AHS, which proved to be a helping factor to the team. It was quite difficult to knock senior Don Stafford out of his number one position. Even though he was not as tall as many of the boys, sophomore David Nielsen was an exceptional varsity player. He proved height wasn ' t everything. The JV team had a very good season. They had many promising tennis players for the varsity squad. At FORTRESS press time, the boys, coached by Mr. Beauvais, had only four matches left in the season before the divisional and state tourneys. An important man on the team, David Nielsen puts all his energy info returning to his unfortunate opponent ending the game in his favor. a spiked ball JV ri ' NNIS Front Row: N. (ioiilon, N. (iailigan, K. MilU-r. U. Kaulnum. VAR.SIIY Steve Mapley shows his skill as he serves his ii nNIS Back Row: Mr. Beauvais, D. Nielsen, 1). .Slallord. .S, Mapley. R. ' ien, .1. lliiey, J. " fast " bail in an important match. Allen 120 BOYS TENNIS Girls tennis strives towards best season thus far at AHS The 1969-1970 girls tennis team worked hard to make this season one of the best Alhambra had ever seen. They shut out Phoenix Union in their first match of the division cham- pionship matches, 8-0. The girls ' positions ranged from number one to twenty-two, with the top six being considered varsity. This ladder changed from week to week. To get a higher position on the ladder the girl had to challenge another teammate. The inner-team stiff com- petition was valuable as it conditioned the girls for matches and tournaments. Right there with her team, was coach, Miss Jones. She worked hard with the team to make the year a success. They maintained a good record this year. Several of the out- standing players were Joyce Terry, Liz Fenn, and Chris Bagley. GIRLS TENNIS 121 Judy Wesolowski captures 3rd in state singles The varsity badminton team ended its 1969-1970 season with a 3-6 record, while the JV team achieved a better record, 4-5. In each individual match, five singles and two doubles matches were played on both the varsity and junior varsity levels. The Lion teammates had to win four out of the seven possible team points to win. During the season, the teams competed with their sister schools in Phoenix and Maricopa County. The girls on the teams were always in stiff competition with each other for the top five positions on the var- sity level. Out of the five varsity players, junior Teri Johnson had the best season ' s record, 7-2. Three girls traveled to Palo Verde High School in Tucson and repre- sented Alhambra in the State Badminton Tournament on November 14-15. Judy Wesolowski took third in the state singles, only losing by a few points to the girl who went on and won the state title. Ivie Bohn and Teri Johnson reached quarter finals in the doubles portion of the tourney. Playing on the team for their final year were Judy Wesolowski, Anita Blanchard. and Virginia Bartkoski. The returning team members hope to go on to win a state title next year. BADMINTON- Front Row: C. Nunez, S. Ohton, J. Christy, A. Blanchard, Mrs. Stacy. Back Row: C. Green, M. Reagan, T. Johnson, B. Cummings, J. Wesolowski. Judy Wesolowski prepares to meet her opponent before a critical badminton niatcii. Playinf; on liotne court, (he badniinlon team conipolcs with Paradise Valley. Teri Johnson and oilie r teainniales ready themselves to hit the sluil(lect)cks over the net. 122 BADMINTON " : ' i tew m ■ ' -Teio ' i year. 1 Jan Cummins places fourth in Southwest Archers Tourney A team on Alhambra ' s campus that received little recognition was the archery team. It took four people to shoot as a team in any type of competition. To compute the team score, the individual scores were added together. The team and girl with the highest score won. The outstanding archers were Jan Cummins and Maria Howe. Both girls had played in state competition. Jan Cummins participated in the Parks and Recreation Tournament and lost first place by only two points. She also placed fourth in the Southwest Regional Tourney which was spon- sored by Arizona State. According to Mrs. Stacy, Carla Green proved to be a promising, up and co ming archer. The team worked hard towards the Phoenix District Meet on April 25 and the State Meet to be held May 1-2. ARCHERY-Front Row: C. Smithers, C. Perry, M. Walke, M. Howe, C. Nunez. Mrs. Stacy. Ready to let her arrow fly, Joan Christy Back Row: C. Green. J. Tremblay, J. Christy, C. Lewallen, J. Cummins. focuses in on the target ' s bulls-eye. I .loW Mrs. Stacy, archery coach, is always available to give needed instruction and assistance to a junior archery team member. Carey Nunez, Carla Green and another Alhambra archer work hard during practice in preparation for tournament play. ARCHERY 123 124 CLUBS DIVISION jved leeds act as architects of fate in CLUBS " All are architects of Fate working in these walls of Time; some with massive deeds and great, some with ornaments of rhyme. " The wide selection of organizations at Alhambra gave each student the opportunity of working for and with the club of his choice. Maturity and the acceptance of responsibilities were buUt by the active participation in each of the clubs which is vital in being a part of the busy world of today. CLUBS DIVISION 12.5 DECA-Front Row: C. Chiistensen, D. Lambard, J. Bright, L. Mykra, M. Gertz, T. Silva, L. White, J. Nickelson, J. Christy, J. Desplanques. Second Row: Mrs. Carver, D. Doehrman, P. Potts. D. Tobalt, C. Paul, J. Bond, B. Walters, S. Rastad, M. Skirvin. Third Row: M. Tucker, S. Atchley, J. Auten, C. Staten, S. Mate, B. Cormier, S. Dziobak. Fourth Row: S. Scheinost, B. Kilgore, M. Miceli, C. Cancelliere, K. Leather, J. Cluff, L. Goulette, C. Griffith, P. Beatty. Fifth Row: J. Brown, V. Webb, D. Jones. S. Kent, B. Peery, S. Kieborz, D. Wyatt, G. Felten. M. Howard. Back Row: J. Cox. D. Tewhill. D. Wilkinson, A. Rice. D. Anderson, B. Gordon. D. Kidd, R. Hemphill, J. Botsko. f DECA aids VNB in research project Involved DECA members found themselves never at a loss for activi- ties. Members felt the thrill of a child ' s joy entertaining patients at the Mari- copa Crippled Children ' s Hospital on Halloween. Aiding the Valley National Bank on a market research project, 500 ques- tionnaires were distributed to discover the surprising number of high school students maintaining bank accounts Besides working part-time at Hanny ' s, Ken Leather keeps active in DECA. Polished and or credit cards, at Alhambra. Throughout the year, the club sparked various money-making projects, such as the sales of pen- nants and peanut butter cups. The traditional red, white, and green balloons were sold, adding to the excitement of homecoming as they were let off that night. Money earned was awarded to the most deserving senior in the form of a scholarship at the end of the year. sales techniques help him as he succeeds in the sale of a pennant. Helium appears not only to be responsible for DECA ' s homecoming balloons, but also the high spirits of Lois White. Ir) ' in» 10 01 hirv Kiiso m 1 »t ., 1 w li I ijfd Key Club joins Girls League in football ■(r ' ' jl B 1 Trying to outsmart the girls. Bob Ham and Larry Watson maneuver their play. In spite of a lack of membership, Key Club maintained its high reputa- tion of service under the leadership of Fred Stork, president; Scott Hakes, vice president; Alan Sandomir, secre- tary; Don Lewis, treasurer; and sponsor Mr. Cognac. Boasting of their superiority in football. Key Club challenged Girls League to a Saturday morning game. Foreign exchange student, Anna Vonen, joined the girls giving the boys more of a challenge than they had bargained for. Winding up the morning of fun, other Girls League members served sandwiches and cookies to the exhausted players. In February, the boys picked grape- fruit in a local field to keep the birds from " getting them first. At the end of the year, with muc h thought, they picked the Sweetheart. Harmon Manske seems glued to the ground as he watches opponent Mary Jane Mowry take off with the ball. The girls enjoyed the game of football as much as the boys. KEY CLUB-Front Row: C. Chinn, R. Wright, F. Stork, B. Ham, R. Johnston. Second Row: C. Bice, D. Fredericksen, S. Lerner, D. Alsobrook, S. Hakes, D. Merritt. Third Row: J. Nielsen, J. Burson, M. Slagle, G. Koontz, B. Pampell, L. Watson, A. Sandomir. Back Row: E Miner, R. Swanson, P. Bertrand, T. Morrison, B. Grantham, D. Wootton. KEY CLUB 127 T Speech Team hosts Provo at invitational . ... ;.if;fj; m ! . Af fym ' ' 4-m Winning a majority of his debates, Wayne Gorry checks his notes for a point. Compiling an astounding record at various state and district tournaments, Alhambra ' s Speech Team suffered no ill effects at the hands of double ses- sions. Attending a total of 13 meets and workshops, two of which Alhambra hosted, the team dominated the floor with demonstrations of superb skill in oral interpretation, de- bate, impromptu assignments, and dramatic readings. Taking of first places was high. Considering both sides of the issue. Congress should prohibit United States military unilateral intervention in foreign countries, were top debators, Wayne Gorry and Doug Bedingfeld, winning 75-80% of their contests. Speech Team also found time to sponsor the Ugly Man Contest. Sur- prisingly enough, males thought to be quite good-looking were made up quite unusually. At Christmas, the team wholeheart- edly provided at a home for aban- donned children " one of the finest Christmas parties Sunny Dale had ever experienced. " At the end of the year, letters were awarded for earning 100 points. Kilhempka lobeaJewj Half of the top debating team, Doug Bed- ingfeld presents his argument on an issue. ff :if , SPEECH TEAM- Front Row: J. Ruchnwn, M. Conley, L. Maxon, N Louk, V. Gambee, L. Torrance. Second Row: L. Tonilinson, M Hurevitz, J. Blackshire, W. Gorry, C. Socket, J, lolds. Third Row H. Wilkinson, (!. ( ' rt)ugh, T. Ramsey, J. Zellcr, S. Ddiisar I ' hares. Back Row: Miss Chaplain, C. Lyden, M. Massis, P. Mc M. Ruckcr, M. Kane, 0. Bedingfeld. 128 SPEECH TEAM wm " iial Proudly displaying the second place trophy won in the district their leaders, Linda Maxon, president; Alan Sandomir, vice presi- tournament are the oratorical members of the Speech Team and dent; Vicki Gambee, secretary; and Wayne Gorry, treasurer. With emphasis on gestures, Marcy Hurevitz is quite involved in " How to be a Jewish Mother, " her topic for the repertoire. Consulting with a judge on the total points for all entered schools are sponsor Mr. Phares and concerned Mary Conley. SPEECH TEAM 1 29 FHA sends supplies for Vietnam boys Cooking being one of FHA members specialties, the girls held a party in honor of their new spon- sor, Mrs. Bradford, at the beginning of the year. Later, various demon- strations were given on the handling of wigs and falls, and on the full usage of a sewing machine. Plans were made for the girls to make red jumpers to be worn on various occasions. During homecoming week, garters they had made were sold. In January, a progressive dinner was planned. The meal took them to four houses, where a dif- ferent course was served. Invited by Interact Club to be their guests on a hayride, the girls prepared and served the food en- joyed by all afterwards. Never a dull moment, the girls got more than their share of hay. Starting off the year, FHA members unveil their cuisine to sponsor Mrs. Bradford. ' ,f3n. te ' jiweoncf : ' 5tioii of Invited by Interact Club to partake in a hayride, the girls ' acceptance was not re- gretted. Debbie Calles, and Marguerite Lindsay seem to be enjoying their company. T( FiClul In spite I wrt den 1 UIUKI IIOMl MAKI KS Ol AMIRICA l-roni Row: U. llcrhcil. P Ik.uHoid. I) 1 ik ' s, K. Blhikt. Second Row: N Knipp, P. McCiowan, V. Sugar, J. Kiinbro, Back Row: S. Raslad. Mrs. Brailloid, Mrs. Bo(l(iiiki p. J " 1111. i 130 FUiURH HOMLMAKFKS Ol- AMHRKA Writing contest stirs support for magazine Having been inactive for several years. Creative Writing Club became active once more, promising the publi- cation of " Free Form, " an exciting literary magazine in the spring. With the help of sponsors Mrs. Shorr and Mr. Krey. Editor Dee Sparling ini- tiated a contest for material to be submitted with the promise of cash prizes. The entries ranged from plays to poems with the competition ending February 20. i 1 i ' ft: CREATIVE WRITING CLUB-Front Row: R. Thomas, R. Barnes, D. Sparling. Back Row: Mrs. Shorr. R lilkr. .Mr. Krcy. Technique demonstrations helpful to boys Interested in the out-of-doors, yet enriched the members ' knowledge of periences, game laws, and survival confronted by problems, Game and loading ammunition, fly tying, map techniques furthered the boys ' Fish Club could not manage outings. reading, field dressing of animals, and knowledge of what makes a good In spite of this, practical techniques identification of animal tracks. outdoorsman. were demonstrated. Different people Various discussions on hunting ex- GAME FISH CLUB-Front Row: B. Beyer, K. Esslinger, M. Ramsay, R. Tweedy. Back Row: Mr. Peters, M. Saltsman, T. Englin, K. Gellenbeck, C. Evans. CREATIVE WRITING CLUB, GAME FISH CLUB 131 Letter girls throw Halloween party for kids IN Unaffected by double sessions. Girls Letter Club had a full agenda of activities. Starting off the year with the traditional initiation picnic at En- canto Park, the girls sparked projects througliout the year. At every home football game, the girls decorated the goal posts in school colors. For Halloween, members turned out to throw a party for the children at Samuel Gompers Rehabilitation Center. Their concern for the under- privileged carried through to Thanks- giving and Christmas, where on both occasions, needy families were adopted to whom they contributed food, clothing and toys. Adding Christmas spirit, the girls sold the ever popular candy canes. Providing a reward for hard work done, a slumber party was held in the gym with plans for a fun-tlUed evening. Those meriting special attention for extra work were honored at the awards banquet. One girl was the lucky recipient of a SI 00.00 scholar- ship to further her education. (ally mil eari onampu tor the ye Ncwn iferent The siris Hi cleaiK GAACOU Wmvj. 6 l-yon, J, Gispje. n GIRLS Li;i riJ CLUB Front Ki)w: R. Starks, M. Mowiy, ). Bcchtold, J. Nessa, S. Larremore. B. Allen, S. Snyder, K. Lyon, B. Webb, V. Bartkoski, S. Steinberg, J. Wesolowski. Second Row: L. Loftin, L. Pfau, M. Reagan, C. Green, D. Rhode.s, M. Kraus, T. Joluisim, M. Selvey, S. Moses, J. Ciirrie, S. Johnson, N. Gillispic, Third Row: M. Vinyaid, A. Allen. B. Hogg. D. Kahn, ( " . Brewer, C. Bagley, A. Kaye. Back Row; N. lletto. J. Bell. D. Houser, B. Ciiniinings, I. Bohn, B. Maltingly, T. Trout . I . BuUard. 1 132 GIRLS LLTTLR CLUB m lor •i Ik ■ tllf ,Wi 1 H ' -« ' ' ' The annual carwash finds a long line of dirty cars belonging to faculty and parents waiting for the girls ' special cleaning. Initiation takes on a new face as the " oldies " Girls study make-up tricks, earning membership into GAA Remaining one of the largest groups on campus, activity was tiie key word for the year for GAA. New members were initiated in a different way then in previous years. The girls got the chance to exhibit their make-up skills on others. Those not getting into the spirit of things found the oldies bending them face first into cream pies. The annual carwash was visited by the dirty cars of the locale, exiting a bit cleaner. The girls turned out to do their thing on the cars, a big money- making project for the year. Christmas found the locker room filled with gifts of food and clothing for the needy family the girls adopted. In May, at the annual Mother- Daughter Banquet, this year ' s officers inducted the girls who would take over next year. Girls excelling in sports and who had worked hard on successful activities were honored with letters and other awards signify- ing the end of a year of much work. GAA COUNCIL-Front Row: M. Kraus, J. Nessa, J. Bell, B. Allen, S. Larremore, R. Starks, M. Mowry, B. Mattingly. Second Row: N. Hanger, M. Howell, K. Clark, R. Agee, C. Bagley, K. Lyon, J. Wesolowski. Back Row: K. Andrews, V. Bartkoski, L. Bullard, S. Steinberg, N. Gillispie. make-up the new members. Kathy Lyon and Rosie Starks watch a fellow teammate attempt a set-up, as fall finds GAA members sporting volleyball. GAA COUNCIL 133 Parnassus plans picnic to Encanto Park Frolicking in the warmth of an early spring at Encanto Park were Parnassus members. The picnic was the second planned by the club, the first being in November at Squaw Peak. Free hours were spent tutoring underclassmen who had problems in some areas of study. The students received more individual help, scarce in the classroom as a result of the large enrollment. Headed by officers Laurie Erode, president; Dale Merritt, vice president: Barbara Lebs. secretary; and Kris Nyberg, treasurer, plans were made to attend educational movies and to tour interesting landmarks in the Valley. FARNASSUS-Fronf Row: J. Dong, J. Hartzell, S. Goldberg, J. Waters, C. Hale, M. Howe, V. Ong. Second Row: C. Chinn, L. Pfau, v. Miller, K. Nyberg, K. King. L. Erode, B. Lebs. Third Row: M. Rucker. M. Kelley, T. Carter, D. Alsobrook. Back Row: C. Roberts, B. Buell, B. Pampel, A. Sandomir, D. Merritt, P. Gibbs. Membership limits flights of models Flying Lions was Aihambra ' s onl ' club on campus for enthusiastic model plane operators. The club offered opportunities for members to fly. design, and construct different types of airplanes. Several flying sessions were planned for this year by officers Jeff Hnglert, president; Pete Kingsley, vice presi- dent; Ted Lnglin, secretary; and Ken lisslinger, treasurer, witii the assistance o ' (he cluii ' s sponsor Mr. C ' onle . FLYING LIONS From Row: M. Kainsay.J. lu}i.W A. K. Isslingci. Back Row: M. S.illsnum, r. Lnglin, C. Evans. 1.34 PARNASSUS, FLYING LIONS M ' ■■ ' of in H were -■■ " 111 was ■• Athe " -■ Squaw ' ;a in - ' i Ui rnjJeio ■ ' itoiir .. •.: 1, - H e, l, i.it, L. KiBj. L. r»lii|) mh Science Club unveils eclipse to all Grabbing a head start on activities for the year. Science Club held a car wash during October at two local stations. Following this was its annual candy sale to earn points for various expeditions. Another car wash and candy sale were scheduled for the spring. One expedition took the group to the Superstition Mountains. Preparing them for their trip was a speaker, Mr. Dewey Wildonner, whose topic was " Lore of the Superstitions. " Later on the members planned an excursion to Kitt Peak. Besides being affiliated with the Arizona Junior Academy of Science, the club gave two scholarships to the most deserving seniors of the year. - frnmBL. Explaining the usefulness of a knife on a hike, Mr. Dewey Wildonner speaks on the " Lore of the Superstitions " during a pro- gram sponsored by Science Club. SCIENCE CLUB-Front Row: M. Young, S. Reckard, C. Drage, M. Lindsay, H. Daley, B. Van Derslice, R. Johnston, S. Bervin. Second Row: D. Ehle, L. Torrence, C. Dong, S. Medlin, B. Kavall, S. Brateman, G. Beck, C. Johnson, R. Johns. Third Row: D. Alsobrook, B. Kuntz, P. Goodman, B. Thacker, S. Beck, A. Kavall, A. Thacker, C. Roberts. Back Row: D. Rutt, K. Almond, J. Wood, K. Goodman, R. Manning, R. Yen, D. Quinn, M. Dickinson. Preparing to view the eclipse, Mr. Bice shows a student how to ready the telescope. Susan Reckard and fellow club work at top speed to turn out clean members cars. SCIENCE CLUB 135 ' Thurber ' s CarnivaL ' first of its kind put on at AHS New and different productions were the goals set by the Thespians under the new sponsorship of Mr. Fred Snow. Starting off tiie year was the production " PROP. " Numbers from " Hair " and " Sweet Charity " were tied into the show. During December, " Thurber ' s Car- nival, " a captivating comedy revue was unveiled. " The Night the Bed Fell " and " Gentlemen Shoppers " were only two of the numerous hilari- ous works of Thurber portrayed in the collection of famous skits. Presenting " Carnival, " their musical in the spring, took the combination of much time, patience, and talent to achieve the result it did. Besides producing shows, the group helped the band sell tickets for their concert and held concessions at a basketball game. At the end of the year, a pledge class, in addition to the banquet, was held for those excelling in various actina and drama divisions. ABOVE: At Thespian initiation. Secretary Patty McCraci en presents new member, Jane Ruchman, with her pin, as Jodi Graber anxiously waits her turn. urn: 1 Ciraivil, " Sc " Gtnlltnien I bible IS lo rUHSIMANS Front Row: S. Haices, P. McCrackcn, M. Conley, N. Reckard, R. Mc. Second Row: T. Atchk-y, K. Weiss, J. Ruchman, M. Hurevitz. Third Row: M. Kane, J. Crabcr, L. Maxon, Sparling. Back Row: I). Wciscr, B. Ihioy, A. Sandoniir. 136 THESPIANS Hands on guns, Pete McMillen and his dueling partner begin pacing off the steps in this quickie scene from " PROP. " THESPIANS 137 FBLA-Front Row: C. Nelson, W. Koehnen, K. Everson, B. Wolford, P. Herman, S. McCombs, J. Craig. Second Row: J. Currie, D. Schauberger, C. Merdzinski, S. Casas, S. Stiles, S. May. Third Row: J. Terrien, C. Green, E. Ulbricht, L. Erode, L. Steele, J. Gribble, S. Martin. Back Row: D. Wilson, D. Houser, L. Karns, P. Sammons, M. Abraham, N. Archer, K. Arnell. FBLA collects food, clothing for family Shoveling popcorn into bags is part of concessions work at a basketball game. Never a dull moment. FBLA members kept busy all year in sei ' ice projects and money-making activities. Acting as hostesses for Open House in November, they collected a bo. of food for a family at Thanksgiving. At Christmas, a box was stuffed with food, toys, and clothing to be donated to an underprivileged family. As a special service, the girls conducted a research project for Delta Pi lipsilon. Hoping to beat Maryvale at the State Convention at ASU in the spring, suckers were sold, bake sales conducted in the quad, and a conces- sion stand worked at a winter basket- ball game to earn money to attend tiie conventions and pay dues. In anticipation of the mock convention with Phoenix Union in March, Mrs. Swanson give.s strategic pointers on how each girl can help beat the rival high school ' s club. 38 I ' UTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMIRICA .;;iei .•.:.oo o! ■■M Mill _■ vJoaKd ■ " ■ - . Ai a ■ ' ■ .-iittda Toothbrush sale promotes dental hygiene of students Not at all bothered by double sessions, Interact Club members were always on hand to do any service for the community. Assisting Samuel Gompers, es- corting migrant workers children to the zoo, and ringing bells for the Salvation Army at Christmas were only a few of the very noteworthy projects the club undertook. On the fun side, the members ini- tiated a hayride, but decided it needed girls, so they invited the FHA giris to accompany them. Instigating a new money-making project, the club sold toothbrushes to improve the teeth of the student body. Grinning from ear to ear. Bill Duran distri- butes hay among his companions. Caught by a FORTRESS photographer in the process of leaping off the hay wagon, Steve Dunham appears to be totally enjoying himself on the hayride sponsored by the club. INTERACT CLUB- Front Row; B. Duran, J. Kohner, D. Bechtold, B. Dooling. Second Row: L. Hair, M. Gonshack, T. Carroll, J. Levitt, R. Mummaw, D. Denofsky. Third Row: S. Dunham, G. Countryman, R. Gordon. Back Row: S. Brateman, D. Taylor, V. Rogers. INTERACT CLUB 139 FTA places student aides in schools The Future Teachers of America sprang back to life this year with the initiation of a student aide program conducted through the grade schools. Members taking part in the program found it educational and enjoyable. Some of their duties were giving individual help in reading and arith- metic, monitoring classes, grading papers, making bulletin boards, and most important, observing teaching techniques, which could prove valuable to them in their chosen field of teaching. Instead of hindering club activities, double sessions proved to be an asset, leaving part of the day free in which to participate in the program. Ski Silling cjniUi tilt sno . ' (loore.anW ikeiilW " ' ' ' " FUTURE ThACHhRS OF AMFRICA-Front Row: C. Drage, S. Isutsumida. R. Kautiiian. B. Webb, M. Lincoln. Second Row: Mrs. Owen, L. Torrence, C. Dong, J. Mandalfino, D. Rhodes, B. Foster. Third Row: S. Beck, I. Hewette, P. Herman. Back Row: P. Goodman, B. Bartkoski. D. Dutson, E. Obis. Helping in the construction of this young- ster ' s totem pole, senior Paula Herman shares the secrets of a child ' s mind about the big mysteries of life surrounding him. Aiding third graders in learning multiplica- tion tables, Paula uses flash cards. 140 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Skiers succeed in attempts at higher slopes Selling candles to raise money for trips to the snow, Jane Ruchman points out to Sue Moore, an interested and prospective buyer, their beautiful and unique qualities. January found several members of Ski Club and faculty at the Snow Bowl in Flagstaff. Passing up the beginners " slope, the members made their way up to the top. Coming down, the snow often gave way to patches of grass, slowing down the run. To raise money for trips, the club sold two different types of candles during the Christmas season. With leaders such as Rhonda Lundgren, president; Jane Ruchman, vice president; Angela Acuff, secre- tary; and Sue Snyder, treasurer, " experts " were always on hand to answer questions and for skiing tips. SKI CLUB-Front Row: J. Ruchman, C. Clucas, A. Vonen. Back Row: R. Lundgren, S. Tanita, A. Acuff, A. LaBouff. Helping to beautify the campus, Nancy Taylor directs the painting of this can. Artists responsible for campus cans Completely involved in her work, Betsey in sponsored by the R G on the fence Foster unveils her artistic talents at a paint- around the soon-to-be Civic Center. SKI CLUB. ART CLUB 141 Matches taken by club at State tourney Possessing an abundance of pa- tience and skill, Alhambra ' s chess players strove toward their goal of once again taking the state cham- pionship. Finishing first after three rounds of play against thirty schools, the boys collected twelve and one half points out of a possible fifteen. This made them top contenders in the last rounds in March. Promoting interest in the game of chess and broadening the members ' understanding was certainly achieved through the many practices held at the noon break and at night. CHESS CLUB-Front Row: R. Johnston, S. Dunham, G. Crough, Mr. Gibson. Back Row: A. Boomer, G. Hoffman, S. Culwell, K. Merchant. Vko president Gary Crough appears to be judgment was correct, as the team took first brooding over his next move. Apparently his after three rounds of play. Chin resting in hands, Fred Stork ' s subject of thought is centered on techniques of good strategy for his first match in the state tournament held at Camelback. Sitting side by side with opponents and teammates, Robert Johnston must remove himself from activity near him to focus complete attention on his game. 142 CHESS CLUB tK i «PT t Concentrating on getting the car wet, but side, Virginia Canez holds her hose down not Janet Swendson, standing on the other keeping spray at a minimum. COE-Front Row: V. Schuermann, D. Chesley, E. Williams, V. Canez, S. Snyder. Second Row: L. Flinn, R. Perkins, L. Hays, P. Goodwin, C. Olson. Third Row: D. Newcomb, J. Swendson, J. Sword, L. Rambo, B. Singer. Back Row: S. Russell, D. Sellards, S. Byron, N. Brechler, M. Thumma, K. Kolber. Working girls raise money washing cars Newly formed and very active, but receiving little recognition was Co- operative Office Education under the sponsorship of Mr. Duncan. Two car washes were held, one in September, the other in March, to help the girls raise money. As working girls, they had little time to plan activities, except during school hours. Additional happenings were a bake sale in February and a candy sale in March, planned by Sue Snyder, presi- dent; Virginia Canez, vice president; Cheryl McKenzie, secretary, and Vivian Schuermann, treasurer. Finishing the club ' s first year was a banquet in May at the Cloud Club. Stretching with rag in hand to dry the roof of this car, COE member Mary Thumma dis- covers a FORTRESS photographer waiting to " snap " her busy at her job. COOPERATIVE OFFICE EDUCATION 143 Awareness felt at sensitivity sessions Math Club number geniuses view Kitt Peak Observatory Sensitivity sessions, planned by Fellowsi:ip Club, were designed for awareness. Concentrating on under- standing their own needs and those of others was their main goal. Representing the school. Dee Sparling and Betsey Foster were selected to attend the Inter High School Brotherhood Council. Indefinite plans were made for a debate between a representative of Students for a Democratic Society and one from the Selective Service. Also, arrangements were made for a Brotherhood Assembly and a foreign exchange day where students from other schools would spend the day at Alhambra. and Lions would be sent to other valley high schools. FELLOWSHIP CLUB-Front Row: V. Montee, S. Schoenfeld, D. Sparling. Back Row: K. Metchis, N. Reckard, Mrs. Marsh. While other clubs were experiencing the hardships of double sessions. Math Club, in spite of its small membership, was not lacking the spirit to plan field trips. In November, a trip was taken to the University of Arizona Computer Center and Kitt Peak Observatory, where club members observed dif- ferent kinds of computers and their methods of programming. Still in the planning stage was a trip to Uni- dynamics. Presiding officers were President Darryl Duke, Vice President David Barnhart, and Secretary-Treasurer Janet Burson, who proved to be sources of valuable pointers for those taking part in the Arizona State Math Contest. MATH CLUB Front Row: I). lUdingrokl R. Johnston, Miss Best. Back Row: I). Duke D. Barnhart. 144 FELLOWSHIP CLUB, MATH CLUB " " teiajf mn were l " ier Higli ■.;i. " de for J ■ • ' ■Jillf 01 ■ VT,ice, -. " iB from liic (lay at - e tfiit to Roi; V .: :• Back Pinata party in December for Spaniards Celebrating Christmas in tiie tradi- tional way of the Latins, Spanish Club ' s festive Pinata party made the yuletide season seem brighter. Sharing the problem of the majority of the clubs, Spanish Club tried to initiate interesting activities to get members to attend the meetings and new ones to join. . President Debbie Calles and officers made plans for a magazine rack to be built in the foreign language depart- ment. Two bake sales were planned. SPANISH CLUB-Front Row: D. Bracken, S. Farley, F. Gomez. Second Row: J. Waters, J. Leonardo, J. Johnson, J. Timiner, S. Goldberg. Back Row: Mr. Guzman, C. Groff, K. King, D. Calles, J. DeRomph, K. Weiss, R. Gray. Explaining plans for an upcoming bake sale, Debbie Calles gives the details. Concentrating on the matters at hand, sponsor Mr. Guzman keeps order during meetings over which the officers preside, sometimes offering helpful advice. SPANISH CLUB 14.5 Split sessions prove harsh to German Chib I Unsettled by the problems of double sessions, German Club suffered hardships. Small membership made it hard for very many activities to be scheduled. Always adding to the German atmosphere was the " Guten Tag " band made up of students in differ- ent classes. Playing at the October Festival, a holiday celebrating the end of the harvest season, the band gave a German flavor to the party. Arrangements were made for a pilot from Luke Air Force Base to speak on the customs of his native country. At the annual dinner in April, those enjoying German food at- tended together and tested their ability in speaking the language. GERMAN CLUB-Fronf Row: N. Milliard. L. Allen, M. Mowry, R. Staiks Vachon, C. Haines, T. Bond. R. Johnston. Back Row: Mr. Secretary Mary Jane Mowry refre.shments of cookies and puni indulges in ■h. memtiers jnii Fienc Thinking no one ' s looking, German Club sponsor and teacher, Mr. Vachon, decides to take another helping of the " goodies " brought to celebrate a holiday famous in Germany, the October Fest, signifying the end of the harvesting season. R B French Club carols heard at Christmas Adding Christmas spirit on campus in the French tradition, French Club sang Christmas carols in the halls near the holidays. A kick-off party was held at the beginning of the year to introduce new members into the club. Various French productions were staged in the valley to which the club traveled. At club meetings, French games were played and letters from pen pals were shared and discussed. Aiding students in understanding French culture were officers Laurie Brode. president: Marguerite Lindsay, vice president: Marcia Kraus, secre- tary, and Cliff Chinn, treasurer. Carols sung by French Club members echo through the halLs at Christmas. Listening to plans being made by club members for an upcoming party is sponsor and French teacher, Mrs. Stone. I Rl NCIl CLUB-Front Row: K. Weiss. A. Starr, J. Johnson, M. Dixon. L. Tomlinson. Back Row: Mrs. Stone, D. Koressel. M. Lindsay, S. King. L. Brode, M. Kraus. FRENCH CLUB 147 ws Morning, afternoon teams bowl; no trouble from split sessions One of the few clubs which did not suffer the trials and tribulations of double sessions was the Bowling Club. In fact, this situation actually aided the club. Students attending school in the moming were able to bowl every Tuesday afternoon, while those in school during the afternoon bowled on Monday mornings. The morning bowlers were sponsored by Mr. Nelson and Mrs. Snodgrass with President Glenn Doerr, Vice President Jeff Hearne, and Secretary Rosie Starks. Afternoon bowlers at Thunderbird Lanes were sponsored by Mr. Boglio with presi- ding officers being Marty McVey, president: Arthur Boglio, vice presi- dent; and Dale Jacks, secretary. Recording scores for his teammates until his strikes and spares accumulated to keep the turn to bowl, Ronald Bond keeps track of ten frames of score straight. liC) Vl,IN ; CLUB Front Row: I ' . I .iiulriisi lihieri . I). Hc lih.KI, li OKkci. Second Row: K UniuJ. I , loilin, S r,c,K-nhciincr. Back Row: Mr. Biiglui, I I .isliiuin, XL McVc , . . Bcig. 14,S B()WL1N(;CLUB Executing almost perfect form, this after- noon bowler releases his ball, concentrating on the marks on the alley. Retaining his stance. Bill Olsker watches his ball travel toward the pins. James i( lAHtfAMMittMMMi ■uli ' hes te AV Club films action of football Being primarily a service organiza- tion, AV Club spent many hours tllming activities and class projects to be used later. One such film was made of the pom pon and cheer lines to be viewed later for criticism. During registration for underclass- men, video tapes were made of coun- selors and different teachers helping to inform students on activities and greatly aiding the registration pro- gram. Of great help in the various films and tapes made was AV Club sponsor Mr. John Miller. .AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB-Front Row: M. Voorhees. Second Row: F. Frailey, D. Wootton, L. Cranton. Back Row: M. Chambers. Chairman Mark Voorhees explains to two boys the steps in preparing one of the video-tape recorders for an instant replay of the junior level registration tape. Panning action at one of the home football games to be shown later, Mark Voorhees adjusts his camera and focu.ses in on one of Alhambra ' s gridiron greats. AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB 149 Lettermeii play host to Clowns; fun evening of entertainment Letter sweaters, significant of many long lioLirs of diligent practice, cliarac- terized the young men willing to work hard to earn them. In September, the club raised money selling Double Date books, which when one admission was paid, the person ' s date was admitted free. During the winter, the boys sold Alhambra T-shirts, available in various Coping with the fancy footwork of the Harlem Clowns, Mr. Cognac, captain of the sizes and colors. Their big attraction of the year was the annual Harlem Clowns game, in which Alhambra was represented by the faculty and old alumni team members. Honored as the AHS Club of the Year for ' 68- ' 69. the sportsters worked hard to maintain their status. faculty team, diligently guard.s his talented opponent, all to no avail. Not always sure on the legal way to cal time, the famous Harlem Clowns often furnish their own means of stalling, one method being hiding the ball behind their backs. LfJIERS Ckpei Iviepke, D Heraande! 150 LL-TTLRMAN ' SCLUB LETTiRMAN ' S CLUB-Front Row: D. Newconib, R. Durham, J. Hinton, K. Fleming, T. Paulus. Second Row: D. Azlin, T. CoUetto, R. Chepeus, J. Brown, D. Oberan. Third Row: B. Grothaus, J. Kiepke, D. Castor, B. Phillips. Back Row: K. Byrns, T. M orrison, D. Hernandez. Mr. Phares. realizing this towering situation is beyond his reach, is left on his own. receiving no assistance from his teammates. LETTERMAN ' S CLUB 151 unseen, seen " Let seen. ' scene jo responsi on lead linowlec accomp success! 152 ACADEMICS DIVISION irn. mw responsibilities found in ACADEMICS " Let us do our work as well, both the unseen and the seen. " The teachers at Alhambra had many behind the scene jobs for which they received no recognition. Their responsibiUties were wide and varied, with much concern on teaching the youth. These people aided in building the knowledge youth need for the future world. The teacher ' s accomplishments cannot be seen until the students are successfully living in the outside life. ACADEMICS DIVISION 153 1 MILTON A. JONES, associate principal; received both his B.S., and his M.S. degree at the University of Omaha, re- ceived his Education Specialist degree ynd Doctor of Education degree at Arizona State University. . .TRUMAN WINGO, administration assistant for boys; Standards of clothing lifted from students An attempt was made to solve one of Alhambra ' s major problems, that of an over-flowing population. Double sessions were instituted until the new buildings could be erected. Sessions were determined by the grade school district in which a student lived. Revising the dress code was also an accomplishment. Liberty was given to students concerning appropriate school dress. Displinary actions were retarded, such as points taken away and students being sent home. There was no noticeable change in dress habits. Principal of Alhambra since 1962, Mr. Charles M. Burton was born in Centralia, Missouri. He re- ceived his M.A. degree at the Uni- versity of Missouri and his A.B. degree at the William Jewel College in Missouri. Once a president of Phi Delta Kappa, he was also a member of Kappa Sigma. received his M.A. degree from New Mexico Highlands University; high school teacher for 19 years and former counselor for 12 years . . .MRS. JUANITA LIPTON, administration assistant for girls; has done graduate work at the University of North Carolina and Ari- zona State University; received her B.A. degree from Howard College and M.A. from Columbia University; member of Alpha Delta Kappa International. . .KEITH NIXON, administration assistant; received liis M.A. degree at Wichita State and his B.A. degree at Kansas State Teachers College, student government sponsor. HOWARD C. SEYMOUR, superintendent since 1961, received A.B. degree and honorary LL.D. degree; member of Phi Delta Kappa, American Association of School Ad- ministrators, Arizona Education Association, born Watertown, Connecticut. . .TREVOR BROWNE, board member since 1945, graduated from McGill University, Life Fellow of American College of Physicians, physician by profession, born Dayton, Ohio. . .JOHN PELS, president of Harvard Law School Association of Arizona, Public Relations Committee of State Bar of Arizona, attorney at law, born Cleveland, Ohio. . .ROBERT C. SHAPIRO, Consultant of the Department of Guidance and Coun- seling at College of Education, chairman of Child Psychiatric Clinic, born Buffalo, New York. . .MRS. RONALD WARNER, new member of the board last year. . .DONALD F. JACKSON, new board member this year, not pictured. ADMINISTRATION, BOARD OF EDUCATION 155 COE serves as foviiidation for future jobs 0. ' The business education department has shown students the importance of being prepared to enter the world of business. This year there was a new Cooperative Office Education block in operation under the direction of Mr. Duncan. Tlie COE class met for a two- hour period, allowing students to work part time while attending school. The class incorporated busi- ness machines with office training and integrated various projects during the block of time. Other objectives of business educa- tion were to prepare the student for any capacity in life as a citizen, an owner of a business, or a wage earning employee. By helping them to be able to express themselves in writing and in speech, to arrive at sensible decisions and to develop a scale of values, this department has helped to better pre- pare students for the outside world. Office typing can prove useful for a secre- Mrs. Swanson counsels a student on how to tarial job in upcoming years. During class attack a problem put to her. Proving usclul in liidire working years is shordiMnil typing, (it which (he prerequisite is a year of regular typing, ( ' onconlration ;iiul skill niiisl 1)0 applied to lu ' snoicsslul. ShelU ' N Stiles uses lliis ability Id iiuioklx ' liiiish an assignment given her. 1.56 BU.SINES.S IIDUCATION I)I:PARTMI;NT L ' ■■ ' ■ J3 3ne ■ ' ' W ' block m • " ■-iionofilr. - ' " " ' ' ' or a t o- ' " ■ ' ' -Jents to ' " J1« attending ' ■ T ' Tjied bua- ■ ' ■■■■ ' r-niiganJ ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' uanns tile " • ' -aeduca- Not often is an office typing class privileged with the presence of a famous, fearless FORTRESS photographer snapping their picture. Puzzled Mary Thumma, a busy typist, looks up from her flying fingers to stare disbelievingly at the camera. Top Left: HARLEY KING, Indiana U., M.A.; business machines, clerical block, COE block, department chairman. . .MRS. JEANNE CARVER, U. of Arizona. Arizona State U., B.S., Stephens; marketing, mer- chandising; DECA. . .Top Right: JAMES CHARLSON, U. of Iowa, .B.A., Arizona State U., M.A.; general business, typing, recordkeeping. . .ROBERT DUNCAN, Indiana U., M.S.; JOE, COE; sponsors COE. . .EDWIN GEIST, Fort Hays Kansas State, B.S., M.S.; typing, business machines . . .MRS. DIANA HAMMIT, U. of Arizona, M.Ed., B.S.; secretarial blocks; Freshman Girls League. . .MRS. CAROLYN HAWKINS. Northwestern State. B.S., Okla- homa State U., M.S.; business English, office typing; sponsor AFS. . .MRS. PATRICIA HEATH, Northern Illinois U., B.S.Ed.; general business, typing. . .ROBERT HILSABECK. Arizona State U., B.A.; general business, typing. . .WILLIAM JOHNSON, U. of Arizona, B.A., M.Ed.; accounting, general business. Freshman class sponsor. . .MRS. ETHEL KOONS, Arizona State U., M.A., Miami U., B.S.; typing, shorthand. . .MRS. SANDRA MARTIN, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; clerical block, shorthand, office typing. Sophomore Girls League. . .MISS JOYCE PRCHAL, U. of Nebraska, B.S., Arizona State U., M.A.; office typing, business machines; FBLA. . . MRS. SANDRA SWANSON, Arizona State U., B.A. in Ed., M.A. in Ed.; typing, office typing, business machines; FBLA spon- sor. . .MRS. DELORES VARELA, Arizona State U., B.A., M.S.; business English, typing, general business. . .DONALD WERNER, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; accounting, typing; FBLA. BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 157 assKimn Ron Leeson directs a person where to stand in order to get a better English class. It was done as a new approach in teaching. Many new shot. The movie he is filming takes place in Mrs. Frederick ' s ideas are being tried to make classes more interesting. ' " ■ " m- Mt JrM 1 Bi ' " ■■ i f Top Row: MRS. MARY TWI;|;DY, Wayne State U., B.A., M.. .; I ' nfilish department chairman. . .MRS. ELOISl ' BANKS, Indiana Central College, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; English. . .MRS. JKAN BRITTAN, Arizona State U., B.A.. M.A.; English, Speech Team sponsor. . .RICHARD CANTOR, Arizona State U., B.S.; Hnglish, journalism, publications-newspaper, Quill and Scroll sponsor. . .MISS PAULA CHAP- LAIN, Arizona State U., B.A.; Ivnglisli, speech, Speech Team. . .LARRY CUNNINC;- HAM, Northern Arizona U., Arizona State U., B.S.Ed., M.A.Ed.; English, publications- yearbook. . .MRS. GRACE FREDERICK, 158 ENGLISH DHPAR TMliNT U. of Wisconsin, Arizona Slate U., B.A., M.A.; i;nglish. . .Second Row: JACK GIBSON, Southeastern, B.A., M. I .; Inglish, Chess Club sponsor. . .ROBLRT GROINIG, Hamling II., B.A., M.lul.; Inglish. . .MISS ROBERTA HAWORTH, U. ol Arizona, B.A., M.A.; l-nglish. Freshman class spiinsor . . .MRS. DONNA JOHNSON, Ari oiui Sl.ilc U., B.A.bd.; i:nglish. . .MARTIN KRIA ' , Denver U., B.A., M.A.; linglish, Crealive Writing Club sponsor. . .MRS. DONNA MARSH, U. of Nebraska, B.S., M.A.; English, Fellowship Club sponsor. . MRS. NORMA MUNGO, Syracuse V. B.A., M.A.; Ijlglish, . Bolloni Row; MRS VIOl II OWI ' N, Wayne U , B.A.. M.A.; I nglish, ETA sponsor. . DAVID PIIARES, Arizona Slate v.. B.A.Id.; speech. Speech Team. . .JOHN QUINBY, Northern Arizona U., B.S., M.A.; i:nglisli. rea.ling. . .GORDON RAAEN, Moorheail St:ite College, Colorado Slate College, B.A., M.A.; I ' nglish. . .MRS. MARY RICHARDSON, Northern Arizona U., Ari- zona Stale v.. B.S., M.A.; English. . .MRS. JANi;r SI;LWAY, U. of Montana, Weslern College, B. Music, M.S.Ed.; English. . .MRS. R|;NI:F SIIORR, lUmler College, Arizona Slate U., B.A., M.A.; I nglisli, Crealive Writing Club sponsor. New approaches in teaching for English Found at Alhambra were many new activities sponsored by the Englisii de- partment. Individualism was a major theme for seniors. Mrs. Frederick ' s and Mrs. Shorr ' s EngHsh classes proved through various projects how no two people are alike and how each person is unique and special in his own way. Another opportunity students iiad to express themselves was by joining the Creative Writing Contest. Spon- sored by the Creative Writing Club, a cash prize was awarded for the best entree receiving first place. For the first time a movie was made at Alhambra. The film portrayed the experiences and encounters of a new student on his first day. To add in the entertainment were the three performances that the drama department put on. Double sessions caused aban- donment of advanced classes and created problems in coordinating the total English program. Classes were interrupted for other various reasons. n Folders are kept of work students do each year in English class. Mrs. Richardson, a senior English teacher, checks through the folder of a student noting work missing. Top Row: FRED SNOW, Adams State U., B.A.; English-drama, Thespian Society spon- sor. . .MRS. JOANNE SNAVELY, St. Cloud State College, B.S. ; English. . .Bottom Row: JOHN TREZISE, Arizona State U., Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary, M.A., A.B.; English. . .CLAYTON WOOTTON, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; English, JV Basketball coach. t4 .r„nA Indifference spreads over Mr. Cunningham ' s sophomore English class as he fearlessly snaps thLs picture for the glorification of the Alhambra yearbook. In the sophomore English classes this year, the reading of particular subject matters are required to pass. ihroiijli ' s ' I PA TRICK LEBS, Arizona State U., M.A.; band, music department chairman. . .MRS. MARTHA MACON. Arizona State U., M.A.; art, Art Club, art department chairman. . . MISS ALMEDA BOATRIGHT, Indiana State U., B.S.; beginning band, orchestra, beginning mixed chorus, introduction band . . .GERALD BRIDGMAN, George Peabpdy College, M.A.; arlcraft, ceramics, basic art, Art Club. . .ALFRED CLIFTON, U. of Ari- zona, M.M.; chorus, Choralettes, Chorale. . . MISS MARYNELLE HARTMAN, Peabody College, M.A.; basic art. painting, sophomore class sponsor. Art students paint campus trash cans, enhancing area Bringing a pleasurable environment to the school, the fine arts department provided enjoyable classes for stu- dents to take at Alhambra. The art department furnished the students with a variety of art materials to help them gain experience and to familiarize them with the art of dif- ferent periods. They were also respon- sible for the painting of the garbage cans and for the decoration of many of our school events. The music department was very active this year. The Chorale and Choralettes put on a very festive Christmas concert which the orchestra accompanied. The band was found encouraging school spirit at the games and asseinblies. " FROP, " " Thurber ' s Carnival, " and " Carnival " were sup- plemented by the band also. 1 f ' nceniraiion AsiChoiale P One ol Ihi- projects iiiulcrlakon by (he line iMiis I his :iil stmleiK is shown workini; It lakes niiiny iiours ol piailm- on (he arts (leparlniont was painlinj; the p:irbaj;e in (lie inidille ol one sneli project. step.s and music for half time activities. UiO riNh ARTS l)i;i ' AR IMfNT f The Alhambra band is important for spirit. Mr. Lebs directs the band through a song to be played at an assembly. i Working diligently on his project, Robert Lee puts all of his attention on his work so he won ' t make a mistake. Concentration is important in the memorizing of a piece of music. vocal tones helps later in concerts. Liz Jones and John Giardina As a Chorale member, pronunciation of words while emitting good practice for their concert appearance. Top Left: MISS JOAN PLUM, U. of Colo- rado, B.A., M.A.; Spanish, department chair- man. . .JAMES CAREY, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A. ; Spanish, foreign language con- sultant. . .JOSEPH GUZMAN, New Mexico, M.A.; Spanish, Spanish Club sponsor... MRS. CAROLYN KELLY, U. of Arizona, B.A., Arizona State U., M.A.; Spanish, Senior Girls League sponsor. . .MISS LUCY LINDER, Rockford College, B.A., U. of Arizona, M.A.; Spanish, French, Junior Girls League sponsor. . .ROBERT MULLIGAN, Loras College, M.A.; Latin, English, Latin Club sponsor. Foi other m Not only The to A Spanish and French are only two of the many foreign languages offered at Alhambra. Laughing over a class coninienl i Linder, a French and Spanish teacher. Miss Trying to explain how a word should be pronounced and spelled to his thoroughly confused classmates, Wayne Tharp tries an amateur hand at trying to do part of a teachers " hard job. and apparently is enjoying every minute of his brief teaching experience. I ' .vou are a in the ever Tfiching a s " l)siiiiiies( r I ' i j i( fliii. i l ) Foreign language department aids students 1 v I ttf».»i Students interested in speaking an- other language found the foreign language department very educational. Not only was speaking, reading, and writing taught but also an apprecia- tion of the country and its culture. The foreign language department spread the Christmas spirit throughout the school with many of its activities. French carols were heard filling the halls, and the Spanish Club had its annual Pinata party. Audio-lingual materials helped stu- dents greatly. Slides, filmstrips, and tapes provided a more interesting technique for students to get involved. Although a foreign language is not required for entrance into most col- leges, it has been found to be beneficial to many students in later years in un- derstanding of their native language. CEkMANV.DEUT CHUv D.ALLEMAGNI If you are an avid German student, you probably would enjoy being in the ever different German Club. Nancy Milliard reaches over to Teaching a class is a challenge for student teachers. Mrs. Tackabury substitutes for Mr. Vachon ' s German class. switch on the tape recorder at a club party. What in later years will turn up when this tape is replayed and heard? MRS. PATRICIA STANDISH, U. of Michigan, B.A.; German, junior class spon- sor; graduate work at Arizona State U. . . MRS. ETHEL STONE, Arizona State U., B.A.; French, French Club sponsor; spent summer in S. France, Barcelona, Spain and in Paris. . .FRANK VACHON. Bradley U., A.B., M.A. ; German, German Club sponsor. FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 163 Cooking, sewing, basics of home economies Preparation for tlie future was the main objective of the home economics department. Through experience, stu- dents were informed in the following areas: personal and social relations, child development, home planning, and culinary arts. Helping individuals to improve their personal, family, and community living was the gt)al of the Future Homemakers of America. One of their projects was to entertain children from LEAP. All methods of teaching were used. such as panel discussions, visual aids, buzz sessions, and lectures, but group interaction and laboratory experiences were of greatest value. offei to si kaniiiisiii . ' Oiiise ver ireas offe four vear ilel) ' we: thai in ta nient tkj project, bi M ' osinsal Human relations is a part of home eco- nomics. In this class students learn to care When students are not helping in human relations, the kids have a little time out. A for children and keep lliem happy. Gilbert Hernandez reads to lininiv. quiet chat is sometimes refreshing after hard hour of play. MRS. LORETTA BATINA, Arizona State U., B.A., M.S.; human relations, home economics, department chairman. . .MRS. BETTY BRADFORD, Arkansas State Teachers College, B.S.E.; Arizona State U., M.A.; human relations, home economics, home planning and furnishings; FlIA spon- sor. . .MRS. MARGE MI(IIAI;LS, Arizona State U., B.A., M. A.; human relations, home economics. . .MRS. ANNA SNODGRASS, West Texas U., B.S.; Arizona State U., M.S.; home economics, home planning and fur- nishings, child development. Bowling Club sponsor. . .MRS. BARBARA IIJACK, Ari- zona State U., B.A.. M.A.; home economics. 1 64 HOME EC. DEPT. Industrial arts offers skills to students Learning a skill was one of the aims of students taking industrial arts. This department offered stei:)s to a voca- tion and preparation for a higher learning in college. Students found the course very useful in the finding of a job. Drafting, electronics, woodwork, metals, and automotives were the areas offered. Each could be taken four years, helping a student to be proficient. Good workmanship, accuracy, and safety were stressed. Students found that in taking an area of this depart- ment they did not make one specific project, but rather a project assembled by using all of their skills. Top Left: DONALD KINNAMAN, BowHng Green State U., B.S. in Ed., M. in Ed.; post-grad at Arizona State U., Northern Arizona U., woodworking, Industrial Arts Club sponsor, department chairman . . . LYLE BELTZ, Southern Illinois U., M.S.; metal working ... Top Right: GEORGE DEITRICH, Millersville State College, B.S. in Ed., Arizona State U., M.A.; Electronics Club sponsor. . .BYRON DOMBROWSKl, electronics. . .Bottom Left: SYLVESTER EDWARDS, Indiana State U., B. S., M.A.; metalworking. . .HAROLD RUCKER, Ari- zona State U., B.A., M.A.; auto shop. . . Bottom Right: MORRIS RUSSELL, Northern Arizona U., M.A., B.S.; wood- working. . .MANNING WALTON, Northern Arizona U., B.S.; auto shop, drafting. Metalshop is open to anyone who is interested in a class that works with metals such as aluminum, tin, steel, and iron. Mr. Edwards helps some of his students measure and cut a piece of screen for a project that was assigned to them earlier in class. INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT 165 Progranimiiig stressed in math department Class members look on as Mr. N mathematics teacher, explains something to John Walker, student assistant. Teachers " aids are found helpful during class. Left: JOHN RUCKIiR. Louisiana Slate U., B.S., M.A.; mathematics, department chair- man, Mu Alpha Theta Ckib sponsor. . . KENNETH BEALS, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; mathematics. . .MISS JI ' AN BEST, U. of Nevada, B.S., Oregon State, M.S.; mathe- matics, Mu Alpha Thcta Club sponsor. . . ARTHUR B0(;LI0, Arizona State U., M.A., Florida Southern College, B.S.; mathematics. Bowling Club sponsor. . .BILL BUTLER, Arizona State U., B.S., M.A.; mathematics ...WILLIAM CONLEY, Arizona State U., B.S., M.S.: mathematics, I ' lying Lions Club sponsor. . .IIERBIiRI DRINKWATER, Hamilton College, A.B., Columbia U., M.A.; mathematics. National Honor Society co- sponsor. . .HAROLD DUNNACiAN, Arizona Slate II. M.A., Soulhcrn Illinois U., B.S.: inallienui Iks. Computer programming was a suc- cessful course offered to this years ' juniors and seniors. Study of chance and means of evaluating data, better known as " probability and statistics. " followed the same line. Because of double sessions the ad- vanced placement course in calculus, where students could receive a college credit, had to be dropped because of lack of attendance. Students who needed extra help could take the general C individual course. The class was held in small rooms with a lot of individual help, moving at a rate profitable to the student. Team-teaching was especially effec- tive supplemented with many lectures and good textbooks. ili i l , ; . ■ iv i;i:i;i:i 166 MATH DEPARTMENT " ,; ' ' ■ ' liB ycais ' ' " ' ; ofciiance • ' ' ' •■? iiia. better ■Mad statistics, " ' M i 10 the J) i Proving his reasoning of a mathematics student shows his somewhat confusing logic problem to fellow classmates, an algebra for solving the given problem. DOMINIC GIAMBRUNO, U. of Omaha, G.E., Arizona State U., M.A.; mathe- matics. . .ROBERT GOODRICH, Michigan State U., M.S., B.S.; mathematics, senior class sponsor, pictured on page 185... RONALD MEYERS, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; mathematics, sophomore class spon- sor. . .JERAULD NELSON, Marin C.C, A. A., Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; mathe- matics. Bowling Club sponsor. . .MRS. BONNIE TRYON, Colorado State College, B.A., M.A.; mathematics. . .MRS. MARY WOODS, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; mathematics. Learning the use of keypunch machines is a large part of computer programming. Through the usage of this machine, the operator is able to " talk " to the computer. MATH DEPARTMENT 1 67 Universal gym offered to boys ' department A new universal gym was offered to the boys ' physical education de- partment this year. Students were permitted to use it during PE class for body development. The main objectives of the depart- ment were not only to develop and maintain physical fitness but to also provide a student with an under- standing of the necessity for sports. It helps to find an interest in all sports. A choice of activities were given to the sophomores, juniors, and seniors. This gave students more freedom as to the kind of events they wanted to do. However, freshmen were given a set schedule to show them the possibili- ties available to them. PE classes help boys to build strong muscles and to develop good sportsmanship. Junior varsity football coach Mr. Stanfield calls a time out during one of the many gridiron battles fought on Alhambra ' s field against their opponent. Adaf drop Hie prim education w paiticipatin! ndual and ' ilie physia ' affi. socce fered free unei ' en para HUGH MORRISON, Doane College, li.A., Indiana U., M.A.; PK, track, deparlincnt chairman. . .LOIHAR GOHRNITZ, Phoenix College, A. A., Arizona State U., B.A.: Pi:, Letterman ' s Club, football, basketball. . . GAIL HAKHS, Colorado Slate U., 15. S.. Arizona State U., M.A. ; PL, Letterman ' s Club. . .MARVIN NLVINS, U. of Omaha, B.S., Colorado State U., M.A.; PL... WILLARD NOBLEY, Arizona State U., M.A.; Pi; , basketball. . .JOHN ROTH. Lorl Hays State Collctie. B.S., M.S.; PI-, baseball . . .WILLIAM SAl.ONY. U. of Arizona, B.S., Arizona State U., M.Ld; PL. (,1, f " V } " ' 168 BOYS PHYSICAL EDUCATION DI ' PARTMl-NT nmbUn, liiieiii ■ ' ■ Borv Adapted physical education dropped—lower enrolliiient The primary aim of girls physical education was to meet the needs of all participating in physical activity. Indi- vidual and dual sports were stressed in the physical education course. Speed- away, soccer, field hockey, basketball, volley ball and softball were favorite team sports played. Gymnastics was also part of the program which of- fered free exercise, balance beam, uneven parallel bars, vaulting, trampo- line, and tumbling. Many classes had to change their schedule as a result of double sessions. In the girls physical education curricu- lum the only changes made were the addition of one more dance class which gave beginning and advanced dance experiences for the first time. Adapted physical education was dropped due to the low enrollment. ' T . jflffii ROTH. Fort 1 :1 Anzoni i Scrambling for the ball during a fast game of freshman team. Mrs. Watkins watches care- basketball in girls PE are members of the fully, ready to call a foul. Top Left: MISS COLLEEN JESSEN Brigham Young U., B.S.; PE, GAA. . .MRS SHARON COLOMBO, Arizona State U. B.A., M.A.; PE, GAA, Girls Letter Club. . MISS LUCIA JONES, U. of Arizona, B.S. Arizona State U., M.S.; PE, girls tennis.. MISS DIANE MALENFANT, Arizona State U., B.A., Utah State U., M.S.; PE, modern dance. . .MRS. CAROL STACY, Arizona State U., B.A., M.S.; PE, badminton, archery . . .MRS. CHERYL WATKINS, Grand Canyon College, B.S.; PE, modern dance, pom and cheer. Mrs. Watkins, a PE teacher, carefully watches a frosh basketball game. Science department offers knowledge of changing world Observing and interpreting data in- dependently was stressed tliis year by the science department. Students tried to develop an open-minded attitude toward learning and thinking cri- tically. Biology, earth and space science, chemistry, and physics were the areas offered by the department. Each course provided students with know- ledge of the changes of the world. It also helped to prepare students to live successfully in their environment. This year the sophomore advanced biology class took a four-day field trip to Rocky Point in Mexico. It was not only educational, but many students found it very enjoyable. During the in Mr. Meyers ex troductory plains the course to physics, the numerous formulas utilized during use of exponents in experiments in this scientific class. Carefully focusing in on a few microbes Butch Meester, a biology student. ROBFRT MC COMB. Utah State U., B..S., M.S.; biology. Science Club sponsor, depart- ment chairman. . .VERNON BICE. U. of Arizona, B.S., M.S.; earth science, Science Ckib sponsor. . .FRANK BRANDON, Baylor U., B.S., U. of Arizona, M.S.; chemistry, earth science. Science Club sponsor. . .MISS CLAUDIA LANE, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; biology, Science Club sponsor... JOHN MEYERS, Arizona State U.. M.S.; physics, Parnassus sponsor. . .MRS. MARILEE MURRAY, Iowa State U., B.S., Harvard U., M.A.T.; chemistry, Parnassus sponsor. . .MRS. ELVIE ROY. U. of Delaware, B.S., Arizona State U.. M.A.; biology, Science Club sponsor. . . LAURENCE SLA VI N, St. Norberl College. B.A., U. of Wisconsin, M.A.; biology. . . JAMES STANFIELD, U. of Utah, M.S.; biology, JV football coach. . .ALLEN VANDERSCllOOT, Calvin College, A.B., Michigan Stale U., M.A.; biology. . . C.IORGF IICIIR. Arizona Slate V.. B.A., M.A.; builogx, Inlcr.icl Club sponsor. 70 SCIHNCT: DHPARTMFNT .:f m ,;t liOV, L ' . ol ., (UK I, M. .; While his students diligently work, Mr. Stanfield takes time out to read a book. Not everyone knows how to find and watch sun spots. In earth and focuses a telescope on a small piece of paper so that he, too, can space science, many experiments like this are done. Ray Napier have his chance to view the spots. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 17 . Top Row; JOHN KOERNER, Duke U., B.A., Columbia U., M.A.; American govern- ment, economics, Public Affairs sponsor, department chairman. . .PHILLIP BERRA, Arizona State U., A.B., M.A.; American history, American government. Ski Club sponsor, frosh football and track coach. . . ROBERT COGNAC, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; American history; Key Club sponsor . . .CHARLES FARRELL, Notre Dame, B.A., Cornell, M.A.; economics; Public Affairs sponsor. . .TOM GOSS, St, John ' s U., B.A., New York U., M.B.A.; American gov- ernment, economics; SEC sponsor, cross country team. . .JUNE JAMISON, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; American history, American government; Girls League Cabinet sponsor. . .LOUIS MARIANETTI, U. of Rochester, Ed.M.; American history... As a government teacher, Mr. Farrel! must keep up on what ' s happening so as to be JOHN MURPHY, Boston College, M.A.; economics, American government. . .MISS SARA PHILLIPS, U. of Louisville, M.A.; humanities, golf coach. . .ALLEN SAYLER, U. of Chicago, PH.B., Arizona State U., M.A.; American history, intro. into social studies; Fellowship Club sponsor... MAURICE SHOGER, Arizona State U., B.A. Ed., M.A. Ed.; world geography. . .MRS. SENOMA SMITH, U. of Arizona, B.A., Howard U., M.A.; American history, interna- tional relations, Model UN sponsor. . .MRS. NANCY STUART, Arizona State U., B.A.; world history, American history ; senior class sponsor. . .MRS. CLARA WALKER, U. of Arizona, B.A., M.A.; American government, economics; Alhambra Lions Service Club sponsor. . .WILLIAM WHARTON, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A. ; world history. better informed on his chosen subject. Passing the time, he reads a magazine. Visiting (he legislature. sindontN ot Mi I ' arreH ' s class viewed the law-making looiu. New methods make teaching easier, faster to understand This year the social studies depart- ment used a variety of methods for teaching. Stressed were first hand observation and participation by stu- dents, visiting pubhc agencies, govern- ment bureaus, and interrogating service and welfare organizations. These new methods were for teaching students to think for them- selves. Also, outside class activities helped provide students with the con- cepts and modes of inquiry of the social sciences and histories. Not only did the social studies department help teach students, it also worked closely with quite a few clubs, all varied and interesting. Clubs such as the Ski Club, Public Affairs Club, Key Club, and Model UN tied in closely with the departments activities and affairs. Student government also played its part in helping the depart- ment. Bcliind the cover of a news magazine, students converse on " current events. " Expounding on the philosophies of the 1 7th humanities teacher. Miss Philhps Mer un- century men of the Enlightenment is a paralleled style of teaching is by inquiry SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT 173 Registration video-taped, improves enrollment t :3 Registration was presented to stu- dents in a very unique and different way this year. Televisions were placed in every underclassroom, on wliich teachers explained the various courses offered. In this way students were able to understand each area better and to get a better idea of the variety of courses offered. A scholarship meeting was held in the cafeteria for interested parents and students. Information was given on the wide range of scholarships, explaining the different types and how to apply for them. Dope Stop, an organization found in Phoenix, was brought to Alhambra by the counselors. A panel consisting of former users and concerned adults was arranged to inform students about drugs and their possible damaging effects to the user. In addition, stu- dents were sent to grade schools to answer questions and relate stories of former narcotics users. Leading the discussion at one of the Dope Stop meetings are two members of Terros. Questions were asked and information was given concerning drugs. Ai one of il fomstlor Mr t h Sonia Popowych ii.i m-v, (rull discu.ss the soliolarship bulletin financial aid ineolini; sponsored by llio guulanco (lipjriiiunt board posted in iIk- coimsthng office, advertising the scholastic and 174 GUIDANCl ' D1iPARTM1-;NT Helping students with not only school but also personal problems is one of the many duties of the counselors. Miss Grubbs dis- cusses a schedule change with a student. DANIEL MANGELSDORF, Western Illinois U., B.S., M.S.; head counselor. . .CHARLES BEAUVAIS, Loyola, B.A., Columbia U., M.A.; counselor. . .ALBERT FOEHRING, Arizona State U., M.A.. Quincy College, B.A. ; counselor, junior class sponsor. . .MISS HELEN GRUBBS, U. of Colo rado, B.A.; counselor. National Honor Society spotisor . . .MRS. BARBARA HILL, Arizona State U., B.A., M.A.; counselor, Red Cross Club sponsor. . .MISS JANET NELSON, Stanford U., M.A.; counselor. . .LEON PETERS, Winona State College, M.S. ; counselor. Game and Fish Club sponsor. . .DAVID TILLOTSON, Eastern Michigan U., B.S., M.A.; counselor, AFS sponsor. . .MISS LORRAINE WAGNER, Arizona State U., M.A., Milwaukee State College, B.S. ; coun- selor. At one of the Dope Stop meetings being held in the auditorium, counselor Mr. Tillotson, Dr. Lindberg, and Mark Davis of Terros act as a panel, intent on informing students about drugs and the many hazards and ill effects they have on the body. ' JIBT ' frf: :: " ' - The library not only provides excellent reading material for enjoyment, but it also provides wonderful research materials for reports. Irene Hewefte, too, finds the library a quiet, restful place in which she can study and work at school. Mi. Burlon s 1 miciophoni ilinois U., I ' lelii Gen lANElLEl :n Elem. Ei CHETn, A U.,MAb ■ Mn B.S.. M flub sp Soiillieii Iowa State loin R Resouro BEm branan, , Empoiia, luta St Wirkiii i ii the libriiry is often a rewarding and a very different i ' . j)trieni.e. Between shelving books and helping students check Ihoni out, Kim Russell finds oxiocdingly little tinif lor sitting; :nnl rosliiig luT foel iiller ;iii hour ol homg on the go in llio library. 176 SlUDBNT SERVICES Mr. Burton shows Angela Acuff how to use a microphone in the library. Bob Yen looks on as he had already learned how to prop- erly use and operate this student service. New system used for daily bulletin Many services were provided for students this year. The library had booi ;s, a new instructional materials center, records, files and pamphlets for reports or extra studying. Mrs. Foglesong, the school nurse, was always ready to give a pupil any medical accommodation that may have been needed. Reading improvement courses were offered if a student needed extra help in classes. The bulletin was read over the PA system to let the students know what activities were going on around Alhambra. Top Row: LAVERN COFFEY, Southern Illinois U., B.S., M.S.; reading improvement, English. . .MRS. ANN FOGLESONG, Pitts- field General Hospital, R.N MRS. JANELLE HAACK, Arizona State U., B.A. in Elem. Ed., M.A. in Special Ed.; special education. . .MRS. KATHRYN MEN- CHETTI, Arizona State U., B.A. in Elem. Ed., M.A. in Special Ed.; special education . . .JOHN MILLER, St. Cloud State College, B.S., Hamline U., M.Ed.; audiovisual; AV Club sponsor. . .HAROLD MORITZ, U. of Southern California, M.S.; school com- munity worker. . .MRS. EDITH PRATT, Iowa State U., B.A., Arizona State U., M.A.; librarian. . .FRANK SACCO, Hofstra U., B.A., U. of Illinois, M.S.L.S.; librarian... Bottom Row: MRS. JOANNE SIMON, Resource Teacher for the Deaf. . .MRS. BETTY SMITH, Peabody, M.A.L.S.; li- brarian. . .NORMAN SMITH, College of Emporia, A.B., Kansas State College, M.S., Wichita State, M.E.; Driver Ed.; freshman football and wrestling coach. Leslie Wootton seems slightly surprised from the sneak attack by a photographer. She helps in the library by shelving and replacing books in their proper sections. u As a secretary, Mrs. Johnson is constantly kept busy answering hundreds of phone calls. Top Row: MRS. ROSEMARY BALOGH, secretary in activities office. . .MRS. JOAN BOOMER, instructional materials cleric. . . MRS. LAURAINE BULL, intermediate clerk typist, attendance. . .MRS. BERNICE BUSH, instructional materials clerk. . .MRS. DOROTHY CATANAZARO, principal clerk in registration office. . .MRS. DORIS EVERILL, bookstore clerk. . .MRS. GLORL GREEN, registration office. . . Second Row; MRS. DOROTHY HEINSOHN, secretary in counseling office. . .MRS. GLENDA JOHNSON, PBX operator and receptionist, . .MRS. EVELYN KIDWELL. senior cashier in bookstore. . .MRS. WANDA KIMBRO, clerk typist in principal ' s office. . .MRS. CECILIA LEES, library clerk. . .MRS. MARJORIE MAST, senior clerk typist, permanent records. . .MRS. ANN MC DONALD, secretary in activities office. . Third Row: MRS. JEANNE MORTON, records room clerk. . .MRS. MAXENE MILAZZO, duplicating. . .MRS. KATHRYN MC NETT, secretary in activities office. . .MRS. JEANNE O ' DELL, instruc- tional materials clerk. . .MRS. MARJORIE PATTERSON, senior secretary in associated principal ' s office. . .MRS. DONNA PAYNE, clerk in principal ' s office. . .MRS. ANNA- BELLE PETTY, intermediate clerk typist, attendance. . .Bottom Row: MRS. MARJORIE STEWARD, attendance... MRS, DORIS TAYLOR, senior secretary in principal ' s office. In the registration office, Mrs. Bull goes over quiring important information about a some important records for a parent re- recent school activity. 1 78 OFFICE STAFF 4 Double sessions massive problem for secretaries )f E ■ L, iKtnic- HRJORIE 1 jssociated ny AMA- ,eit typist, ; .: MRS, " ;is!m ' e, , , • wittjiy ill Answering a call while her busy secretary takes a well deserved break, Mrs. Lipton, administrative assistant, looks up to catch the eye of a photographer ' s camera. ihii 1 y Secretaries faced many problems with double sessions during the year. Many schedules had to be changed to either morning or afternoon session according to the students ' needs. The secretaries were really the backbone of Alhambra ' s students. They helped a great deal with registra- tion and let students know the situa- tion concerning their grades and credits. Teachers weren ' t left out either. The secretarial division took care of all the teachers ' records, did any typing that they needed and often took care of their keys. As a secretary in the counseling office, Mrs. activities such as typing letters and filing Answering business calls is only a small part Dorothy Heinsohn is responsible for many records during one of her regular working of Mrs. Milazzo ' s job in duplicating. days. OFFICE STAFF 179 Front Row: Ruth Eichelherger, Patricia Lee, Clela Music, Angeline Mildred Ort, Reba Ransom, Phyllis Harper, Theresa Moore. Venetis, Clata Bickel. . .Back Row: Patricia Grothaus, Mabel Meyers, Rebecca Erickson works precisely and carefully over a giant ice box cake to be served later in the cafeteria at noon. Ruth I uhcllHii ii Miii;s u| iIk- day ' s lolal in the faculty dininy room after tlio teachers liavc rcdirncil to their classes. i Jl •« , Cafeteria, maintenance, clean up Alhanibra i " Front Row: Gust Haehnel, Carl Henning, Donald Holbert, Ray O ' Neal, Rene Forrest . . .Second Row: Tony Juarez, Sam Kale, Jim Givens, Quentin Koutz. . .Back Row: Vernon Mosely, Michael Howzdy, Edwin Hill, Frank Johnson. Terri Rogan and Judy Lawson of the members of the maintenance staff during a FORTRESS staff temporarily become relaxed moment with Tony Juarez ' s help. Mike in charge of the boys ' PE department is an easily recognizable face. . SJ ' f-?i!, Sam Kale poses for the camera before he finishes making his rounds about campus. MAINTENANCE 181 " % i t iirjje to clinih lo i VISION STi i)i: " l{|sc our lives are incomplete, standing in the walls of Tinie, broken stairways where the feel slunible, as they seek to climb. " Classes proved to l e somewhat different because of the tribulations of double ses- sions. The varied subjects available aided the student to excell in the area of his lK st ability. Even though classes seemed boring at times, they are the building blocks of the s tudent ' s social and educational life. . . Kip Lees Vice President Steve CruU President W- jjPopowych • S|yL V SENIOR I Lout, K. Nancy Louk k Secretary u " HP i SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL-Front Row: M Louk. K. Wenham, S. Casas, J. Ruchman, R. , V. Canez, Back Row: Davis, B. Mattingly, J. Walker, S. Crull, Everson, D. Eifort. P. Ozment, A. Acuff, K. ) Seniors depart AHS with great ambitions 4. In September, 1966, over 700 con- fused, fumbling freshmen entered the doors of Alhambra. For them the excitement and hard work was just beginning. They had to face the fear of finding classes, opening lockers, and various other, what seemed then to be, tragic problems. These once fumbling freshmen, have now become the senior class. The long awaited year of being a senior had finally arrived. The class of ' 70 continued through their four years to support Alhambra. Selling the traditional derbies at homecoming and sponsoring dances were among the many money-making projects the senior class participated in. They met with many informative representatives from various colleges across the United States, who advised them of the plentiful opportunities for higher education. These visits aided the seniors in deciding what college to attend. Although the seniors were faced with hard work on term papers, exams, and in competing for scholar- ships, they still found the time to participate in many extra-curricular activities, such as sports, school plays, choral groups, homecoming, and club projects. On June 5, the class of ' 70 was no longer a part of Alhambra. They had left its crowded halls to face new experiences and problems. But to some, the days of Alhambra would always remain with them. " So sad, so strange, the days that are no more. " Pat McCracken does some last-minute study- ing for a test in her next class. Mrs. Stuart Mr. Goodrich SENIORS 185 o ■ . tfi ikm u li 1 ■ 1 1 Marian Abraham Dennis Aci ley Angela Acuff Charles Adams Mike Aguayo Olivia Aguilar Larry Aintz Jim Alauria Jon Alauria Darlene Alexon Brenda Allen Loralei Allen DECA provides business training for seniors Rose Allen Justin Allinger Debbie Anderson Doug Anderson Bruce Andrew Dorothy Andrews Becky Andrews Ward Anglum Shelia Antley Suzanne Auvil Larry Archer Sylvia Arellano Connie Arendell Ray Arnaud Bruce Arthurs Tom Atchley Lee Aubuchon Jeff Bacon Cathie Bahr John Bahr Victor Baiz Dean Baker Dean Baker Sue Baldwin 186 SENIORS ' ♦ ' mors Carrol Ballard Debbie Ballard Manuel Banales Kathy Bangs Steve Bappe Dave Barlow Steve Barnes Virginia Bartkoski Danny Barton Chris Batalis Paul Beatty John Beaufeaux Students attending one of the outside assemblies are particular about the assemblies. Three students sit in the crows nest and observe the their seats. A good view is important in catching all the activities of events that only this view gives. David Bechtold ll Greg Beckham -. -, - Linda Bell Ross Benton Ann Berg Pam Berlin Peggy Berry Mary Ellen Billinghiu-st Steve Birden Dennis Blackmore Jodi Blackshire Anita Blanchard SENIORS 187 Rosalitha Blizzard David Bohner Janet Bolin John Bombardier Terry Bond Allan Boomer Jim Botsko Steve Bowden John Brandon Ted Brandt Donna Brant Donna Brasher Sticking with tradition, seniors sell derbies Nancy Brechler Patricia Brenton Jackie Brian Doris Bridgeman Laurie Brode Mary Broker Albert Brown Cheryle Brown Jeff Brown Lee Brown Nancy Buetzow Ken Burger M il i i 5V ' - i { gii Paul Burk Richard Burns Lindy Burton Stephanie Byron Terry Caldwell Randy Callender Richard Callender Debbie Calles Pam Campbell Cheri Cancelliere Virginia Canez Glenn Carlson 1 88 SENIORS IJ Pat Carroll Terry Carroll Ted Carter Terry Carvalho Sue Casas Ann Caughron The yearbook advisor, Mr. Cunningham, fools around with DECA balloons during a lighter moment with the FORTRESS staff. David Childress Vicki Chipman Richard Chute Kathy Claassen BUI Clare Patti Clark r. 4f (a SENIORS 189 Janette Clement Wendy Clouser Crystal Coberly Mike Comon Dave Confair Mary Conley Rita Conner Bob Conry Denise Cook Steve Cook Harold Cooke Elaine Cornell 1 9: m Steve Crull elected deader ' of class ' 70 Debbie Cosand Susan Cotter Gary Countryman Jaci Cox George Coyte Bob Crosby Virginia Crouch Gary Crough Mariene Cruess Steve CruU Mike Crum Mike Culley Steve Culwell Cathy Cummings Jo Anne Currie Melissa Daly Joanne D ' Angelo Susan Dapke Dan Davis Dianna Davis Mike Davis Mike Dawson Steve Dawson Kurt Deardorff 190 SENIORS 1 1 v Steve Dellisanti Shirley DeLucia Steve DeVault Bob Devens Keith Dexter Mike DeYoung Michael Dickinson Suzanne DiPaola Jerry Dobson Mike Dominy Jane Dong Jim Dorsey Bruce Durham Roland Durham The problems of heading a class of 744 happy during double sessions, fill the mind students, trying to keep them united and of senior class president Steve Crull. SENIORS 191 Charlene Dye Donna Early John Ebert Sylvester Edwards Dianne Eifort Patrice Ephraim Suzanne Ernspiker Karyn Everson Liz Fenn Dale Ferguson Patty Ferraro Dyann Fisher Seniors shocked by decision of dress-code I Kent Fleming Linda Flinn Glen Floe Jim Forney Gloria Fortner Debra Fortune Tim Fox Jerry Franklin Richard Eraser Mike Frazelle Doris Freeman Sue Fritz Janice Frost Ken Funk Becky Gallimore Chuck Garcia Eleanor Garcia Susan Garcia Mark Garvin Stewart Geith Pamela Gellin Layne Gerber Leslie Gervais Steve Godfrey -f 192 SENIORS A Jacki Goering Henry Gonzales Richard Gonzales Patti Goodwin Sally Gouge Linda Goulette Jodi Graber James Grade Marie Green James Greer Clyde Griffith Maridee Grill Being measured for a cap and gown is one of the obligations of a graduating senior. SENIORS ]93 Kaiyn ami 1 lending " " Charles Grimm Diane Groenig Bill Grothaus Henry Guzman Karen Haehn Kenneth Hain Lanny Hair Scott Hakes Cynthia Hale Jim Haley Sue Hamblen Rhonda Hamza ' ' Wheat Ridge ' electric sounds highlight year Lisa Handley Patti Hansen Melanie Harbold Wayne Hardin Gary Haring Edward Harper Gary Harris Pat Harris Randy Harris Jessica Hartzell Geary Hanneman Cheryl Hawkins Sue Hawkins Loa Hays Cathy Hearne Chris Heeter Richard Hemphill Peggy Henderson Paula Herman Eddie Hernandez Gilbert Hernandez Jill lliggins John Higuera Kathleen Hilkemeyer I94SHNIORS Karyn and Keith relieve the tensions of at- tending Alhambra at one of the dances. y p Shirley Hill Nancy Hilliard Becky Hobgood iiiiA Bob Hoehne Gary Hoffman Brenda Hogg Mike Holland Bruce Hollister Steve Holmquist Carolyn Holomon Mike Hooker Dearma Hoover Bill Horgenrader Mike Howard Maria Howe Sue Hower Robert Huey Bill Hunter " nm ifp I RP ' ' " ? ' ' iJPPW fW ' ? ' T " " " ' S? ™ Boosting spirits, " Wheatridge, " one of Phoenix ' s newest discoveries, highlighted many of this year ' s post-game dances. SENIORS 195 Marcy Hurevitz Lawanna Huskisson Kathy Hutchinson Kenneth Ingram Steve Irwin George Ishikawa David Ives Debbie James Bob Janson Ricki Johns Robert Johns Richard Johnson r Universities greet seniors on Senior Day ' Durins a sei imny probl Scott Johnson Susan Johnson Tami Johnson Deanna Jones Elizabeth Jones HoIH Jones Fred Jorgensen Ed Junas Lynda Karns Pat Karr Roxanne Kaufman Barbara Kavall Andrea Kaye Terry Keck Linda Keith Jerry Keller Virginia Keller Dan Kelly Alicia Kenniore Anita Kennedy Phyllis Kennedy Matt Kenney Shirley Kent Steve Keyser 196 SENIORS During a senior class council meeting, Jamie Pirtle ponders over the helpful ideas for activities that will unite the seniors, while also many problems of the senior class and tries to come up with some aiding them in making money for the class treasury. ft Sona Kieborz Jerry Kiepke Kris Kiessling Beverly Kilgore Janice Kimbro Diana King Kathryn King Sharon King Nancy Kingsley Lahoma Kisto Marcia Klemak Cathy Koehler Crowds of children, students, and adults, out for an evening of en- Alhambra ' s own faculty attempting to score points, enabling them joyment, fill the bleachers in the gym to watch and laugh at to win the basketball game against the Harlem Clowns. SENIORS 197 Karen Kolber Marcia Kraus Mike Krcina Jim Kreipel Maureen Kreipel Corrine Kriol Nilsene Krupp Marsha Krushinsky Donna Kuhara Robert Kuntz Karen Lambard Lea Lamp Ira and Pam reign over 1969 homecoming Leno I David Larsen Carolyn Larson Audrey Law John Lawson Ken Leather Ron Le Desma Robert Lee Kip Lees Ronald Leeson Margi Leon Jacqueline Leonard Dennis Lester i. Jimmy Lewis Paul Lewis Marguerite Lindsay Barbara Lockhart Nancy Louk Patti Love Mike Lowrey Rhonda Lundgren Bryan Lutz Kathleen Lyon Terry Maack Jerry Mah 198 SENIORS - ' .-:d P Mark Mabee Lenore Manhardt Linda Manhardt Dave Manning m Full of excitement, joy, and relief. Pam " iuung rushes forward to receive the crown of homecoming queen. Christine Manske «( Carol Manton Jan Macnab Steve Mapley Kathy Marlowe Paul Martinez Mike Massey Marshall Massis Mike Mathis Becky Mattingly Linda Maxon Sandra May Sandy McCally Lynnda McCarroll Nita McCollum Nancy McCowan Ivan McDaniel Judy McDonough SENIORS 199 Bruce McDonald Patricia McGady Cheryl McKenzie David McMillen Martha McVey Scott Mecham Joan Mendenhall Gus Metsopolos Dan Meyer Missy Miceli Brenda Miller Leslie Millsap ; Seniors face double sessions their final year I Jack Millward Virginia Milner James Monaco John Monaco Larry Montgomery Edward Moore Sue Moore Manuel Moreno David Morris Glenn Mortensen Mark Mountz Mary Jane Mowry Myrna Mowry Ron Mummaw Joe Munoz Robert Murray Jenny Music Patricia Nasser Pamela Neodliam Linda Neikes Carol Nelson Cathy Nelson Dan Nelson Diane Nelson 00 SI-NIORS mkiiM iikik Denise Newcomb Douglas Newcomb Maria Newnum David Nickel Richard Nicksic Daryl Nobbley Gary Norris Teresa Novak Kristine Nyberg Robert Oishi Anna O ' Kelly Ronald Oldfather Clint Olson Coral Olson Esta O ' Neill Vickie Ong Dennis Onstott Bikki Ostraat il (I Among other things, such as over sleeping, traffic jams and staying awake in class, weather conditions contribute to the problems of morning session. Here, several boys fight their way through the fog to be on time for their first hour class. SENIORS 201 Daryl Oswald Roger Oswalt Vicki Owen Gary Owens Kathleen Owens Patrick Ozment Donald Patton Timothy Paulus Bill Peck Becky Peery Nita Pemberton Chris Pendrick Aguilar, Auteii edit senior class section Stephen Pensinger Bill Perine Roberta Perkins Laurie Pfau Nancy Pfieffer Bruce Phillips Kris Phillips Robert Pinnell Marcia Pirson Jamie Pirtle Denise Pitton Mitchell Piatt I h Siudenis I volefoilii Sonia Popowych Juandell Price Leonetta Prosperini Dale Pryor Randall Pulver John Purcell Susan Putchkoff Lynn Rambo Tom Rankhorn Robert Rawnsley Richard Rawnsley Nancy Reckard 202 SENIORS .L TtlUll fj nil Carmel Reynolds Thomas Reynolds Debbie Rhodes Debbie Richey Trudy Richter Margaret Riddle Lynn Rieckhoff James Riedel I ' Students take time from lunch to cast their vote for homecoming king and queen. Senior Doug Newcomb seems to be enjoying himself in finding out that being sold as a slave isn ' t as bad as he thought it would be. David Ring Lucinda Robertson Linda Rodgers Victor Rodgers Joe Rodgers Brian Rohrman SENIORS 203 iko Kim Ross Susan Ross Susan Rothpletz Sue Rowan Jane Ruchman Lucien Rudd Ron Ruff Kim Russell Sue Russell Peter Russo Mike Salisbury Dan Salviano Lions honored by gift of Norway, Anna Vonen Pam Sammons Debbie Samuels Denise Saxton Stacia Scheinost Barbara Schiefelbein Gary Schlee Joe Schmidt Neil Schneider Sheila Schoenfeld Gary Scholes Vivian Schuermann Lyle Schuler i iL.u Rosemary Scobey Dana Scott Debbie Sellards Richard Selvey Barbara Sermeno Ernest Severson William Shaffer Mike Shelby Paiti Sheldon Donna Shirk Jeanette Short Su tanne Shropshire gimul 204 SENIORS Peggy Shrum Andy Silva Bonnie Simmons Susan Sims Barbara Singer Jim Sizemore Chuck Smalley Glenn Smith Jeannie Smith Joyce Smith Kurt Smith Gail Snyder Sue Snyder Andrew Softley A new experience for Anna Vonen, the foreign exchange student, is cheerleading. SENIORS 205 LIA Deedra Sparling Carol Speed Richard Speed Gienda Stabnau Dan Stafford Linda Stangler Roy Stanhope Scott Stanley Rosie Starks Gary Starr Louise Steele Jean Stefanic Seniors look to future with anticipation Sharon Steinberg Laurie Stevens Linda Stevens Shelley Stiles Greg Storey Fred Stork. Lois Stow Mike Stowe Larry Stutesman Debbie Suman Janet Swendson Joy Sword Louise Talbot Shirley Tanita David Taylor Janice Taylor Paul Taylor Steve Taylor Marie Ternosky Joyce Terry Debbie Thevenot Terry Thevenot Beth Thomas Margaret Thomas 206 SENIORS m J fHllftfmm r . «l ' , " iy»f !i WIUV " " i ■ m i ' r ' 6 rJa? f .. ' ,-:-.r - i» . » The library provides a quiet atmosphere where students can go to through the many aisles of interesting books and listening to special read, study, and work on special papers. Students enjoy milling recorded materials that the library offers. Sally Thomas Lila Thompson Mark Thornhill Sue Thrasher Mary Thumma Kathi Timko Loretta Tipton Sheila Totten Andrea Torres Marlene Tovar Terry Townserid William Treece Richard Turley Gregg Turnbull Randy Tweedy Ellyn Ulbricht Richard Umbower Elizabeth Valdez SENIORS 20 ' Dwight Vander Schoor Buddy Van Patten Dan Vinay Vicki Vivian Anna Vonen Susan Von Rhein Gary Wagoner Connie Wainwright Cathy Wakeland Loretto Walke John Walker Randall Wallace Ron Leeson works as Fortress photographer I Candice Walworth Patricia Warner Leslie Washburn Barbara Webb William Webb Jacque Webster Karen Weiss Rodney Wells Kathryn Wenham Juanita Wesley Judy Wesolowski Betty Wetmore Leslie Whiteus Dan Wilkinson Terry Wilkinson Elaine Williams Ira Williams Kathy Williams Rick Williams Donna Willis Betsy Wilson Dan Wilson Jean Wilson Theresa Wilson 208 SENIORS fl i Karen Winter A Robert Wolf 1 Floyd Wolfe L ' M Art Wood Christine Wood v Larry Woodward 1 R M MM f 1 David Wright JP . Darlene Wyatt %. ' — Katherine Ybanez jL Richard Yen Terry Yoshii ■n Mm Donna Young Ml i } Ron Leeson photographs Diana King, portray- ing a lonely girl, in the film " Loneliness. " Robert Zachow Paula Zeaman Steve Zeigler Lillie Zent m — ■ Mary Zielinski ' - Randy Reed SENIORS 209 so SAD, SO STRANGE, THE DAYS THAT ARE NO MORE JUNIORS Dana Marrs ; V Vice President 1 " 1: I w JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL - Front Row: N. GUlispR-. C. Martinez. S. Tsutsumida, D. Marrs. N. Durette. W. Koehnen. G. Grover. Second Row: B. Grantham, D. Reynolds, K. Byrns, G. Larson, R. Wright. Back Row: G. Barela, L. Espinoza, C. Staten, B. Gizzi, J. Craig. Juniors prepare for tomorrow; face challenge of upcoming year Upperclassmen status was finally achieved as this year ' s juniors started a new year. One of the many problems that faced them was that of double sessions threatening class council meetings. But their aggressive leaders Kevin Byrns, president; Dana Marrs, vice president; Wendy Koehnen, secre- tary; and Genna Barela, treasurer, helped to revive school- spirit. Juniors agreed in September that they would take the class competition trophy again and therefore began competing for points early in events such as class elections, dances, junior Olympics, and the annual pop-in. Homecoming proved to be a big event for the juniors when they took the float competition. The sponsoring of sports dances, bake sales, and car washes along with funds from the past three years con- tributed to the Jr.-Sr. prom held at Del Webb ' s Townehouse. After all the worry and hard work of three years, the juniors produced a breath-taking night of magic. Finally they could stop and look back with a special glow and a happy feeling of pride of a job well done. They could now look for- ward to an exciting senior year with anticipation and pride. Mr. Foehring JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL SPONSORS 213 Paul Abounader Robin Agee Bonnie Alandar Betty Allen Joanne Allen Kathleen Allen David Almond Dean Alsobrook Nancy Anastacio Mary Anderson Rebecca Anderson Edward Andrew I The majorettes perform at all half-time shows during football season. These talented girls always provide a variety of twirling routines. Nancy Archer Kay Arnell Thomas Assaid Sherry Afchley Steven Atchley Judith Aufrance Steve Aycock Donald A lin Christi Bagley Cecilia Baiz Cora Ball Matthew Barcellos American History seems (o be a place lor juniors Id sleep. This course helps prepare Juniors for American calcli up on Governnu-nl. 214 JUNIORS stock liUcIl) ■jdersou ■ idtew ' ( it Genna Barela David Barnhart Barbara Bartkoski Deborah Bayley Deborah Beatty Dianne Bechtold Denise Beck Sharon Beck Mark Beckman David Bell Judith Bell Lynn Benton Shireen Berry Vivian Bertram Peter Bertrand Joyce Bethel Juniors provide " ' autumn people ' at sports dance for student body Vernon Bice Bob Black Steve Bohmaker Ivie Bohn Karen Bolton Janice Bond Lonnie Bond Stuart Bopp Donny Bottcher Ann Bowler Bob Breunig Judith Bright Margene Bright Candace Brown Curt Brown Roy Brown Sylvester Brown Deborah Browning Otis Bruce Laura Bullard Richard Burch Janice Burgess Dennis Burgett Kathy Burrier y fSri » Janet Burson Pamela Bush Kevin Byrns Stanley Cahoon Meredith Caldwell David Callender Barbara Camp iikr i JUNIORS 215 Contemplating on whom to choose for homecoming royalty, the juniors earn class competition points by voting. Besides using their voting privileges to pick homecoming and rodeo royalty, the students also vote for class and student body officers. Suzette Campbell Cecilia Candelaria Barry Carlton Susan Carpenter Monty Cartolano Douglas Castor Michael Chambers Theresa Chave?, Karen Chepeus Judy Chewning Chris Christensen Joan Christy Judy Chute Bob Clark Robert Clark Terrance Clark William Clark Margahi Clayton Darlene Clow Sondra Coe Charles Coleman 216 JUNIORS i George Colletto Jim Conner David Cooi Robert Cormier Bobbie Corum Darcy Cottew Doreen Cover Janet Craig Larry Cranton Steven Crosby John Cross Tom Crowley Marcia Cudnik Benita Cummings April Cummins Jan Cummins Byrns initiates projects to overpower double session fears Cheryl Curnutt Debra Daly Jo Anne Darne Christopher Davey Harriett Davis Mary Davis Michael Davis Victoria Davis Marlayne De Hart David De La Vara Maria Dempsey Gary De Santi Jerome Desplangues Mary Dexter " fi t Kenneth Di Biasio Janet Dickson Carolyn Dong Patty Downs Doug Duckwiler Toni Duenas Nicole Durette Steven Dziobak Evelyn Easley Debbie Eckert Kathy Eighmey Nancy Eletto Benny Elliott Catherine Ellis James Ellis Cynthia Elsensohn Debbie Erdmann Linda Espinoza Catherine Esslinger Connie Everhart Deborah Fabro JUNIORS 217 Jennifer Foster Edna Fox Bruce Frank David Fredericksen Lyle Frederickson Dariene Freiburger Debbie Freiburger Duke French Debra Fries Leslie Fujii Doug Funk Lori Gallimore Vicki Gambee Stanley Canes Susan Garner Chester Gelnett Steven Genereux Linda Gerick Morton Gertz Phillip Gibbs Fred Gibson Barbara Gillette Nancy Gillispie Michael Girdner Barbara Gizzi Paula Goodman David Gordon Marilyn Gosiger Gregg Fetter Robert Fields Penny Finley Patrick Fitzpatrick Rick Fleishman Sharon Fleming Richard Flores BUI Foldesh Julie Folds Regina Folk Betty Forsythe Betsey Foster St NeDieHange Gail Clayton listens to the explanation of a typing assignm typing develops speed preparing students for future secret ent. Office arial work. f) 218 JUNIORS 1 i ii i X David Grammatico Robert Grantham Donna Gravley Joel Gray Caria Green Janet Gribble Claudia Griffith Rodney Griffith Georgene Grover Debra Guthrie Carol Haines Lynda Halperin Barbara Hamilton Stewart Hamilton xil ' ' ViAA Nellie Hanger David Hanna [i JK-. Grantham swishes ' nets, scores needed points for Lion victories Gary Hanson Mary Harbison Douglas Harding Mona Harper Rebecca Harris John Hemphill John Henderson Mary Hennon Harold Henry Gwenda Hanson Richard Hernandez Samuel Hernandez Douglas Hethcoat Irene Hewette David Hai Kenneth Hinch John Hinton Timothy Housel Debera Houser Jim Huey Randy Huff Mark Hughes Paul Hummell Virginia Hunt Carol Jameson Darlene Johns Janice Johns Brenda Johnson Janice Johnson Karen Johnson Kathy Johnson Terri Johnson Mary Jones Susan Jones Tom Judson JUNIORS 219 Class of 7 Ts winning float, resembling the Spanish Armada, highlights the homecoming parade. Representing the junior class, Georgene Elizabeth Junk William Kaderlik De Ann Kahn Paul Kalman Michael Kane Michael Karpelenia Janet Kennedy Donald Ketchum Linda Kinsman Junior Knight Elizabeth Koehler Wendy Koehnen Terry Kohner Gregory Koontz Grover and John Venetis portray a Spanish couple of the 1500 " s and are dressed accordingly. r L f 220.fUNl()RS I Barbara Krushinsky Anita LaBoiilf Alan Lageschulle David Lambard Calhleen Lard Terry Larkins Melba Larreniore Glenn Larson Nina La Shier Rick Laiiclmer Patricia Laudenschlayer Barbara Lebs IMi abcth Lee Ken Lee Steve Lcrner Dawn Lewallen Barbara Lewis .ludy Lewis Mary Lincoln Kalliy Linilliolni Leslie Lindsay ■k Mary Lisac Laurie Loftin James Looney Cindy Lopez David Lopez Pauline Lopez Terry Lopez Merri Loutzenheiser Christopher Lyden Brent MacDonald Karen Maiek Arthur Mamaiis Helena Mamaiis Nicholas Mancini Jo Ann Mandalfino Lovette Marple Y ' rtf flff% Prom at Townehouse answers long awaited hopes, dreams f1 Dana Marrs John Marshall Sharon Martin Christine Martinez Yolanda Martinez Deborah Massetto Steven Massey Allan Massis Stephen Mate Barbara Matock Kenneth Mayberry Byron McCay Suzzanne McCombs Patricia McCracken jt.Jl »:j|i( ' T .if- ' - ' Daniel McFarland Michael Mclnnes Mary McLaughlin Alan McMillin Marley Meere Karen Merriott Lonnie Merrill Brenda Meschede Karen Metchis Valerie Metsopolos Stephen Meurer Raymond Meyeres Jacqualine Michaelis Hildegard Milke William Millard Eileen Miller Richard Miller ' Stanley Miller Earl Miner Kathy Mitchell Gary Moll JUNIORS 221 Varsity cheerleader Rrenda Propcck Ic cheers. One of the biggest proliletiis a i the crowd ' s enthusiasm ahve. JUNIORS Keith Patterson Carol Paul Lorlyn Pauliis Marilyn Pemberfon Susan Penton Deborah Perkins Corine Perry Dan Perry Deborah Peterson Lynnette Peterson Linda Pfau Donna Pinnell Pam Pleger Sandra Pleger George Pomiak Ellen Poole McCracken, Gizzi pass interviews; qualify for AFS semifinalists Kathy Porter Patti Price Gary Quay Manuel Quihuis Mark Rambo Sylvia Ramos Mike Ramsey Robert Ransom Richard Rastad Sally Rastad Brenda Raymond Mary Reagan Teresa Reardon Marta Redondo Stephanie Reed Chester Reynolds Dennis Reynolds Susan Reynolds Lois Rhoads Richard Richline Joy Rinda Michael Rockey Don Rogers Lynn Rolf Tara Ross Kerry Ruckman Mary Ruk Connie Sage Linda Sand Alan Sandomir Beatrice Sandoval Nancy Sandula Gregory Schaefer Dorothy Schauberger Debbie Schipper JUNIORS 223 ji ' ■ ' • ' • ' Dale Schneider Daniel Schriek Keith Schroeder James Scott Michael Scott Walter Scott Ronnie Seabert Marcella Seitz Anne Selaya Patti Senior Lance Severson Janice Shaldjian Kevin Shambarger Sally Shaver I Louis Shelton Deborah Shepard Julie Shepard Pamela Shepherd Norma Sherry Patrick Shields Marcia Shillington Kathy Showers Judy Shropshire Barry Shrum David Shuck Bob Sibert P;illy McC " i:ickcn participates in :i pcacoful sit-in lu-lil in Miss Phillips ' humanities room at lunch durint; llic nationally observed Moratorium. 224 JUNIORS Terry Silva Michael Skirvin Jean Slagel Mike Slagle Don Smith Gary Smith Greg Smith Susan Smithers Debbie Snelson Terri Snyder Charyn Socket Dennis Sorkin Ahce Soyka Jennifer Speer rj ) J ikt Thomas Speranza Charlene Stamper Juniors stuff crepe paper, pirate ship takes float competition ' fr J i Mary Stangler Cynthia Starks Cynthia Staten Becky Steffensen Eva Stier Robert Stinnett Pam Stollar Debbie Stover Cheryl Strube Cindy Stucky Nancy Swartz Mary Tautimer Cynthia Taylor Antonia Terrien B«J Brenda Thacker Melody Thacker Maria Thaxton Ronnie Thevenot William Thomas Keith Thompson Robert Thompson Roy Thompson Jolee Thornhill Cecilia Torrence Gary Trakas Teri Troutz Susan Tsutsumida Mary Tubbs Michael Tucker Timothy Turpin Judy Ulinger Karen Ulner Sharon Ulner Randall Umbower Arthur Urias t Iv ' %! ' m JUNIORS 225 muitiifUK- ' iii tmam r V. Bob Grantham hesitates, waiting to see if he will receive the ball from his teammate. ikxi Lonnie Vakeva Edward Valazza Josephine Valderas John Vaughn Barbara Venable John Venetis Jacque Vest Marjean Veu Casovic Mary Vinyard Mark Voorhees Bernard Walke Deborah Wallace Dianne Wallace Teri Wallace Diane Walters Michelle Walters Barbara Walton Jacqueline Webb Linda Webb Darin Weiser Geraldine Weiss Harold Wells Jane Welsh Lois White Paul White Marsha Whitley Cindy Wickes Lynne Wilcox Eugene Wilkinson Howard Wilkinson Julie Williamson Patrick Williamson Alfred Wilson Kevin Winningham Jay Wisener Kenneth Wishman Cheryl Witmer Yvonne Wolf Gregory Wood Diane Woodward David Wootton David Wright Randy Wright John Wyman Rob Yale Alan Zakoske Debra Zimmerle 226 JUNIORS e 1 Jackie Alt Jacque Auten Shelly Boxberger Jeff Brown Colleen Carbonneau Diane DeFreze Ted Englin Dan Hargrave Bonnie Hartley Karen Jones Debbie Lembke Harmon Manske Tim McNulty Karen Metchis ft David Miller Norma Mitchell Kathy Nelson Karen Puzz David Rodriquez Keith Runion Beatrice Sandoval Randy Smith Laurens Sparling Kathi Stott Eric Swanson Deborah Vines Betty Wolford New drama coach, Fred Snow, demonstrates certain caricatures. The dramatic produc- arm techniques to his students to portray tions provide various degrees of talent. I ' k " ' JUNIORS 227 TT SOPHOMORES, - .• . ' ' ; Bob Yen President ' - ,. •0 ' tr ji • 9 - -yKKT " C. Paul Hancock Treasurer ' J? ' .. )enise Weideman Secretary i Bob Ham Vice President SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL Front Row: K. Anderson, P. Skirvin, J. ShuU, D. Weideman, P. Hiser, B. LaPorte, M. Brewer, C. Ferguson, A. Espinoza. Back Row: R. Gallagher, B. Ham, B. Yen. 1 Sophs accomplishments make successful year Having the largest class ever at Alhambra, 1,100 students met many new challenges throughout the year as sophomores. The hardest part of the year was the fact that the class was split by double sessions. But the officers. Pres- ident Bob Yen, Vice President Bob Ham, Secretary Denise Weideman, and Treasurer Paul Hancock, did their best to keep the class working together. Various money making activities were planned in anticipation of the coming prom. Large turnouts at planned school activities helped the sophomore class maintain a large amount of points throughout the year. As their last activity of the year the class of ' 72 decided on a symbol of their unity in their class rings to be worn with pride their last two years. Students find many new things mores. One class they enjoyed was i Mr. Meyers Miss Hartman Kevin Abbott Susan Agee Thomas Agne Dennis Aldrich Lynda Aldrich Joseph Alessandro Ann Alien Jim Allen Richard Almond Colleen Anderson Debra Anderson Karie Anderson Patricia Anderson Paul Anderson Richard Anderson Sue Anderson Vicki Anderson Stella Andrew Kathy Andrews Mary Arellano Richard Arnaud Sophomore maturity seen in California tests a . i Scott Arnold Steven Arsenault Janice Asmussen Susan Atchley Dane Axe Ken Ayers Barbara Azlin Kerry Bagley Cynthia Baldwin Luci Banales Jennifer Bangs Lu Ann Banks Becki Barkley Susan Barlow Richard Barnes Tim Barnett Stephen Baroldy Christine Barrett Michael Barrett Robert Barry Bruce Baumruk Leatha Bays Rick Beaton Linda Beatty Judith Becker Norma Beckham Douglas Bedingfeld Jean Bell 230 SOPHOMORES i-1 ft I ft ll Dorcas Bennett Jack Bennett Jean Bertrand Stephanie Bervin Vonnie Betts Jay Blanchfield Diane Block Arthur Bogiio Linda Bohner Kathy Bojorquez Ronald Bond David Bower Winnie Bowers Jacqueline Bowman Joe Bowman Marsha Bowman Robert Bowman Ronald Bowman Kerry Boyack Mary Boyd K rW A photographer catches FORTRESS staff member. Chuck New- berry, deciding between two sport pictures for his section. One of the three talented freshman girls on the majorette squad, Karen Espinoza, twirls to Alhambra ' s matching band. .1 A Tom Boylan Susan Brace Diana Bracken Jana Bradberry Jean Brais Allen Brateman SOPHOMORES 231 Brad Braun Stephen Breland Cheryl Brewer Monica Brewer Darlene Brian Sharlene Brian Robert Bridges Debby Brown Pamela Brown Terry Bryan Karen Brzycki Jennifer Buckles Alan Buell Carl Buetzow Sandy Burger Theresa Burgess Sherri Burk Marsha Burke James Burson James Burton Sherry Byrd President Bob Yen rules over class of 72 Elaine Calnimptewa Greg Camper Gilbert Candelaria Kay Canfield Randall Cannon Edward Capps Lee Carlson Debbie Carnal Jo Ann Carney Paula Carr Mary Carroll Douglas Carson Patty Carson Jacqueline Carstens Football li win. Duiii Johnny Carter Mike Carter Robert Chadwick Dixie Chambers Margaret Chambers Pamela Chapman Robert Chapman Peggy Chavez Bob Childress Clifford Chinn Terry Christiansen Steve Ciulla Kelly Clark Ronnie Clark 232 SOPHOMORES ii itl K Mn i .Ik n h Kk ' — M k h m Mi. A Richard Clausen Darrel Clement Clayton Cliett Craig Clucas Phyllis Coates Sheri Coker Rick Collin Donna Collins Richard Collins Richard Collins Kristina Cook Sherry Cook Susan Coons Jerilee Corder Stevan Cornell Diane Coston Shawn Cover Steve Cramer Dawn Cremer Harold Cresswell Pamela Crosser Diane Crow Kathy Crowley Sheila Crowley Rick Cruz Michele Cuoco Debbie Curry Mark Daly v- . .- Sherri Danner Patti Daugherty Kathleen Davies Sally Davis Kathleen Dawson Gregg Daye June Dear Richard Deerman Leslie De Ford Dawn De Freze Robert De Lucia Wendy Denham Mary Denman Steven Denney Deborah Denofsky Jeri Desplanques Jeanne Devens Don Dial John Dickey George Diefenbach Marilyn Diego fr- f% Thisdaybn Sophomores miss out on annual trip to zoo 0 ■ " ' J d J f i B Janet Dinsmore Janet Dircks Donald Dixon John Dixon Mary Dixon Tanya Dobbins Ina Mae Dominy John Dong Charles Dougherty Carol Drage Leo Drunim Connie Drunimond Kathy Dryer Scott Duffy I ) After tal Pamela Duke Bob Dundee Chris Duran Diane Dutson Robert Dyer Suzanne Eagar Janice Early Ken Eck Kathy Eighniey Susan Eimerman Rachel Ellinger Mark Ellis Boyce Ellison Cindy Epperheimer 234 SOPHOMORES 1 i i zoo 1 J Kathleen Erickson James Esler David Esparza Anna Espinosa Frank Evans Linda Evans til Only baseball could cause this many boys to miss their lunch hour. This day brought the end to the World Series and to the Orioles, 5 to 3. Sharon Evans Walter Everett Douglas Felder Don Felten Denny Fenn Cheryl Ferguson Catherine Fields Susan Fields Teresa Fisher Richard Fizz Tim Fleming David Foldesh Kathleen Fonda Jean Ford Linda Ford Patricia Forney Robin Fowler Patty Francis Debbie Freireich Susan French Steven Fritsch ieliife After taking in views of microbes under the microscope, biology their fellow classmates their observations in order to draw con- students, Sandy Moore, Kathy Medlin, and Scott Millen discuss with elusions for their lab assignment of the day. Kenneth Fritz Wanda Frost Debbie Fuhrman Cheryl Fulks Robert FuUam Samuel Fuller Victoria Funk Debbie Gale Ralph Gallagher Robert Gambee Melody Ganes Clementina Garcia Robert Garcia Marilyn Garneau Tracy Gartside Kirk Garvin Robin Gary Suzanne Gegenheimer Kathryn Ghigo Jim Giannatti Kathleen Gibbons Soph. Girls eel shows s| Traditional Ibsen plays read in ' A ' English tak t Carol Gilbert Donna Gilkey Kathleen Gillispie Jean Gizzi Mary Glasser Patricia Goad Sheri Goldberg Tim Goldsmith James Goltry Mark Gonshak Susan Good Barbara Goodgame Peggy Goodman Sherrie Goodrow T Neil Gordon Wayne Gorry Myira Gouge Bob Graham Connie Graham Mary Graham Richard Graham James Gravley Roni Gray Connie Green Jimmy Green Pamela Cirettenberger Pamela Grigg Velma Grigsby 236 SOPHOMORES ti. i tki t R (1 k Soph. Girls League President Sheree Harna- gel shows spirit speaking to fellow students. Karen Harbison Alyce Harden Mark Hardin Rodney Hardin Kenne th Hardison Anne Hargis Sheree Harnagel Laura Harper Carol Harris Jamie Harris Teresa Harris Joey Harshman Franklin Hart Anne Hartkamp David Groenig Cynthia Groff David Gudith Jeri Hale Randall Hall Bob Ham Paul Hancock Connie Hanson Debra Hanson kiM EM V Open House gives parents and teachers a chance to discuss students ' problems. After meeting everyone relaxes with coffee and doughnuts. Daniel Hatch Paula Haven Beverly Havlicek Gail Hawkins Mary Hawran Jacque Hayden Jarold Hayden Susan Haynes Gary Hazelett James Heath Deborah Hebert Karan Hemphill Barbara Henderson Debbie Henderson David Hernandez Moises Hernandez Thomas Hernandez Lorinda Hildebrand Dorothy Hill Kathy Hill Kelvin Hilton Gary Hines Davey Hintz Robbie Hintz Windjammers perform during sports dance mf% Peggy Hiser Terri Holland Fern Holiey Alice Holt Sandra Horn Debrah Home Alan Hovey Monica Howell Joyce Huber Robert Huffman Cheri Huffsteter Raymond Humble Barbara Hurley Brenda leppert Dick leppert Terry Irwin Phillip Jack Dale Jacks Jeanetta Jackson David Jaco Jesse James Deborah Jarmon Mickey Jean Ronny Jennings Alan Jensen Linda Jensen William Johannsen Herb Johnson 238 SOPHOMORES a. (lance uv, Cynthia Kessler ft - Jerry Kidd James King Kathy Kiser Double sessions are really tiring to students. Most students jump at any chance to rest. Here Patty McCracken uses time and desk wisely. §1 ' ii « David KJoeppel Michael Knapp Michael Koch Nicholas Koch Andrea Koffman Jane Kohner Judy Kohner Michael Kokali Frank Komadina Kathie Korb Deborah Koressel Robert Krcina Dennis Kreel Carol Kruesel SOPHOMORES 239 Susan Kruse Janet Ladra Joan Lahaie Brian Lahti Randall Lamb Pam Lancaster Beth La Porte David La Porte Sharan Larremore Nancy Lauer Gordon Law Jo Ellen Law Judith Lawson Walter Leavitt William Leavitt Pam Lentz Lynita Lepley Thomas Leppert Fred Lerner Judith Levin Jim Lewis tich year I inilialion. 1 Junior varsity finishes with winning season O Linda Lewis Michael Leyva Dan Lichty Tommy Liggett Leroy Lightcap Richard Lindell Terry Lindstedt Danny Liniger Brad Linn Daniel Logan Rebecca Long Mary Lopez Linda Lortz Donna Loiik James Lowrey Randy Lowry Jim Lubbehusen Esther Luna Renee Lunderman Jane Lyngar Tonyu Lytle Susan MacCallum Marilyn Macholtz Richard Mack Janet MacLeod Judith Madorski Jerry Manning Robert Manning 240 SOPHOMORES I 1 1)1 Each year the new girls of Alhambra participate in the annual GAA the initiates in various ways. Those who aren ' t prepared correctly .initiation. This year the old members were in charge of making up have to bow down into a pie of whipped cream. Juanita Marone Santa Marotta Earl Martin Vada Martin Frank Martinez Linda Martinez Bill Maynard Viki McArthur Sheree McCarroU Warren McCarty Stephen McClay Wayne McClay Nancy McConnaughay Donald McCowan ■ ■ m c xl Bonnie McCuaig David McDonald Alford McElhaney Treasa McElhaney Lynda McGonigle James McGuire Jeffrey McHatton Dolores McHenry Members of Art Club spend much time painting Alhambra garbage cans. Kathy Eighmy displays talent as she paints stars and stripes. SOPHOMORES 241 Melissa Mclnnes Jerry McKinstray Theresa McLaughlin Donald McNab Mark McVey Kathryn Medlin Butch Meester Karan Metcalf Kenny MiceH James Mickelsen Scott Millen Daniel Miller Glenna Miller Harry Miller Gail Mefford , Viiliam MendenhalJ ■ L ■ Carol Menzel Lj w JL Kenneth Merchant T . - " Gary Merdick ■ June Mernagh ■ " Rose Meschede mak f3 Sophs ' float ranks fourth in competition Valerie Miller Ellen Miner Jacklyn Mintz Tina Miraldi David Missler Janice Mitchell Mary Modifer Richard Moeller Michael Mogel Maxene Mohr Cornelia Montano Kathy Montee Mikelle Montgomery Charles Montoya I Jon Moody Wayne Mooney Karen Moore Philip Moore Sandy Moore Teresa Moore Henry Moreno Clifford Morgan David Moskop Michael Mosley Kenneth Moss Cindia Mounkes Melody Mountz Vickie Myer tS. One of,; " igoi 242 SOPHOMORES ]i ft ii p ' I J. Steven Myers Deborah Naegle James Nafziger Mary Neary Joan Nessa Charles Newberry Teamwork becomes of use in this sophomore biology class. Scott Millen thinks out his problem as Margaret Chambers takes notes. ra Newman David Nielsen John Nixon Lavonna Noe Stephen Nolan Michele Norfolk Stephanie North Mark Nowak Careylinda Nunez Daniel Oberan Eugene Obis Edith Obry Mark O ' Camb Susan Ohton uu One of the busiest areas in the quad proves to be the ticket booth. ing Girls League candy. The girls also turn in the money that they Among other things, it serves as the pick-up point for those girls sell- receive for the candy that has been sold. SOPHOMORES 243 Vickie O ' Kelley Jack Oidfather Paula Oligschlaeger Melody Oisen Bill Olsker Aiithon Olson Margie Olson John O ' Lyerhoak Sheri Onstott John Ostrander Gary Owen Sharon Owens Cheryl Papenhausen David Parsons Debbie Partlow Natalie Paton Clifford Paul Linda Paulsen Debbie Paulson Marchal Peck Diane Peden N Sik vi {Q Spirited sophs fatten treasury for ' 71 prom Children fi siudents. T I Diane Pendrick Mark Perkey Penny Peterson Susan Pinney Claudia Pitchford Robin Pittman Sharon Pohl Craig Pool Jeffrey Powell Victor Pralle Lori Predmore Pallie Price Sue Primm Bradley Proulx Dennis Pruitt Daria Pulver Denise Purchase Deborah Quillard Clinton Quirk Paul Rabbitt Patricia Rank Judy Ranney Dane Rappolt Peggy Riistad Becky Rayburn Connie Raynor Bob Read Tim Reardon Mk gF k V, .f ' v 244 SOPHOMORES l)roni Children from many homes come to school to be observed by the things the children do while playing. The best parents for students. The students in the human relations classes take notes of tomorrow may be these informed young people. Susan Reckard Carolyn Reddell Laura Redditt Patricia Reilly Nancy Revels Michael Rexrode Gerry Reynolds James Rivera Charles Roberts Darlene Robertson Mike Robertson Tyrene Robertson Peggy Rodgers Richard Rodriguez SOPHOMORES 245 Paul Roehlk Don Roether Terri Rogan Cynthia Rohrman Monte Rollins Patricha Rolph Randy Roseberry Fredrich Ross Mark Ross Michael Ross Nancy Ross Dave Rubinstein Mike Rucker Tenia Rudisill James Ruebsamen Bob Rumel Terri Rumsey Beverly Russell Randall Russell Robin Russell Thomas Russell P ilB Btf H JV players add needed spark to varsity line ' -» David Rutt Carol Sage Ajia Sahhar Muna Sahhar Jackie Sanders Carmen Sandoval Sandra Sandoval Susie Scheuch Teresa Schmidt Cynthia Schniude Glenn Schoenfeld Dave Sciotto David Sears Eddie Sears Lowel Seitz Craig Sellards Marylin Selvey Clnistine Sevey Suzanne Shaffer Betsy Shapiro Sydney Shaver Gloria Shelley John Shelton Michael Shelton Cathie Sheridan Jane Shull Larry Singer Roy Siqueiors 246 SOPHOMORES Karen Skaggs Patty Skirvin Kenneth Slade Mark Slagle Timothy Sloggett Thomas Smart Eileen Smeal Bruce Smith Asking for a dance isn ' t always easy, but Kathy Foster consents to Ike Sheldon ' s request. Kathy doesn ' t look disappointed. Neither does Ike. Friday ' s long break brings friends of split sessions together. Becky Rayburn shows interest watching activities at a sit-down pep rally. Joyce Smith Lynn Smith w Michael Smith Lawrence Snead Rebecca Softley Robert Sparks Robert Spears Rafael Spindola Shelley Springman Melanie Stambaugh Karen Sianhope Debbie Stanton Peggy Stanton Craig Stark Bill Starlin Ann Starr Terry Starr Cathy Stevens Sue Stinson Donna Stokes Sharon Storr Connie Stowe Sharon StuU Kip Survaunt Fleta Suter Terry Swaney Rebecca Switzer Judith Sword Krysta Szczepaniec Brace Va« i,hhieVanLo JoeV Rober Thomas V 01 Kennelli Von Mark Connie Green adds spirit as ' 69- ' 70 mascot Tony h Pamela V Michael Tansy Angelina Tautimer Carol Taylor Karen Taylor Frouke Tessensohn Nancy Thaxton Judy Thomas Sarah Thomas Brad Thompson Deborah Thompson Jacque Thompson Janice Timmer Denise Tisdale Judy Tomlinson I CAA iniiia Sheri Torrence Dolores Torres Jean Tremblay Sherry Truman Robert Tully Christopher Turley Helen Turley Sherry Turner Mary Turza Michael Ulinger Ronald Umbower Dwain Valdez Susan Valdez William Van Derslice f :i EJ 14H SOPHOMORES A Susan Van Gelder Bruce Van Horn Debbie Van Lorynen iiia eot iiT«r ■ Imki iMtiToHaolu lannBM Joe Varrelli Robert Vest , Sue Vise 1 1 Thomas Vogelsang i Kenneth Von Rhein Mark Vucich Debra Waetje Tony Waggoner Pamela Wagn er GAA initiation brings new students to join in the fun. Sophomore Judy Kohner runs for a basket in one of the activities of the day. Dancing in the quad at a noon-time pep assembly is just one of the activities the ' 69- ' 70 pom pon line participates in. Here the line dances to " The Beat Goes On " . Skill and perfection are the two key words to being a successful pom pon girl. John Wakeland Richard Waldschmidt ? P mi Kim Washburn Janet Waters Diana Watson Gary Watson Larry Watson Gary Webb SOPHOMORES 249 Denise Weideman Debbie Weiss Brenda Wells Susan Wells Steven Weston Paula Weyeneth Sharon Wheeler Donna White Dusty White James White Norman White David Whittaker Vickie Wilcox Linnae WUkins Richard Wilkinson Bobby Williams Debra Williams Margaret Williams Sandra Williams Deborah Wilson Delma Wilson llilb All Class of ' 72 records highest enrollment yet Elma Wilson Linda Wilson Pam Wingfield Gary Winter Deanne Wirth Greg Wiseman Catherine Wisener Christopher Wisener Lois Wisharl Charlene Wolf Mike Womble Mary Wong Ken Wood Ronald Wood Fighting t vale. Ailia Karen Woods David Woolary Karen Wootton Leslie Wootton Christina Wright Marshall Wright Richard Yakesh Angeline Ybanez. Robert Yen Martha Yoesting Debbie Young Scott Young John Zeller Dave Znaniecki r .¥ 250 SOPHOMORES pi ' 0 Fighting to recover the ball after uncontrolled dribbling by Mary- control of the ball. As Maryvale is a long time rival, the boys give an vale, Alhambra ' s Brian Butler competes with an opponent to gain even better fight trying to win the first game of the season. Student Bill Russell takes advantage of the many opportunities Alhambra ' s industrial arts class offers to students. Leigh Berry Sheryl Howard Michaelle Kopp Laurel Laurie Ron Lindley Linda Reynolds SHMEN Susan Tanita President FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL - Front Row: M. Schoenfeld. Second Row: D. Redondo, J. Hatfield, K. Rieckhoff, S. Tanita, S. Harris, L. Tomlinson, J. Rice. Back Row: G. Papst, S. Harnagel, R. Swatzell, G. Wolford, K. Lewis, B. Sandage, M. Thrasher. Double sessions bring confusion to students Nine hundred and ten unknowing freshmen were introduced into campus hfe this September. Becoming part of the student body, they entered into many activities which kept them moving throughout the year. The trosh football teams were victorious upon the field in many mstances as they became accustomed to inter- school competition. Pep assemblies held in the quad, a new experience for all students, aroused spirit as the class of " 70 grew aware of the teams, the poms, and the cheers. Starting with little, the class held a car wash and the annual freshmen candy sale to raise money - filling an empty treasury. In- dividuality marked the freshmen as all female officers were elected to head their class. President was Susan Tanita, Vice President Lori Tomlin- son, Secretary Sue Harris and Treasurer Kathy Rieckhoff. Mr. Johnson Freshmen running for class offices have just become acquainted with one of high school ' s most traumatic experiences— speech giving in front of hundreds of unknown classmates. Miss Haworth FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL SPONSORS 253 ea 0 ' : f d ' ' A f i »LiiH(i!l!:i This year ' s lunch crowd has decreased considerably even though the crowd was large early in the school year. The short lunch break Denise Abbott Linda Acero Mark Acuff Antionette Adamo Alan Aguayo Patsy Aguilar Kim Alexander Stephen Allen Kelly Almond Debra Anderson Debra Anderson Joann Anderson Karen Andrews Cindy Archer Dale Arendell Robin Ash Barbara Aufrance Roger Aufrance Shari Ayers Steven Ayers Minerva Badilla between the morning and afternoon sessions leaves little time for students to eat lunch and to talk with friends. iikfri hv .: ft 1 1 . H Theresa Baiz Billy Baker Debbie Baker Gary Baker Sharon Baker Robin Banks Mar.sha Bappe Mary Barcellos Dean Barlow Don Barlow Robyn Barnes Valeric Barnes Sharon Barnhart Ncal Barr 254 FRESHMEN Cindy Barrett Susan Barsaloux Margaret Bartkoski Vikki Bartley Candice Bates Rex Bailey Gregory Beck Michael Beck Mark Beckwith Janis Bee Lou Beebe Linda Bender Sherry Bennett Kenny Benson Marsha Berry Mary Best Larry Bice Vicki Black Rebecca Blackshire Gary Blake Carol Blansett Tena Bogle Freshman class chooses all female officers to preside in 1969-1970 Gregory Bond Richard Boomer Cyndi Borg Danny Borunda Karan Bounds Andree Bouty Ronald Bowen Kent Boyack Theresa Bracamonte Deborah Bradford Peggy Bradford Terry Bradford Pamela Brandenburg Mike Branham FRESHMEN 255 William Byrge Karen Cain Claudia Caldwell Greg Calles Steve Canady Amalia Candelaria Nancy Canez Dianne Cannon Lori Capps Gaylon Carey Naliirally used (o ollico trainint;. llircc cil llu- Cooporalivc OWtce Educalions girls show thai they can also haiuilc ollu-r (iicupaliotis. Lyie Carlson Peter Carlson Ronald Carpenter Kalhryn Carper OwitjlH Carrell Pegyy Carroll George Carter John Carlolano Hrnie Castillo Gloria Chadbourne Jana Cheatwood Katliy Cheever Keheeca Chcslcy David Chesnut 256 FRESHMEN Mary Christ Mark Christian Audrey Christmas Arlene Chute Elva Claassen David Clark Pamela Clayton Donald Cline Diane Clow Cindy Cluff Linda Coffey Mark Cologna Linda Colwell Sheila Compton Seth Comstock Robin Confair Diane Conry Keith Conry Dennis Cook Edwin Cook Gerald Cook Class of ' 73 boys overrule girls population wise - 470 to 437 Dale Crull Joseph Cuevas Teresa Cummins Dennis Currie Kenneth Dabney Helen Daley Clinton Daly John Dameron Linda Daniels Dan Dassele Dayna Davis Linda Davis Luann Davis Nancy Davis Mike Cook Michael Coon John Cooper Russell Copp Charlotte Corum Therese Cotee Danny Cox Jesse Cox Karen Craig Douglas Cremer David Crisman Nancy Crisman Mike Crossette Terry Crowe FRESHMEN 257 Tom Dear Pearl De La Huerta Linda Denney Denora Denver Catherine De Prima Jo Anna De Romph David De Vault John Devens Judy Dexter Mark Dickason L ois Dicke Joe Dickson Thomas Dickson Glenn Doerr Celeste Dolk James Dolyniuk Robyn Dorn Kim Dorsett Debbie Downs Gloria Duarte Denise Dufour ; Betsy Earl Lauree Eastman Greg Eberle Pamela Edmonds " " " • " Joseph Edwards Mark Edwards Danny Ehle Dennis Eisensohn Neil Eisermann Hayden Ellis James Ellis Victoria England Jeffrey Englert Margaret Esparza Karen Espinoza Bciny a rare nioincnl in which ihc halls are quiet, Ihc (clcplionc is used to full advantage. 258 FRESHMEN ■ b Pam Essary Kenneth Esslinger Charles Evans Jody Evans Vincent Evans Debra Everson David Ewing John Fearneyhough Larry Fellars Virginia Fierros Dawn Fisher Bill Fitzpatrick Denise Flake Kay Fleckenstein Jodi Fleming Anne Fonda Janet Ford Pamela Fordyce Maria Foster Jennifer Fowler Jeanne Fox Frederic Frailey Susan Tanita selected as frosh president with majority vote John Eraser Paula Frazelle Cheryl Frederickson Roy Fries Steve Frisk Francis Fuentes Stanley Fuhrhop Craig Fujii Linda Fullam Ann Funk Steven Funk Gail Furman Cindy Galligan Nelson Galligan Judith Gallimore Wanda Gamelgaard George Garcia Michael Garcia Richard Garcia Gwen Gardner Kathryn Garrison Craig Garvin Deborah Gaston James Gaylord John Gaylord Kevin Gellenbeck Andrew Gertz Geraldine Gervais FRESHMEN 259 Underclassmen seem to get younger each day. Actually she ' s from a human relations class. Paul Graham Kathlene Grange Deborah Grantham Kenneth Green Susan Greenleaf Ted Greenwalt Linda Greer Doris Grefe Donna Gregson Ann Grettenberger Peggy Grimes Daniel Grimmett David Grittman Mike Grittman Norman Gettings John Giardina Thomas Gibbons Ruthie Gibson Karen Gilbreath Barbara Gilchrist Colleen Gilleo Alice Gillespie Joyce Gillespie Emma Gilmore Phillip Giroux Fred Giuliano Kevin Goodman Randall Goold Joseph Gosiger Judv Graff ' I Richard Cronek Gary Gro.ssenbacher Steve Grothaus Monica Gruening Leslie Gudilh Robin Guimont Marilvn Ham Becky Haniploii Karl llani a Rebecca Hardcastle Bruce Harding Jct ' t Hardynian Marjorio Hargonrader Rubin Hargis 260FRHSI1MI:N I ■k Russel Harnack Sally Harnagel Tina Harrington Greg Harris Susan Harris Kelly Harold Sally Harvey Jean Hatfield Joyce Hauer Lynn Hawley Margaret Hayden Catherine Hayes Jesse Hays Jeff Hearne Ed Heinzerling Phil Helmkay Stephen Helvie Beverly Hennon Tim Heutzenroeder Bonnie Hewette David Hewitt c Annual candy sale provides earnings for empty treasury Gerald Hill Peggy Hilliard Thomas Himes Kathy Hinton Roger Hodges Jerry Hofman Deborah Holaday Pam Holland Barbara Hollister Daniel Holmes Vicki Holomon Terry Hunt Robin Hunter Russell Hunter Susan Hunter Richard Hurley Abra Hyslip Ross lams FRESHMEN 261 Ciiulv Kcllcv Mike Kelly John Kemp Peler Kiessling Denise Killeen Liiula Kilmer John Kimball 262 FRl ' ,SilMb;N i Robert Kimbell Deborah Kimble Montie Kimbrough Peter Kingsley Pamela Kinman Glenda Kinnamon Susan Kline Patti Kmieciak Alexander Knapp Andrea Knapp Margie Knight Tim Kobernik Dean Koressel Michael Krchnavy Bill Kreipel Stephen Kriol Debra Kroll Scarlett Kruger Eric Krupp Sandra Kulik Patty Kurtz Sheila Lacey Great Green battles on gridiron bringing victory for AHS £r ' , f f J ' Vtt ' ' !n57 ' T f .i Jii% Mickey Laflash Keith La Fonte Kenneth La Fonte Terry La Fonte Jay Lageschulte Larry Lahaie Sue Laird David Lard Joyce Larson Judith Lawhorn Karrie Lawlor Rene Le Desma Arvin Lentfer Carrol Lentfer Joanne Leonardo Lorraine Lerma Cheryl Lewallen Kathy Lewis Richard Lewis Gary Lindebak Richard Lipke Jessie Little Thomas Little Lily Lockhart Joan Long Brian Looney Terry Looney Clyde Lopez FRESHMEN 263 Paul Louk Jerry Lowrey Phillip Lugo Sharon Lujan Pam Luzier Russ Lyster Gary Maack Robert Mabee Patly MacCallum Bruce MacLeod Suzanne Machull Mark Malinoski Emmet Mancuso Kathryn Manning Kathleen Manske Monica Marlowe John Marquez Cheryl Marotta Leandra Marple Billy Marr Janet Martin Grace Martinez Leodoro Martinez David Marturello Michelle Masoner Dolores Maston Bob Matock Barbara Mattingly Melanie Mau Debby Maynard Janice McAlister Beth McConnaughay Cathy McCormick Michael McCubbin Patti McGowan Leiand McHenry f i Silting in the quad, students view one of the homecoming week contests separated from the action by an original roping job. 264 FRESHMEN Tony Mclntyre Rita McLaughlin Evan McMillin Charlie McNulty Leta McPherson Lannie Meade Johnny Meadows Wendy Mecham Shelley Medlin Ross Meester Linda Mendenhall Paul Metzger Steve Meyer Timothy Mihok Debra Miles Charles Miller Kathleen Miller Kurt Miller Kurt Miller Lynn Miller Sandra Miller M u ' a .f5 4ik Barbara Milliron Karen, Susie, Cynthia start year as AHS performing majorettes iiiitk Dean Minton Sharon Mitchell Connie Mooney Natalie Morales Anita Moreno Robert Moreno Lois Morris Gary Moses Allen Moskop Mike Murphey Kevin Murphy Annette Murri Vincent Murrietta Karen Myers Peggy Myers Vanessa Nelson Cheryl Neves Helene Newman David Nichols Marsha Nichols Jim Nielsen Richard North James Novotny Blake Nunnelley Heather Nyberg Steve Ochse Antonio Ohton Lynn Oliver FRESHMEN 265 Richard Oliver Rex Olson Donald O ' Neill Suzan Onstott John Ortega David Ozment Deborah Page Bill Palmer Sherry Palmer Gayla Papst Craig Parrish Diana Parton Wayne Patrick Sherri Patterson ilkiife fi Eye catching pom pon key chains attract attention as Jeff Brown will testify. Sold by SCIMITAR staff members Rosemary Scobey il and Kathy Lyon, the poms arrived in many assorted colors blue, orange, purple, and a combined red, green, and white one. Peter Paulson Patti Peck Greg Pensinger Margie Penton Debora Perkins Tanya Perkins Carolyn Perry Cathy Perry t. Alan Perry Carlys Peterson Brent Phillips Michael Phillips Mary Pilkoiilon Michael Pirson Brcnda Poiiulexlcr Robert Pollock Frank Poole Mary Poole Zenon Popowych Jackie Porenta Lynn Poller 266 FRESHMEN .V .i - !u John Price Margaret Pust William Quillard David Quinn Yolanda Ramirez Pat Ramsay Steve Ransberger Julie Rath Eddie Rathjen Brenda Ray John Rea Gary Reardon Debra Redondo David Reed Roger Reed Janet Rice Nancy Richards Theresa Richey Michael Richline Kenneth Richter Kevin Riddle r i , ( ffi Kathy Rieckhoff life 4f hd h History of Alhambra ' float frosh entrance at homecoming Danny Rigo Jim Riley Mike Roberts Marcia Robinson Robin Robison Cheri Roest John Rogers Sarah Rogers Michelle Rohan Leon Rollins Angela Romeo Kenneth Ross Linda Ross Barbara Rowan Kendall Ruckman Marsha Rudisill William Ruebsamen Aida Ruiz Carol Ryan Patricia Ryan John Sahhar Mikel Saltsman Joe Sanchez Dale Sanders Becky Sandige Juan Sandoval Colleen Sanetra John Sapp FRESHMEN 267 Mark Scheer Norman Schipper Mark Schoenfeld Andrew Schroeder Steven Schuckert Jane Scott Gerry Seabert Corbie Settle Charles Sevedge Skip Seymour Richard Shaffer Charyn Shelby Judith Shelp Dave Shepard Ed Shiel Mark Shillington James Shoop Kerry Showers Lisa Shropshire Chris Shrum Paul Siken Dennice Silva Freshman coaches Ziegler and Berra indulge in what appears to be one of the muscle-building formula foods fed to the frosh football teams. Melvin Slade Connie Slaney M Slarve Danny Smith Donna Smith Elaine Smith R. William Smith f ' m tv I 268 FRESHMEN Sharon Smith Cindy Smithers Catherine Snyder Sheri Socket Rodney Sommer Laura Soritin Les Souza Chris Spann Rosemarie Spears Donna Speer Maybritt Squire Francine Stamper Julie Stanfield Mary Stauffer Connie Stephens Donald Stephenson Donna Stevens Jerry Stevens Roderick Stevens James Stewart Diane Stier Debbie Stilwell Frosh carwash raises money for their junior-senior prom f ir% ,% Charlotte Stockton Charlene Stockton Debbi StoUar Gary Storey David Stott Richard Stout Randall Stuart William SturgUI Vivian Sugar Dorian Suter Judy Swaim Mike Swaim Renee Swatzell Virginia Swendson Steve Switzer Laura Talamantes Susan Tanita Mary Tapia La Wana Tash Deborah Taylor Nancy Taylor Tad Taylor Susan Teeter Irene Tessensohn Alan Thacker Wayne Tharp Kenny Thomas Ruthann Thomas FRESHMEN 269 Lowell Thornhill Mary Thrasher Duane Thurber James Tippetts Wayne Tippetts Lori Tomlinson Allen Topel Stephanie Toth Stephen Townsend Debra Trantina Glenn Travis Kathy Troutz Donna Trujillo Joseph Trunnel Sally Tsinnijinnie Steve Tweedy Debbie Tyndall Merryann Ulbricht Roderick Urich Linda Van Lorynen David Vasquez Scott Vaughn Carl Thompson Mark Shoentield builds the first " Alhambra Fortress " during homecoming assembly. GAA initiation requires the swallowing of one ' s pride. One braid, a requirements. Bowing to the snickers of old GAA members is enibar- stocking cap and a painted face comprise most of the initiation rasing, but the consequential pie in the face proves to be even wor.se. -itf W ' •Xv«Il(l ■ " •w Imooel f il Susan Void Larry Vrchoticky Mary Walke Kevin Walker L.G.Walker Deanna Wallace Terry Walters Christa Washburn Andrew Watson Sharon Webster Lane Weible Cynthia Wells Kim Welsh Jerry Wernau Connie West Kathleen West Dixie Wheeler Jackie Whitaker Barbara White Cheri White Cynthia White Dallas White Dance sponsored by class of ' 73 swinging portrayal of sound Debra White Jeffrey White William White Bridget Williams David Williams Donna Williams Frankie Williams Lisa Williams Rosanna Williamson Carol Wilson Rick Wilson Carol Wintermute Donna Wittmeyer Gary Wolford Charles Wood Jack Wood Jim Wood Kathy Wright Kathi Wulf William Wycoff Raymond Ybanez Brenton Yee Katherine Yocum Douglas Young Mark Young Vicki Young Roger Zaplin Robbie Zehnan WkMiM th FRESHMEN 271 m k. Deborah Callaway Mary Gosnell Freshmen students who like speaking in front of an audience will enjoy taking speech in their coming years. Bob Glascock clowns during free time in class. Ken Haehn Susan Hermann Judy Justus Jeri Keir Mary Lopez Donald Masek Donald Newcomb John Ortega Rudolph Perry Kimberly Randel Lorraine Smith Craig Trapnell Brenda Walker Michael Wintefs The first debate meeting of the year was held at Brophy Prep. Here debates. Wayne Gorry and Pete McMillen receive information and they discuss the types of strategy to be used in the following encouragement from the team ' s coach. Miss Chaplain. everyone finds themselves in INDEX INDEX DIVISION 273 Senior Register ACKLEY, DENNIS: AHS 1,2,3,4. ACUFF. ANGELA: GAA 1,2,3; Girls League Council 3; Class Council 2,3,4; DECA 3; Ski Club 2,3,4; SEC 4; Activities Committee Chairman 4; Homecoming Atten- dant 4: FORTRESS Staff 4; Student Council 2,4; Rodeo Queen 4. AGUAYO, MIKE: AHS 1,2,3,4. AGUILAR, OLIVIA: FORTRESS Staff 2,3,4, Index Editor 3, Senior Editor 4; Student Council 4; National Honor Society 4; French Club 3,4; Social Committee 4; Activites Committee 4; Elections Committee 4. ALAURIA, JAMES: Automotives Club 4. ALEXON, DARLENE: GAA 1,2; Archery 2. ALLEN, BRENDA: AHS 1,2,3,4. ALLEN, LORALEI: GAA 1,2; German Club 2,3,4, Vice President 4. ALLINGER, JUSTIN: Class Council 2,3,4; Student Council 2,3; National Honor Society 4. ANDERSON, DEBRA: Girls League Council 1; Latin Club 1,2; Choralettes 2; FBLA 2,3; DECA 3,4, Vice President 4. ANDREWS, DOROTHY: GAA 1,2. ANTLEY, SHELIA: Transfer from Phoenix Christian High, Phoenix, Ariz. ANTON, TED: Transfer from East High, Phoenix, Ariz. ARELLANO, SYLVIA: Girls League Council 2; Cafeterial Committee 4. ARTHURS, BRUCE: Creative Writing Club 2,4; National Honor Society 4; National Merit Scholarship Semifinalist 4. AUBUCHON, LEE: JV Band 2. AUVIL, SUZANNE: Spanish Club 1 ; FTA 1 ; Science Club 2; Girls League Council 2,3,4, President 4; National Honor Society 4; Choralettes 2,3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Act II 2; Activities Committee 3. BACON, JEFFREY: Wrestling 1,2; Football 1. BAIZ, VICTOR: Football 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Optimist Student of the Month 4. BALDWIN, SUSAN: GAA 1,2,3; FHA 1,2; Modern Dance 2,4. BALLARD, CARROL: GAA 1,2,3. BALLARD, DEBORAH: GAA 1,2. BANALES, MANUEL: Baseball 1,2,3,4. BANGS, KATHERINE: GAA 1 ; FTA 4. BARLOW, DAVID: JV Golf 2. BARNES, STEVEN: Transfer from Carl Hayden, Phoenix, Ariz. BARONTINI, ROSLYN: GAA 1; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Forensics 2,3; Chess Club 1,2,3; Scien ce Club 2; Pep Club 2. BARRAZA, STEVEN: JV Football 2; Student Council 2; Ski Club 2. BARTON, DANNY: Transfer from San Clements High. BATALIS, CHRISTINE: Marching, Concert Band 3,4; National Honor Society 4. BEATTY, PAUL: DECA 3,4. BECHTOLD, DAVID: Bowling Club 1,2,3; Interact Club 2,3,4, Treasurer 3,4. BENTON, ROSS: AHS 1,2,3,4. BERG, ANN: Spanish Club 1; Bowling Club 2,4; Rodeo Club 3; National Honor Society 4. BERLIN, PAM: Choralettes 2,3; Pep Club 3; GAA 1,2; Chorus 1. BERRY, PEGGY: Class Treasurer 2; Class Council 2,3; Student Council 2,4; GAA 1,2,3; Elections Committee 4. BILLINGHURST, MARY: GAA 1,2. BIRDEN, STEPHEN: AHS 1,2,3,4. BLACKSHIRE, JODELL: SCIMITAR Staff 4; Speech Team 4; Class Council 4; Student Council 1,3; Fellowship Club 2. BLANCHARD, ANITA: GAA 1,2,3; Girls Letter Club 3; JV Badminton 2,3; Varsity Badminton 4. BOHNER, DAVID: Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Letterman ' s Club 3,4. BOOMER, CURTIS: Chess Club 1,2,3,4; Electronics Club 2,3. BOTSKO, JAMES: Basketball 1,2; DECA 3,4. BRADLEY, ROBERT: Football 1,2; Basket- ball 1,2; Track 1,2,3; Student Government 1 ; Class President 1 ; Student Council 1. BRANDON, JOHN: FORTRESS Staff 3; Spanish Club 2; Flying Lions 1; Science Club 3,4; Pep Club 1,2. BRASHER, DONNA: GAA 1. BRENTON, PATRICIA: Transfer from E.C. Glass High, Lynchburg, Va. BRODE, LAURIE: GAA 2; French Club 2,3,4, President 4; Parnassus 2,3,4, Secretary 3, President 4; FBLA 4; Pep Club 2; Best Female Accountant 3; FHA Fashion Show 2. BROKER, MARY: GAA 1,2,3; FBLA 3,4. BROWN, DALE: AHS 1,2,3,4. BROWN, JEFFRY: Science Club 1,2,3,4; DECA 3 4. BUETZOW, NANCY: Pom Pon Line 2,3,4, Co-Captain 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Class Council 1,3; Girls Letter Club 3,4; Social Committee 3,4; Homecoming Attendant 4; Modern Dance 4. BURNS, RICHARD: Transfer from Emerson High, Union City, N.J. BURTON, LINDY: Football 1 ; Basketball 1. CALDWELL, TERRY: GAA 1,2,3. CALLES, DEBORAH: GAA 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,4, President 4; Science Club 2,3,4; Class Council 2; Public Relations Committee 2,3; Assemblies Committee 4. CANCELLIERE, CHERI: Student Council 4; Class Council 3, Fellowship Club 3, Secretary 3 ; National Honor Society 4 ; GAA 1,2,3; Any town Delegate 3; DECA 3,4, President 4; Scholastic Art Exhibit 1,2; Delegate to DECA National Leadership Conference 3. CARLSON, GLENN: AHS 1,2,3,4. CARROLL, PATRICIA: Transfer from Central Leon Community, Leon, la. CARTER, TED: Track 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Art Club 1,2,3,4, President 3,4, Vice President 1,2; Wrestling I; Parnassus 3,4; Optimists Club Science Award 4; Math Club 4; West Point Leadership Award 3,4. CASAS, SUSAN: GAA 1,2,3,4, Council 3; Girls Letter Club 3,4; FBLA 3,4; Student Council 1,2,3; Class Council 1,2,3,4; Class Vice President 2; Pom Pon Line 4; Elections Committee 3,4; Social Committee 3,4. CAULKINS, PATRICIA: AMS Spelling Award 3,4. CHEEVER, CHRISTINA: Transfer from North High, Phoenix, Ariz. CHILDRESS, DAVE: Marching, Concert Band 1,2,3, Pep Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 1 ,2,3,4; Chorale 4; Class Council 4; Art Club 1,2,3, Vice President 2, Treasurer 3; Par- nassus I . CHIPMAN, VICTORIA: GAA 2; FOR- TRESS Staff 3; Student Council 4. CLARK, PATTI: GAA 2,3,4. CLEMENT, JANETTE: GAA 1,2,3. CLOUSER, WENDY: GAA 1; Choralettes 2,3,4; Girls League Council 3; Chorale 4; Activities Committee 3; National Honor Society 4. COBERLY, CRYSTAL: Pep Club 3; Marching, Concert Band 2,3,4; Choralettes 2; Chorale President 2,3,4; Act II 2; Oklahoma 1; Half-a-Sixpence 3; Carnival A; All State Girls Chorus 3; All State Mixed Chorus 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Opening Night 2. COMBS, MARIAN: GAA I . CONFAIR, DAVE: Varsity Track 2,3,4; Football 1; Varsity Cross Country 2,3,4; Wrestling 1. CONLEY, MARY: GAA 1,2,3; Science Club 2,3; Girls Letter Club 3; Opening Night 2; Act II 2; Thespians 3,4; Speech Team 4; FROP 4; Thurber ' s Carnival 4; Assemblies Committee 4; Elections Committee 4. CONNER, RITA: GAA 1.2. CONRY, ROBERT: Thespians 4; FORTRESS Photographer 4; Flying Lions 3; Ski Club 3. COOK, STEVE: Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2; German Club 1,2; Basketball 1 ; Student Council 2,3; Key Club 3; Letterman ' s Club 3,4. CORNELL, ELAINE: GAA 1 ; Girls League Council 1,2,3,4; AFS 3,4; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 2; French Club 3; FBLA 3,4; Parnassus 2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; Most Valuable Council Member of Girls League 2,3. COSAND, DEBBIE: GAA 1. CROSBY, BOB: Football 1,2,3,4; Wresthng 1,2,3,4; Letterman ' s Club 3,4. CROUCH, GINGER: FORTRESS Staff 3,4, Honors Editor 3, Sports Editor 4, Co-Editor- in-Charge 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Model UN 4; Publications Workshop 3; Student Council 4. CROUCH, GARY: Crosscountry 1 ; Science Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 1,2,3,4; Speech Team 4. CRUESS, MARLENE: Transfer from St. Mary ' s High, Phoenix, Ariz. CRULL, STEVE: SEC 4; Class Council 4; Student Council 4; SCIMITAR Staff 3,4; Class President 4. CRUM, MICHAEL; AHS 1,2,3,4. CULLEY, MICHAEL: Transfer from Elkhart High, Elkhart, Ind. CURRIE, JO ANNE: GAA 1.2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4; FBLA 4. DANGELO, JO ANNE: Advanced Girls Chorus 2,3,4; Pep Club 2; Parnassus 3. DALY, NANCY: GAA 1,2. DAPKE, SUSAN: (iAA 1,2. DAVIS, DAN: Baseball 2. DAVIS, DIANNA: GAA 1,2; Badminton Team 2; SCIMITAR Staff 2,3.4. Entertain- ment l-ditor 4; Class Council 4; SEC 4, Social Committee 3,4, Cluiirman 4; Student Ct)uncil 4; Optimist StudonI of the Month 4. DAVIS, MICHAEL: Irack 1 ,2,3,4 ; Wrestling 1,2,; Interact Club 2; (k-rnum Club 1 ,2; Class Council 1,4; l ' otliall I. DELLLSANTI, S TEVEN: Baseball 1,2,3,4; Speech le.im 4; Assemblies Commitlee 4; Drama 4. DE LUCIA, SHIRLEY: AHS 1,2,3,4. 274 SENIOR REGISTER !. : i boibii iiciiciii M I Ciiis Leajiii ■ ' . ' .-. ' i Cuillui Mm of Ggli :: i:x St ;v;r(i!5ufl!. : til ' ' ' DEVENS, ROBERT: Football 1,2,3; Wrest- ling 1,2; Student Council 1. DEXTER, KEITH: Football 1 ; Basketball I ; Baseball 1,2,3; Math Club 1 ; Science Club 1 ; Class Council 2. DICKINSON, MICHAEL: Football 1,2; Science Club 1,2,3,4, President 4; Latin Club 2,3, Vice President 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Interact Club 3; Math Club 1; Class Council 2; Arizona Math Contest 2,3. DI PAOLA, SUE: Girls League Council Trea- surer 1,2; GAA 1,2,3; Girls League Fashion Show 1 ; Oklahoma I; Act II 2; Speech Team 4; Gymnastics Club 2; Archery Club 2; Scho- lastic Art Exhibit 2; Social Committee 4; FORTRESS Staff 3; SCIMITAR Staff 3; Choralettes 2; Activities Committee 4. DOBSON, GERALD: German Club 2,3; Science Club 2,3; Stage, Concert, Marching Band 2,3,4; Vice President 4; Orchestra 3; German Band 2,3,4; Award for Top Second Year German Student 2. DOMINY, MICHAEL: Interact Club 2,3; Game Fish Club 3; Bowling Club 2,3; Student Council 1. DONG, JANE: GAA 1; Science Club 3,4; Girls League Council 3,4; Parnassus 4. DOWELL, DEBRA: GAA 1,2,3; Class Council 1,2,3; Social Committee 3; Elections Committee 3; Student Council 4. DOWNES, PAUL: Transfer from Glenwood High, Canton, Ohio. DOYLE, DENNIS: Football 1,2; Basketball 1,4; Track 4. DUHIGG, DAVE: Football 1,2; Science Club 1,2. DUNHAM, STEPHEN: Interact Club 2,3,4, President 3,4; Chess Club 2,3,4, Secretary 3, President 4; Spanish Club 1 ; National Honor Society 3,4; FTA 1 ; Arizona State Math Cer- tificate of Proficiency 3. DURAN, BILLY: Interact Club 2,3,4; Bowling Club 1,2,3; Track 1 ; Wrestling 1. DURETTE, PATRICE: Transfer from Jesus- Mary Academy, Fall River, Mass. DURHAM, ROLAND: Football 1; Track 2,3,4; Baseball 1; Letterman ' s Club 4; Bas- ketball 1 . EIFORT, DIANNE: Girls League Council 1 2- GAA 1; Art Club 1; Class Council 4; Parnassus 2,3; SCIMITAR Staff 2,3,4; Publi- Publications Workshop 2. FENN, ELIZABETH: Tennis 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Girls Letter Club 2,3,4; Social Com- mittee 3; National Honor Society 3,4. FERGUSON, DALE: Baseball 1,2. FERRARO, PATRICIA: Transfer from North High, Phoenix, Ariz. FISHER, DYANN: AHS 1,2,3,4. FLEMING, KENT: Baseball 3,4; Football 3,4; Letterman ' s Club 3,4. FLINN, LINDA: FBLA 3; COE 4. FORNEY, JIM: AHS 1,2,3,4. FOX, ELLEN: AHS 1,2,3,4. FRANKLIN, JERRY: Band 2,3,4. ERASER, RICHARD: Concert Band 3,4; Orchestra 3; Stage Band 4; Interact Club 3,4, Secretary 4; National Honor Society. FREEMAN, DORIS: Art Club 1; Science Club 2; Girls League Council 3; TAMI 1,2,3. FRITZ, SUE: GAA 1,2. FROST, JANICE: Girls League Council 1,3; French Club 1,3; Science Club 3; National Honor Society 4. GALLIMORE, REBECCA: GAA 1,2,3; Public Affairs Club 3. GANEM, GEORGE: Transfer from Bourgade, Phoenix, Ariz. GARCIA, CHUCK: Football 1,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4. GEER, JAMES: Industrial Arts Club 1 ; Bas- ketball 1 ; Game Fish Club 3. GELLIN, PAMELA: Transfer from Beach- wood High, Cleveland, Ohio. GERBER, LAYNE: Art Club 2,3, Secretary 3; GAA UF OP 4; Science Club 3. GOERING, JACKI: GAA 1; Student Coun- cil 3; National Honor Society 4; Social Com- mittee 4. GONZALES, HENRY: AHS 1,2,3,4. GONZALES, RICK: AHS 1,2,3,4. GORDON, RON: Pep, Stage, Marching, Con- cert Band 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3; Interact Club 3,4. GOUGE, SALLY: GAA 1. GRABER, JODI: Choralettes 2,3; Thespians 3,4; Belles 3; GAA 1; Spanish Club 1; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Assemblies Com- mittee 4; Elections Committee 4; PROP 4; Thurber ' s Carnival 4; Carnival 4. GRADE, JAMES: Baseball 1; Tennis 1,2; Key Club 4. GREEN, MARIE: GAA 1. GRILL, MARIDEE: GAA 1; Public Affairs 3,4; Science Club 2; TAMI 3; Library Club 2 GRIMM, CHARLES: FBLA 2,3,4; DECA 3,4. GUZMAN, HENRY: Track 1. H HAIN, KENNETH: National Honor Society 4. HAIR, LANNY: Advanced Band 1,2,3,4;- Interact Club 2,3,4, Vice President 4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Assemblies Committee 4; Stu- dent Council 4; Band Council 4. HAKES, SCOTT: Advanced Band 2,3,4; Pep, Stage Band 3,4; Key Club 2,3,4; Class Council 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Diary of Anne Prank i; Anti- gone 3; PROP 4; Thurber ' s Carnival 4; Carnival 4; Assemblies Committee 1,2,3,4. HALE, CYNTHIA: Pep Club 2,3; Girls League Council 3,4; Parnassus 3,4; Chor- alettes 2,3; Chorale 4; Marching, Concert Band 4; Carnival 4. HAMBLEN, SUSAN: GAA ,2; SCIMITAR Staff 3. HAMLETT, BRUCE: Transfer from Central High, Phoenix, Ariz. HANSEN, PATTI: GAA 1,2,3. HARBOLD, MELANIE: GAA 2,3; Gym- nastics 2,3,4; Badminton 4; Volleyball 2. HARGENRADER, WILLIAM: AHS 1,2,3,4. HARRIS, GARY: Wrestling 1,2,3; Football 1 ; Class Council 2; DECA 3. HARRIS, PAT: Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1,2,4; Letterman ' s Club 2,3,4; HARRIS, RANDALL: Football 1,3; Track 1. HARTZELL, JESSICA: Choralettes 2; Par- nassus 3,4; Interact Club 4:SCIMITAR Staff 3,4; Chorus 1. HAWKINS, CHERYL: GAA 1,2,3; FHA 1,2, Vice President 2; Spanish Club 1,2. HEARNE, CATHY: Advanced Girls Choais 2,3; Mixed Chorus 4; French Club l;Tonto- zona Biology Camp 2. HEMPHILL, RICHARD: DECA 3,4. HERMAN, PAULA: GAA 1 ; Class Council 2; FBLA 3,4; FTA 4; Activities Committee 4. HILKEMEYER, KATHLEEN: Transfer from Jefferson City Senior High, Jefferson City, Mo. HILL, SHIRLEY: GAA 1; FBLA 1,2,3,4; Girls League Council 1. HINTZ, LARRY: Football 1,3; Wrestling 1,2; Industrial Arts Club 1; Student Council 4; Class Council 4. HOBGOOD, REBECCA: GAA 1; Girls League Council 1; Fellowship Club 1,2; Stu- dent Council 1,2; Class Council 1,2,3; Elec- tions Committee 2,3; Social Committee 2,3; Activities Committee 3. HOEHNE, ROBERT: Football 1, Trainer 2,3,4; Basketball Trainer 3,4, Manager 1,2; Letterman ' s Club 3. HOFFMAN, GARY: Chess Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1; National Honor Society 3,4; Math Club 3. HOGG, BRENDA: GAA 1,2,3; Girls Letter Club 4; Class Council 3. HOLLAND, MICHAEL: Dope Stop 4. HOLLISTER, BRUCE: Orchestra 2; Interact Club 3,4. HOWE, MARLA: GAA 1,2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4; Class Council 1,2,4; Archery Club 2,3,4; Modern Dance 3,4; Elections Com- mittee 4; Social Committee 4; Parnassus 4; Activities Committee 4. HOWER, SUSAN: GAA 1; Girls League Council 2,3,4; Choralettes 2; Chorus 1. HUEY, ROBERT: Marching, Concert Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4 National Honor Society 3,4; Oklahoma 1 Ilalf-a-Si.xpence 2; Carnival 4; Act II 2 Opening Night 2; Tfte Lottery 2; Class Coun- cil 1, Student Council 3; Humanities As- sembly 3; Rodeo Assembly 1. HUNTER, WILLIAM: Spanish Club 2. HUREVITZ, MARCY: Girls League Council 1,2,3, Vice President 3; French Club 1 ; AFS 3,4; Social Committee 2; Thespians 3,4; Diary of Anne Prank 3; Speech Team 3,4; Student Council 3; GAA 1; Optimist Stu- dent of the Month 4; Best Actress 3; Assem- blies Chairman 4. HUSKISSON, LAWANNA: GAA 1,2,3; Girls Letter Club 3. HUTCHINSON, KATHLEEN: GAA 1,2. INJOSA, ANNE: YFU Exchange Student. IRWIN, STEVE: AHS 1,2,3,4. ISHIKAWA, GEORGE; Anytown 1; Boys State 3; Student Council 1,2,3; Class Council 1,2; Interact Club Vice President 3; Science Club 1,2; Fellowship Club 2,3. SENIOR REGISTER 275 JAMES, DEBRALEE: GAA 1,2; Girls League Council 1,2,3,4, President 1, Presi- dent 2, Executive Vice President 3, Execu- tive President 4; Parnassus 2,3, Vice Presi- dent 3; Fellowship Club Treasurer 3; Girls State 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Stu- dent Government 4. JOHNSON, SUSAN: Pep Club 1 ; AFS 2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4; Badminton Team 3,4; Student CouncU 2,3; Class Council 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; Assemblies Committee 4; Social Committee 2,3; Girls League Council 1,2. JONES, HOLLI: GAA 1,2,3, Council 3; Girls League Council 1; Class Council 1,4; Student Council 1 ; Drama 1 ; Parnassus 1,2,3,4; Modern Dance 2,3; Science Club 2,3; Activities Committee 2; Prom Com- mittee 3; National Honor Society 3,4. JORGENSEN, FREDERICK: Transfer from Lincoln High, Warren, Mich. KIMBRO, JANICE: FHA 1,2,3,4; Girls League Council 2,3. KING, DIANA: Night of One Act Plays 2: Fanfare I, II 3; Class Council 3; Student Council 3; Early Frost 4; Carnival 4; FROP 3,4. KING, KATHRYN: National Honor Society 4; Girls League Council 1,2,3,4; Parnassus 3,4; Choralettes 2,3,4; Spanish Club 4, Trea- surer 4. KING, SHARON: French Club 2,3,4; Girls League Council 3,4; GAA 1; Parnassus 4; AFS4;FTA 1. KLEMAK, MARSHA: Transfer from Bour- gade High, Phoenix, Ariz. KOMATSY, ROBERT: Transfer from Katella High. KRAUS, MARCIA: GAA 1,2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4; Girls League Council 3,4; French Club 3,4, Secretary 4; Activities Committee 4; Badminton Club 2; National Honor Society 4. KREIPEL, JAMES: Transfer from Bourgade, Phoenix, Ariz. K KARNS, LYNDA: GAA 1,2,3, Council 3; Social Committee 3; Elections Committee 4; Class Council 2,4; Student Council 2,3,4; FBLA 4. KARR, PATRICK: Hand Ball Championship 3.4; Student Council 4. KAUFMAN, ROXANNE: GAA 1,2,3,4; FT A 4; Student Council 4; Social Com- mittee 4. KAVALL, BARBARA: Ski Club 4; Chor- alettes 4; Chorale 4. KAY, ROBERT: Transfer from Grand Jet. High, Grand Jet., Colo. KAYE, ANDREA: GAA 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1 ; Girls Letter Club 4; AFS 4; Modern Dance 3,4. KECK, TERRY: Assemblies, Elections, Activities, Social Committee 4. KELLER, VIRGINIA: GAA 1 ; Spanish Club 1; Drama 4; Pep Club 3. KENNEDY ANITA: GAA 1,2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4. KENT, SHIRLEY: GAA 1,2,3,4; DECA 3,4. KIESSLING, KRIS: Transfer from Sewickley Academy, Sewickley, Penn. KILGORE, BEVERLY: GAA 1,2,3; French Club 1,2; FTA 1; DECA 3,4, Sweetheart 3; National Honor Society 4. KRIOL, CORRINE: Transfer from Edina High, Minneapolis, Minn. KRUPP, NILSENE: FHA 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 2, President 3, Vice President 4; Spanish Club 1 ; Student Council 4. KRUSHINSKY, MARSHA: GAA 1,2,3. KUHARA, DONNA: Fellowship Club 1,2; GAA 1 ; Girls League Council 1,2,3; Ski Club 2; Parnassus 2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; DECA 3. LAMP, LEA: FTA 2; FHA 2; Pep Club 2. LARANCE, STEVE: Basketball 1. LARSEN, DAVID: Tennis 1,2, Frosh 1, JV 2; Parnassus 2; Student Council 2; Class Council 2,3,4. LARSON, CAROLYN: Transfer from Wood- bury Central, Moville, la. LAW, AUDREY: GAA 1 ,2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4; National Honor Society 4. LAWSON, JOHN: Orchestra 1,2,3.4; i:iec- tronics Club 1 ,2. LE DESMA, RON: Transfer from West High, Phoenix, Ariz. LEE, BOB: AILS 1,2,3,4. LENZINr, MICHAEL: Transfer from West High, Phoenix, Ariz. LEON, MARGARET: Spanish Club I. LESTER, DENNIS: Football 1,2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 3; Varsity Athletic Award 3. LINDSAY, MARGUERITE: French Club 2,3,4; Science Club 3,4: GAA 1,2,3; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Student Council 1; Parnassus 2; Assemblies Committee 4. LOCKHART, BARBARA: GAA 1,2; Chorus 3. LOUK, NANCY: SCIMITAR Staff 2,3,4, Editor 4; Orchestra 1,2; State Journalism Awards 2,3; Girls League Council 3; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Class Secretary 4; Speech Team 4; Junior Achievement 2,3,4; Model UN 4; FROP 4; Carnival 4; Thurber ' s Carnival 4. LOVE, PATRICIA: GAA 1,2. LYON, KATHLEEN: GAA 1,2,3,4, Publi- city Chairman 3, President 4; Girls Letter Club 3,4, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 2; National Honor Society 4; Tennis 4; 5CL1 r jR Staff 3.4. M MAACK, TERRY: Choir 2,3,4. MABEE, MARK: Orchestra 1,2,3,4, Vice President 3,4; Football 1; Baseball 1. MACNAB, JANINE: Half-a-Sixpence 2; 77ie Lottery 1.2; The Still Alarm 1 ; Choralettes 2,3; Chorale 4; Thespians 3,4; Gold Key Scholastic Art Award 1. MAH, JERRY: AHS 1,2,3,4. MANNING, DAVE: AHS 1,2,3,4. MANSKE, CHRISTINE: National Honor Society 3,4; Girls League Council 3,4, Vice President 4; AFS 4; Assemblies Committee 4; GAA 2. MANTON, CAROL: AHS 1,2,3,4. MASSEY, MIKE: Student Council 1; Base- ball 1 ; Wrestling 1 ; Woodwork Club 1 ; Track 2; Student Council 2,4. MATHIS, MICHAEL: Transfer from Agua Fria Union High School. MATTINGLY, BECKY: GAA 1.2,3,4, Council 3.4, Publicity Manager 4; Girls Letter Club 2.3.4; Pep ' Club 2; Class Council 2.4; National Honor Society 3.4; Art Club 4. MAXON, LINDA: FROP 4; Half-a-Sixpence 2; Tlie Lottery 2; Diary of Anne Frank 3; Carnival 4; Thespians 3,4; Speech Team 3,4, President 4; Girls League Council 1,2,3; Science Club 2; Art Club 1 ; Assemblies Com- mittee 4. MC CARROLL, LYNNDA: GAA 1,2; Girls League Council 1.2.3. MC DONALD, BRUCE: Spanish Club I. MC DONOUGH, JUDY: GAA I; Spanish Club 1.2. MECHAM, SCOTT: Football I; Industrial Arts Club 1; Key Club 2; Science Club 3; Student Council 4; National Honor Society 3,4. Vice President 4. MENDENHALL, JOAN: GAA 1. MEYER. DAN: Football 1.2.3.4; Letter- man ' s Club 3,4; Track 1,2,3,4. MICELI, MELISSA: GAA 1,2,3,4; Class Council 2,3; Student Council 2,3; DECA 3,4. MILLER. BRENDA: GAA 1 ; Class Council 2,3; Sludent Council 3,4; Choralettes 3; Chorale 4; Activities Committee 3; Pep Club MONACO, JAMES: Football I. MONACO. JOHN: Foolhall I;. IV Baskelball MONTGOMERY. LARRY: liansler from Corlez llmli, PluKMUx. Ariz. MOORE, " EDWARD: Transfer from Des Moines Tech.. Des Moines, la. MOORE, SUE: FORTRESS Staff 3,4, Sophomore Editor 3, Clubs Editor 4, Fditor- in-Charge 4; GAA 1,2,3; Student Council 2,4; National Honor Society 3,4, Secretary 4; Publications Workslu)p 3. MORTENSEN. GLENN: Wrestling I. ' 276 SENIOR REGISTER lent :,; : Ciotaleit! ■ Com Us MUNOZ, JOE: Track 2, 3. M,ki Football 3; Wrestling 3; N NEIKES, LINDA: GAA 3. NELSON, CAROL: GAA 1. NEWCOMB, DENISE: FBLA 3,4; Pep Club 2; GAA 1,2; Bowling Club 2. NEWNUM,MARLA: AHS 1,2,3,4. NICKSIC, RICHARD: Track 1 ; JV Wrestling 2; Student Council 4. NORRIS, GARY: Bowling Club 2; DECA 3,4. NORTON, STACEY: Transfer from Spring- lake High, Texas. NOVAK, TERESA: GAA 1,2,3; Gymnastics Club 2; FBLA 4. NYBERG, KRIS: Marching, Concert Band 3,4; Pep Band 4; Band Council Officer 4; Chorale 4; Art Club 3,4, Secretary 4; Par- nassus 3,4, Treasurer 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Optimist Student of the Year- Fine Arts 4. OISHI, ROBERT: Football 3; Wrestling 1,2; Baseball 1; Chess Club 1,2; Student Council 2; Anytown 3; Class Council 2. O ' KELLY, ANNA: Transfer from Everett High, Lansing, Mich. O ' NEILL, ESTA: FHA 1. ONG, VICKI: French Club 2,3; Parnassus 2,3,4; Girls League Council 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4. ONSTOTT, DENNIS: Football 1,2,4; Wrest- ling 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Student Council 2; Letterman ' s Club 4. ORNELAS, TOM: Football 1,4; Wrestling 1,2,3. OSWALD, DARYL: Science Club 1,2; GAA 1 ,2,3,4; French Club 1 ; Orchestra 2,3. OWENS, KATHLEEN: Transfer from Fonda High, Fultonville. OZMENT, PATRICK: Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Football 1,2; Student Body Presi- dent 4; Boys State 3; Student Council 2,3,4; Class Council 3,4; Optimist Student of the Month 4; Letterman ' s Club 2,3,4; Ski Club 3,4; Activities Committee 4; Assemblies Committee 4. PATTON, DONALD: Electronics Club 1,2,3,4; AV Club 1,2,; Student Council 2; Drama 1,2,3. PEMBERTON, NITA: GAA 1,3; Class Council 1,3. PENDRICK, CHRISTINA: Gold Key Art Award 2. PENSINGER, STEVE: Football 1 ; Basket- ball 2,3; Baseball 1,2,3,4. PFAU, LAURIE: GAA 1,2,3,4; Parnassus 4; Spanish Club 1 ; Girls Letter Club 4. PHILLIPS, BRUCE: Wrestling 1,2,3; Foot- ball 1,3,4. PITTON, DENISE: Modern Dance 3,4; GAA 3,4. PLATT, MITCHELL: COE 3. POPOWYCH, SONIA: German Club 1,2, Treasurer 2; GAA 1,2,3,4; FHA 1; Gymnas- tics Club 2; Pep Club 2; Girls Letter Club 2; Activities Committee 4; FORTRESS Staff 4, Honors Editor 4; Social Committee 4; Class Council 4; Student Council 4; Class Trea- surer 4. PROSPERINI, LEONETTA: Spanish Club 1 ; GAA 1 ; Science Club 3. PRYOR, DALE: GAA 1,2,3; Student Coun- cil 2; Class Council 1. PULVER, RANDALL: AHS 1,2,3,4. PURCELL, JOHN: AHS 1,2,3,4. PUTCHKOFF, SUSAN: AFS 1 ,2,3,4; Girls League Council 1,2,3,4; Parnassus 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Interact Club 3; Class Council 4; Science Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3; Student Council 3,4; Anytown 2; NSF Institute 2; AFS American Abroad 3; SEC 3,4. RANDS, SUE: AHS 1,2,3,4. RECKARD, NANCY: Transfer from York High School. RETTIG, MAXINE: GAA 1,2. REYNOLDS, CARMEL: GAA 1,2,3; Social Committee 3; Elections Committee 4; Class Council 1,3. REYNOLDS, THOMAS: Baseball Manager 1 ; Game Fish Club 3. RHODES, DEBBIE: Girls Letter Club 3,4; FTA4;GAA 1,2. RICHEY, DEBBIE: Transfer from Bourgade High School. RIEDEL, JAMES: Drama 3,4; Elections Committee 2. RILEY, LARRY: AHS 1,2,3,4. RODGERS, LINDA: Transfer from Douglas County High School, Castle Rock, Colo. ROGERS, JOE: Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1; Student Council 1,4; Letterman ' s Club 3,4; Boys Athletic Association 3,4. ROGERS, VICTOR: Interact Club 3,4; Band 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4. ROSS, KIMBRALEE: Class Council 2,3,4; Student Council 2,3,4; Activities Committee 3; Student Senate Committee 2; GAA 1; FHA 1;FBLA I. ROTHPLETZ, SUSAN: Parnassus 1,2; FBLA 4; National Honor Society 3,4; GAA 1,2,3. ROWAN, SUSAN: Modern Dance 4; Student Council 4; Class Council 2,3,4; Elections Committee 4; Social Committee 4; Pom Pon Line 4; GAA 3; Speech Team 3; Ski Club 2. RUCHMAN, JANE: Tennis 1; JV Cheer 2; Varsity Cheer 3; Student Body Treasurer 4; Marching, Concert Band 2,3; Thespians 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Sports Council 3; Science Club 1 ; Fellowship Club 2,3; Oklahoma 1; Tlmrber ' s Carnival 4; FROP 4; Activities Committee 3,4; Class Council 4; The People Next Door 3; Modern Dance 2; Ski Club 2,3,4, President 4; French Club 1,4; Girls Letter Club 3; Speech Team 4; NSF Institute 3; Student Council Work- shop 4; SEC 4; Key Club Sweetheart 4. RUFF, RONALD: Key Club 4. RUSSELL, SUSAN: FBLA 2,3,4, Treasurer 2, Vice President 3; COE 4; JOE 3. RUSSO, PETER: FORTRESS Photographer 4, SALISBURY, MIKE: Football I; Basketball 1,2,3; Chorale 1 ; Tennis 1 ; Letterman ' s Club 3 ■ Track 1 SALVIANO, DAN: Wresthng 1; Industrial Arts Club 1,2; Baseball 2. SCHEINOST, STACIA: Tennis 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; National Honor Society 4; DECA 3,4. SCHMIDT, JOSEPH: Football 1,2; Cross Country 3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Class Council 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4. SCHOENFELD, SHEILA: Fellowship Club 3,4; Girls League Council 3; Golf 1; German Club 2; Elections Committee 4. SCOTT, DANA: Football 1; Baseball 1,2; Bowling Club 3; Ski Club 3. SELLARDS, DEBORA: GAA 1,2; FBLA 2,3,4; Class Council 2. SEVERSON, PEGGY: GAA 1. SHELBY, MIKE: Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling I; Carnival 4; Thespians 4; Rodeo Com- mittee 4. SHELDON, JOHN: AHS 1,2,3,4. SHIRK, CONNA: GAA 1. SHROPSHIRE, SUZANNE: GAA I; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Junior Achievement 4; Chorale 4. SHRUM, PEGGY: GAA 1,2,3; Girls Letter Club 3; Archery Club 2; Gymnastics Club 3,4. SILVA, ANDREW: AHS 1,2,3,4. SIMMONS, BONNIE: Girls League Council 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; AFS 3,4; French Club 3; Choralettes 3,4; Spanish Club 1 ; Parnassus 3. SIMS, SUSAN: Transfer from Phoenix Christian High School. SIZEMORE, JAMES: Baseball 3; Chess Club 3. SMITH, GLENN: Football 1 ; Baseball 1. SMITH, JEANNIE: Girls League Council 1; Class Council 1 " ; Choralettes 2,3,4. SMITH, JOYCE: GAA 1,2. SNYDER, GAIL: FHA 2,3,4, Secretary 4; Rodeo Club 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4. SNYDER, SUE: Girls League Council 1; Girls Letter Club 3,4; GAA 1,2; Bowling Club 1,2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; SCIMITAR Staff 2,3; COE 4. SOFTLEY, ANDREW: Tennis 1,2,3; Basket- ball Manager 4. SPEED, CAROL: Girls League Council 1,2; Advanced Band 2,3; Pep Club 3. SPEED, RICHARD: Football 1. STABNAU, GLENDA: GAA 1,2,3; FHA 3; National Honor Society 4. STAFFORD, DON: Tennis 1,2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 3,4. STARKS, ROSALYN: Tennis 1 ; GAA 1,2,3, Council 4; Girls Letter Club 3,4; Bowling Club 2,3,4; German Club 4. STARR, GARY: Football 1. STEELE, LOUISE: Student Body Vice President 4; FBLA 4; Class Treasurer 3; JV Cheer 2, Captain 2; GAA 1 ,2,3 ; Class Vice President 1 ; Rodeo Attendant 1 ; Tennis 1 ; Optimist Student of the Month 4. STEVENS, LAURIE: GAA 1,2,3, CouncU 2,3; SCIMITAR Staff Artist 1,2,3,4; FORTRESS Staff 2,3,4, Co-Editor-in - Charge 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Gold Key Art Awards 2,3; Activities Com- mittee 4; Social Committee 4; Elections Committee 4; Optimist Student of the Year-Fine Arts 3; Sunrise Student of the Month 4; Publications Workshop 3; Girls Letter Club 3,4. STILES, SHELLEY: GAA Letter Club 2,3,4; FBLA 4 National Honor Society Council 3,4; Class Council 2. STORK, FRED: Tennis 1,2,3,4; Advanced Band 2,3,4; Assemblies Committee 4; AFS 4; Model UN 3,4; Stu- dent Council 4; Key Club 3,4; Carnival 4; Chess Club 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4. STOW, LOIS: FORTRESS Staff 2,3; SCIMITAR Staff 3,4; Pep Club I; Speech Team 2; Class Council 1; Student Council 1,2,3; French Club 1; Social Committee 4. SUMAN, DEBBIE: Choralettes 2,3,4; FBLA 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4. TALBOT, LOUISE: Girls League Council 1,2,3,4, President 3; Model UN 3,4; Science Club 2; Parnassus 2; Arizona State Math Contest Finalist 1,2; Class Council 4; SCIMITAR Staff 2,3,4; Choralettes 3; Na- tional Merit Scholarship 4. 1,2,3.4; Girls ; Cheer 2,3,4; 3,4; Student 1 ; Orchestra SENIOR REGISTER 277 TANITA, SHIRLEY: Class Treasurer 1; Class Secretary 2,3; Student Body Recording Secretary 4; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Class Council 1,2,3; Fellowship Club 1,2,3, His- torian 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 3; AFS 4; Activities Committee 4; Assemblies Com- mittee 4; Social Committee 4; Intra School Communications Committee 4; German Club 3,4; Ski Club 2,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Certificate of Achievement in Math and German 2,3; Science Club 2; SEC 4; Optimist Student of the Month 4; Any- town 3; Girls State 3; FBLA 3; GAA 1,2; Model UN 4; TAP 3. TAYLOR, DAVID: National Honor Society 4; Interact Club 3,4; Class Council 4; Rotary Luncheon 4. TAYLOR, JANICE: Y-Teens 1 ; Girls League Council 3; National Honor Society 4; Ad- vanced Girls Chorus 2,3,4, Vice President 4; Activities Committee 1,2. TERRY, JOYCE: Tennis 1,2,3,4, JV 1, Var- sity 2,3,4; Class CouncU 1,2,3; Student CouncO 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4; German Club 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; Science Club 1,2,3; Girls League Council 1.2. THEVENOT, DEBRA: GAA 1,2. THOMAS, RANDALL: Transfer from Yuma High, Yuma, Ariz. THOMAS, ELIZABETH: FTA 1; Student CouncD 2,4; Class Council 4; GAA 1,2,3. THOMAS, SALLY: GAA 1; DECA 3; Ski Club 3; Modern Dance 4; Elections Com- mittee 4; Social Committee 4; National Honor Society 4. THOMPSON, LILA: GAA 2,3; Archery Club 3;FHA 2. THUMMA, MARY: Choralettes 3; FBLA 3; Class Council 1; Student Council 2; Activi- ties Committee 2; COE 4; National Honor Society 4. TOWNSEND, TERRY: Transfer from Bour- gade. Phoenix. Ariz. TWEEDY, RANDY: Game Fish Club 3,4. u ULBRICHT, ELLYN: FBLA 4. UMBOWER, RICHARD: Transfer from Maryvale High, Phoenix Ariz. V VALDERRAMA, FRED: AHS 1,2,3,4. VALDEZ, ELIZABETH: GAA 1,2,; Student Council 4. VANDERSCHOOR, DWIGHT: Football 1; Track 3. VINAY, DAY: Football 1,4; Basketball 1; Student Council 1,3. W WAKELAND, CATHY: AHS 1,2,3,4. WALKE, LORETTA: GAA 1,2,3,4; Girls Letter Club 3,4. WALKER, JOHN: Ski Club 1,2; Library Club 2; Creative Writing Club 3; FORTRESS Photographer 4; Class Council 4. WALLACE, RANDALL: AHS 1,2,3,4. WALWORTH, CANDICE: Student Council 3; Choralettes 2,3,4; Fellowship Club 2. WEBB, BARBARA: Tennis 1,2, Frosh 1, JV 2; Girls Letter Club 3,4, Secretary 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; FTA 4, President 4; Social Com- mittee 3. WEBSTER, JACQUE: Elections Committee 4; Activities Committee 4; Class Council 3; Varsity Cheer 4; National Honor Society 4; GAA 3,4; Girls Letter Club 3; Social Com- mittee 4. WELLS, RODNEY: Football 1. WENHAM, KATHRYN: French Club 1,2,3; Math Club 1,2; Choralettes 2,3; Chorale 4; JV Tennis 2,3,4; Class Council 4; Elections Committee 4; National Honor Society 4; National Merit Semifinalist 4. WESLEY, JUANITA: Transfer from Peoria High, Peoria, Ariz. WESOLOWSKI, JUDY: Girls Letter Club 2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4; AFS 3; Badminton Team 3,4; Archery Team 2. WETMORE, BETTY: AHS 1,2,3,4. WHITE, TANYA: GAA 1,2. WHITEUS, LESLIE: GAA 1,2,3. WILEY, BYRON: Football 1; Student Council 4; Class Council 4. WILKINSON, DAN: AV Club 1,2; QECA 3,4. WILKINSON, TERRY: Electronics Club 1,2,3. WILLIAMS, ELAINE: GAA 2; Activities Committee 4; Social Committee 4; COE 4 WILLIS, DONNA: Transfer from Amphi- theater High, Tucson, Ariz. WILSON, THERESA: GAA 1. WINTER, KAREN: GAA 1,2,3; Girls Letter Club 3; Class Council 3; National Honor Society 4. WOLF, ROBERT: Basketball 1,2; Football 1,3; Baseball 1,3; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Ski Club 2,3; Class CouncO 1,2,3; Drama 4; Game Fish Club 3. WOLFE, FLOYD: Football 1. WOOD, ARTHUR: AHS 1,2,3,4. WOOD, CHRISTINE: Marching, Concert Band 3,4. WOODWARD, LARRY: Letterman ' s Club 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Stu- dent Council 3,4. WYATT, DARLENE: DECA 3,4; National Honor Society 4. YBANEZ, KATHERINE: GAA 1,2,3. YEN, RICHARD: Basketball 1,2; Football 1; Class Vice President 3; Student Council 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Science Club 1,2,3,4, President 3, Vice President 4; Student Body Boys Secretary 4; Interact Club 3,4; Tennis 4; Boys State 3; Activities Committee 4; Social Committee 1,2. YOUNG, DONNA: AHS 1,2,3,4. YOUNG, PAM: National Honor Society 4; Mayor ' s Youth Advisory Board 3; Tennis 1; GAA 1,2,3; Girls Letter Club 3; Student Council 2,3,4; Class Council 1,2,3; Class President 2,3; Elections Committee Chair- man 4; Assemblies Committee 3,4; Social Committee 3,4; Intra School Communica- tions Committee 3,4: Rodeo Attendant 2,3,4; Homecoming Queen 4; Optimist Stu- dent of the Month 4; Girls State 3. YOUNG, PATTY: GAA 1,2,3; Filing Award 4. ZEIGLER, STEVE: Track 2,3,4; Football I; Key Club 3. General Index Abbott, Denise: 2 54 Abbott, Kevin: 88, 111, 2 30 Abounader, Paul: 214 Abraham, Marian: 138, 186 ACADEMICS DIVISION: 152 Acero, Linda: 254 Ackley, Dennis: 186 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS: 287 ACTIVITIES COMMIT- TEE: 51 ACTIVITIES DIVISION: 12 Acuff, Angela: 26, 49, 50, 51, 52, 58, 60, 62, 72, 141, 177, 185, 186 Acuff, Mark: 254 Adamo, Antoinette: 254 Adams, Charles: 1 86 ADMINISTRATION AND BOARD: 154 AFS: 64, 65 Agee, Robin: 121, 133,214 Agee, Susan: 230 Agne, Thomas: 2 30 Aguayo, Alan: 254 Aguayo, Michael: 186 Aguilar, Olivia: 27, 50, 72, 186 Aguilar, Patsy: 254 Aintz, Larry: 1 86 Alandar, Bonnie: 214 Alandar, Daniel: 88 Alauria, James: 186 Alauria, Jon: 186 Aldrich, Dennis: 230 Aldrich, Lynda: 230 Alessandro, Joseph: 230 Alexander, Kim: 254 Alexon, Darlene: 186 ALL STATE MUSIC: 74 Allen, Ann: 132, 230 Allen, Betty: 121, 132, 133, 214 Allen, Brenda: 186 Allen, Jim: 35, 120, 230 Allen, Joanne: 214 Allen, Kathleen: 214 Allen, Loralei: 146, 186 Allen, Rose: 186 Allen, Stephen: 89, 111, 254 Allinger, Justin: 1 86 Almond, David: 214 Almond, Kelly: 135, 254 Almond, Richard: 230 Aired, Bob: 116 Alsobrook, Dean: 127, 134, 135, 214 Alt, Jacqueline: 227 Anastacio, Nancy: 214 Anderson, Colleen: 230 Anderson, Debra: 254 Anderson, Debra: 230 Anderson, Debra: 126, 186 Anderson, Debra: 254 Anderson, Doug: 186 Anderson, Joann: 254 Anderson, Karie: 46, 230 Anderson, Mary: 214 Anderson, Patricia: 230 Anderson, Paul: 14, 230 Anderson, Rebecca: 214 Anderson. Richard: 96,230 Anderson, Sue: 230 Anderson, Vicki: 230 Andrew, Bruce: 186 Andrew, Edward: 61, 214 Andrew, Stella: 46, 230 Andrews, Dorothy: 186 Andrews, Karen: 254 Andrews, Kathy: 33, 133, 230 Andrews, Rebecca: 186 Anglum, Ward: 186 Antley, Shelia: 186 Archer, Cindy: 254 Archer, Larry: 186 Archer, Nancy: 138, 214 ARCHERY: 123 Arellano, Mary: 230 Arellano, Sylvia: 186 Arendell, Connie: 186 Arendell, Dale: 254 Arnaud, Raymond: 186 Arnaud, Richard: 230 Arnell, Kay: 138, 214 Arnold, Scott: 230 Arsenault, Steven: 230 ART CLUB: 141 Arthurs, Bruce: 72, 73, 75, 186 Asfora, Luciana: 49, 50, 53 Ash, Robin: 254 Asmussen, Janice: 230 Assaid, Thomas: 35,214 ASSEMBLY COMMIT- TEE: 52 Alchley, Sherry: 126, 214 Atchley, Steven: 214 Atchley, Susan: 33, 230 Atchley, Thomas: 5 1, 136, 186 Aubuchon, Lee: 186 AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB: 149 Aufrance, Barbara: 254 Aufrance, Judith: 214 Aufrance, Roger: 254 Auten, Jacque: 27, 126, 227 Auvil, Suzanne: 40, 41, 46, 186 Axe, Dane: 230 Aycock, Steve: 214 Ayers, Ken: 2 30 Ayers, Shari: 254 Ayers, Steven: 2 54 Aziin, Barbara: 2 30 Azlin, Donald: 84, 102, 151, 214 B Bacon, Jeffrey: 186 Badilla, Minerva: 254 BADMINTON: 122 Baglev,Christi: 121, 132, 133, 214 Bagley, Kerry: 88, 230 Bahr, Cathie: 186 Bailey, Rex: 255 Baiz, Cecilia: 214 Baiz, Theresa: 254 Baiz, Victor: 77, 102, 186 Baker, Billy: 254 Baker, Dean: 186 Baker, Dean: 186 Baker, Debbie: 254 Baker, Gary: 254 Baker, Richard: 89 Baker, Sharon: 254 Baldwin, Cynthia: 230 Baldwin, Susan: 33, 186 Ball, Cora: 214 Ballard, Carrol: 187 Ballard, Deborah: 187 Banales, J. Manuel: 109, 110, 187 Banales, Luci: 230 BAND: 35 Bangs, Jennifer: 230 Bangs, Katherine: 187 BANKS, MRS. ELOISE: 158 Banks, Lu: 230 Banks, Robin: 254 Bappe, Marsha: 254 Bappe, Steve: 187 Barcellos, Mary: 254 Barcellos, Matthew: 90, 115, 214 Barela, Genna: 33, 50, 213, 2 15 Barkley, Becki: 230 Barlow, David: 105, 187 Barlow, Dean: 89, 254 Barlow, Don: 2 54 Barlow, Susan: 1 19, 230 Barnes, Richard: 2 30 Barnes, Robert: 131 Barnes, Robyn: 2 54 Barnes, Steve: 187 Barnes, Valerie: 254 Barnett, Tim: 88, 1 13, 117, 230 Barnhart, David: 144,215 Barnhart, Sharon: 254 Baroldy, Stephen: 105, 230 Barontini, Roslyn: 187 Barr, Neal: 254 Barrett, Christine: 32, 2 30 Barrett, Cindy: 255 Barrett, Michael: 230 Barry, Robert: 230 Barsaloux, Susan: 255 Bartkoski, Barbara: 41, 50, 53, 140, 215 Bartkoski, Margaret: 255 Bartkoski, Virginia: 72, 132, 133 Bartley, Vikki: 255 Barton, Danny: 187 BASEBALL Erosh: 1 11 Junior Varsity: 1 10 Varsity: 106 BASKETBALL Big Red: 97 Great Green: 97 Junior Varsity: 96 Varsity: 92 Batalis, Christine: 35, 72, 187 Bates, Candice: 255 BATINA, MRS. LORETTA: 164 Baumruk, Bruce: 230 Bayley, Deborah: 215 Bays, Leatha: 230 BEALS, KENNETH: 166 Beaton, Rick: 230 Beatty, Deborah: 215 Beatty, Linda: 230 Beatty, Paul: 126, 187 BEAUVAIS, CHARLES: 120, 175 Beaufeaux, John: 187 Bechtold, David; 139, 148, 187 Bechtold, Diane: 132.215 Beck, Denise: 215 Beck, Gregory: 24, 135, 255 Beck, Maria: 215 Beck, Michael: 25 5 Beck, Sharon: 47, 135, 140, 215 Becker, Judith: 230 Beckham, Gregory: 187 Beckham, Norma: 230 Beckman, Mark: 215 Beckwith, Mark: 97, 255 Bedingfeld, Douglas: 23, 69, 128, 144, 230 Bee, Janis: 255 Beebe, Lou: 118, 255 Bell, David: 215 Bell, Jean: 230 Bell, Judith: 132, 133, 215 Bell, Linda: 187 BELTZ, LYLE: 165 Bender, Linda: 255 Bennett, Dorcas: 231 Bennett, Jack: 88, 1 11, 231 Bennett, Sherry: 255 Benson, Kenny: 255 Benton, Lynn: 215 Benton, Ross; 187 Berg, Ann: 72, 148, 187 Berlin, Pamela: 187 BERRA, PHILLIP: 68, 117, 172, 268 Berry, Leigh: 2 5 1 Berry, Marsha: 255 Berry, Peggy: 187 Berry, Shireen: 35, 215 Bertram, Vivian: 215 Bertrand, Jean: 231 Bertrand, Peter: 127, 215 Bervin, David: 89 Bervin, Stephanie; 35, 135, 231 BEST, MISS JEAN: 144, 166 Best, Mary; 25 5 Bethel, Joyce: 215 Belts, Vonnie: 231 Beyer, Brian; 131 Bice, Charles; 110, 127, 215 Bice, Larry; 89, 97, HI, 255 BICE, VERNON: 135,170 Billinghurst, Mary: 187 Birden, Stephen: 187 Bisson, Gary: 111 Black, Bob: 2 15 Black, Vicki: 255 Blackmore, Dennis: 187 Blackshire, Jodell: 28, 128, 187 Blackshire, Rebecca: 25 5 Blake, Gary: 89, 97, 255 Blanchard, Anita: 122, 187 Blanchfield, Jay: 231 Blansett, Carol; 255 Blizzard, Rosalitha: 188 Block, Diane: 231 BOATRIGHT, MISS ALMEDA: 39, 160 Bodine, Michael: 89 Bogle, Tena: 2 55 BOGLIO, ARTHUR; 148, 166 Boglio, Arthur: 35, 231 Bohmaker, Steve: 87,215 Bohn, Ivie: 41, S3, 132, 215 Bohner, David: 86, 102, 188 Bohner, Linda: 231 Bojorquez, Kathy: 231 Bolin, Janet: 188 Bolton, Karen: 215 Bombardier, John; 188 Bond, Gregory; 3 5, 255 Bond, Janice: 126,215 Bond, Lonnie; 215 Bond, Ronald: 148, 231 Bond, Terry; 146, 188 Boomer, Curtis; 142, 188 Boomer, Richard: 255 Bopp, R. Stuart; 215 Borg, Cyndi; 255 Borunda, Danny; 255 Botsko, James; 126, 188 Bottcher, Donny: 215 Bounds, Karan: 255 Bouty, Andree; 255 Bowden, Steven; 188 Bowen, Ronald: 255 Bower, David; 231 Bowers, Winnie; 231 Blower, Ann; 215 BOWLING CLUB: 148 Bowman, Jacqueline; 231 Bowman, Joe: 231 Bowman, Marsha; 231 Bowman, Robert; 2 37 Bowman, Ronald; 231 Boxberger, Shelley: 227 Boyack, Kent; 255 Boyack, Kerry; 231 Boyd, Mary: 231 Boyd, Meredith: 215 Boylan, Tom; 23 1 BOYS STATE; 70 Bracamonte, Theresa: 255 Brace, Susan: 231 BRACKEN, DIANA; 46, 145, 231 Bradberry, Jana; 33, 231 BRADFORD, MRS. BETTY: 130, 164 Bradford, Deborah: 130, 255 Bradford, Peggy; 43, 255 Bradford, Terry; 255 Bradley, Deborah: 215 Braig, Rebecca: 215 Brais, Jean; 231 Brandenburg, Pamela; 255 BRANDON, FRANK: 170 Brandon, John; 1 88 Brandt, Teddy; 188 Branham, Mike; 255 Brant, Donna; 52, 72, 188 Brasher, Donna: 188 Brateman, Allen: 135, 139, 231 Brateman, Cheryl: 255 Braun, Brad; 235 Brechler, Nancy; 143, 188 Brehmer, William; 215 Breland, Stephen: 232 Brenton, Patricia: 72, 188 Breunig, Bob; 85, 100, 102, 215 Brewer, Cheryl; 121, 132, 232 Brewer, Monica; 33, 232 Brian, Darlene; 46, 232 Brian, Jackie; 188 Brian, Sharlene: 46, 232 Brice, Robin: 255 Bridgeman, Doris: 188 BRIDGMAN, GERALD; 160 Bridges, Robert; 232 Bright, Judith; 126, 215 Bright, Margene: 215 Bright, Susan: 255 BRITTAN, MRS. JE.AN; 158 Erode, Jay: 35 Brode, Laurie: 72, 134. 138, 147, 188 Broker, Mary; 188 Brooks, Melanie; 255 Brown, Albert; 188 Brown. Candace; 215 Brown, Cheryle; 188 Brown, Curt; 215 Brown, Debby; 232 Brown, Debra; 25 5 Brown, Gladys: 255 Brown, Jeff; 85, 151, 227, 266 Brown, Jeffrey: 126, 188 Brown, Marie; 255 Brown, Michael: 88 Brown, Pamela; 35, 232 Brown, Richard: 188 Brown, Roy: 215 Brown, Sylvester: 2 15 Brown, Vicki; 255 Browning, Deborah; 215 Bruce, Otis: 215 Bryan, Terry: 35, 232 Bryant, Diane: 255 Brzycki, Karen: 2 32 Brzycki, Larry: 255 Buckles, Jennifer: 232 Buell, Alan; 134, 232 Buetzow, Carl; 232 Buetzow, Nancy: 30, 33, 52, 59, 188 BuUard, Laura; 132, 133, 215 Burch, Richard: 215 Burger, Ken; 188 Burger, Sandy; 232 Burgess, Janice: 215 Burgett, Dennis: 215 Burgoon, Chuck: 89,255 Burk, Paul; 188 Burk, Sherri; 35, 232 Burke, Marsha; 35, 232 Burke, Wayne; 255 Burns, Richard: 188 Burrier, Kathy: 35, 130, 215 Burrier, Susan: 43, 255 Burson, James; 117, 127, 232 Burson, Janet; 41,215 BURTON, CHARLES: 73, 154, 177 Burton, James: 232 Burton, Joseph; 255 Burton, Lindy: 188 Bush, Pamela: 215 BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT; 156 BUTLER, BILL; 166 Butler, Brian: 95, 110, 251 Byrd, Sherry: 232 Byrge, William; 256 Byrns, Kevin; 50, 86, 151, 213, 215 Byron, Stephanie; 143, 188 CAFETERIA STAFF: 180 Cahoon, Stanley; 2 15 Cain, Karen; 256 Caldwell, Claudia; 256 Caldwell, Meredith: 46, 215 Caldwell, Theresa: 188 Callaway, Deborah; 272 Callender, David; 215 Callender, Richard; 35, 188 Callender, Stephen; 188 Calles, Debbie: 130, 145, Calles, Greg: 89, 97, 256 Calnimptewa, Elaine: 232 Camp, Barbara: 215 Campbell, Pamela: 188 Campbell, Suzette: 216 Camper, Greg: 2 32 Canady, Steve: 89, 97, 256 Cancelliere.Chen: 71,72, 126, 188 Candelaria, Amalia: 256 Candelaria, Cecilia; 216 Candelaria, Gilbert; 2 32 Canez, Nancy; 43, 50, 256 Canez, Virginia: 41, 50, 51, 52, 143, 185, 188 Canfield, Kay: 232 Cannon, Dianne: 256 Cannon, Randall: 88, 232 CANTOR, RICHARD: 29, 158 Capps, Edward: 88, 111, 232 Capps, Lori; 50, 121, 256 Carbonneau, Colleen; 227 Carey, Gaylon: 89, 256 GENERAL INDEX 279 CAREY, JAMES: 162 Carlson, Glenn: 188 Carlson, Lee: 97. 232 Carlson, Lyle; 1 17, 256 Carlson, Peter: 89, 256 Carlton, Barrv: 216 Carnal. Debbie: 232 Carney. Jo Ann: 2 32 Carpenter, Ronald: 89, 256 Carpenter, Susan: 216 Carper, Kathrvn: 256 Carr, Paula: 2 32 Carroll, Dwight: 117, 256 Carroll, Mary: 232 Carroll, Patricia: 189 Carroll, Peggy: 2 56 Carroll, Terrence: 102, 139, 189 Carson, Douglas; 2 32 Carson, Patty: 121, 232 Carstens, Jacqueline: 2 32 Carter, George: 89, 256 Carter, Johnny: 232 Carter, Mike: 232 Carter, Ted: 72, 134, 189 Cartolano, John: 2 56 Cartolano, Monty: 216 Carvalho. Theresa: 189 CARVER, MRS. JEANNE: 126, 157 Casas, Susan: 30, 52, S3, 138, 185, 189 Castillo, Ernie: 256 Castor, Douglas: 45. 86, 151. 216 Caughron, Marilyn: 189 Chadbourne, Gloria: 256 Chadwick, Robert: 232 Chambers, Dixie: 232 Chambers, Margaret: 2 32 Chambers, Michael: 149, 216 CHAPLAIN, MISS PAULA: 128, 158, 272 Chapman, Frances: 30, 189 Chapman, Pamela: 232 Chapman, Robert: 232 CHARLSON, JAMES: 157 Chavez, Peggy: 2 32 Chavez, Theresa: 216 Cheatwood, Jana: 256 CHEERLEADERS Junior Varsity: 32 Varsity: 31 Cheever, Christina: 189 Cheever, Kathy: 256 Chepeus, Karen; 216 Chepeus, Richard: 72, 76, 86, 151, 189 Chesley, Deborah: 143, 189 Chesley, Rebecca: 256 Chesnut, David: 89, 256 CHESS CLUB: 142 Chewning, Judy: 216 Child ress, Bob: 35, 232 Childress, David: 35, 189 Chinn, Clifford; 101, 102, 127, 134, 232 Chipman. Victoria: 189 CHORALE: 144 CHORALETTES; 46. 47 Christ, Mary: 257 Christensen, Chris; 126, 216 Christian, Mark: 89, 257 Christiansen, Terry: 232 Christmas, Audrey: 257 Christy, Joan: 122, 123, 126, 216 Chute, Arlene: 257 Chute, Judy: 216 Chute, Richard: 1 89 Ciulla. Steve: 232 Claassen, Elva: 257 Claassen, Kathryn; 189 Clare, Bill: 189 Clark, Bob; 216 Clark, David: 89, 257 Clark, George: 189 Clark, Kelly: 32, 133, 232 Clark, Patti; 139 Clark, Robert: 1 10, 216 Clark, Ronnie: 232 Clark, Terrance: 216 Clark, William: 95, 216 Clausen, Richard: 35, 233 Clayton, Gail: 29, SO Clayton, Margala: 216, 218 Clayton, Pamela: 41, 258 Clement, Darrel: 233 Clement, Janette: 190 Cliett, Clayton: 2 33 CLUTON, ALI ' RED: 45, 47, 160 Cline, Donald; 257 Clouser, Wendy: 44, 47, 72, 190 Clow, Darlene; 216 Clow, Diane; 257 CLUBS DIVISION; 124 Clucas, Craig; HI, 141, 233 Cluff, Cindy: 2 57 Cluff, Jerry; 126 Coates, Phyllis; 47, 233 Coberlv, Crystal: 35. 44. 72, 74, 190 Coe. Sondra: 35, 44, 216 COFFEY, LAVERN: 177 Coffey, Linda; 257 COGNAC, ROBERT; 150, 172 Coker, Sheri: 233 Coleman, Charles: 45, 85, 110, 216 Colletto, Tim; 84, 93, 94, 151, 217 Collin, Rick: 88, 233 Collins, Donna: 2 33 Collins, Richard: 88, 1 16, 233 Cologna, Mark: 97, 257 COLOMBO, MRS. SHARON; 169 Colwell, Linda: 2S7 Comon, Michael: 190 Compton, Sheila: 257 Comstock, Seth: 257 Confair, David: 90, 190 Confair, Robin: 1 15, 257 Conley, Mary; 52, 53, 72, 128, 129, 136, 190 CONLEY, WILLIAM: 166 Conner, Rita: 190 Conry, Diane: 25 1 Conry, Keith: 257 Conry, Robert: 27, 35, 190 Cook, Denise: 190 Cook, Dennis: 257 Cook, Edvwn: 11 1, 257 Cook, Gerald: 89, 117, 257 Cook, Karyla: 257 Cook, Kristina: 233 Cook, Mike: 257 Cook, Sherry: 233 Cook, Steven; 190 Cook, Harold: 190 Coon, Michael; 257 Coons, Susan: 233 Cooper, John: 89, 257 COOPERATIVE OFFICE EDUCATION; 143 Copp, Russell, 257 Corder, Jerilee; 233 Cormier, Robert; 126. 217 Cornell, Elaine: 41, 72, 190 Cornell, Steven; 233 Corum, Bobbie: 217 Corum, Charlotte; 257 Cosand, Debbie; 190 Coston, Diane: 233 Cotee, Therese: 257 Cotter, Susan; 190 Cottew, Darey; 217 Countryman, Gary; 139, 190 Cover, Doreen: 217 Cover, Shawn: 233 Cox, Danny; 257 Cox, Jacquelynn: 33, 62, 126, 190 Cox, Jesse: 89, 257 Coyte, George; 190 Craig, Janet: 41, 138, 213, 217 Craig, Karen: 257 Cramer, Steve; 2 33 Cranton, Larry; 149, 217 CREATIVE WRITING CLUB: 131 Cremer, Dawn: 2 33 Cremer, Douglas: 91, 117, 257 Cresswell, Harold: 2 33 Crisman, David: 89, 257 Crisman, Nancy; 257 Crosby, Robert: 85, 86, 100, 102, 190 Crosby, Steven: 100, 101, 102, 103, 217 CROSSCOUNTRY; 90 Cross, John; 217 Crosser, Pamela; 233 Crossette, Mike; 257 Crouch, Virginia; 26, 50, 68, 72,73, 78, 190 Crough.Gary: 128, 142, 190 Crow, Diane; 2 33 Crowe, Terry: 257 Crowley, Kathy: 233 Crowley, Sheila; 233 Crowley, Tom; 2 17 Cruess, Marlene; 190 Crull, Dale: 89, 105, 25 1 Crull, Steven; 49, 53, 174. 184, 185, 190, 191 Crum, Michael; 190 Cruz, Rick; 233 Cudnik, Marcia: 217 Cuevas, Joseph: 97, 111, 257 Culley, Michael; 190 Culwell, Steven; 142, 190 Cummings, Benita; 122, 132, 217 Cummings, Catherina; 190 Cummins, April; 217 Cummins, Jan; 123, 217 Cummins. Teresa; 25 7 CUNNINGHAM. LARRY; 26, 158, 189 Cuoco, Michele: 233 Curnutt, Cheryl: 217 Currie, Dennis; 2 57 Currie, Jo Anne: 132,138, 190 Curry. Debbie: 233 D D ' Agostino, Lorraine; 47 D ' Angelo, Joanne: 46, 190 Dabnev, Kenneth: 257 Daley, Helen: 135, 257 Daly, Clinton; 257 Daly, Debra: 2 17 Daly, Mark; 2 33 Daly, Melissa: 190 Dameron, John; 257 Daniels, Linda; 257 Danner, Sherri; 234 Dapke, Susan: 190 Darne, Jo Anne; 2 17 Dassele, Dan; 257 Daugherty, Patti; 234 Davey, Christopher; 217 Davies, Kathleen: 234 Davis, Daniel; 190 Davis, Dayna: 257 Davis, Dianna; 49, 50, 5 1, 52, 76, 185, 190 Davis, Harriett: 217 Davis, Linda; 2 57 Davis, Luann: 257 Davis, Mary: 2 17 Davis, Michael: 2 17 Davis, Mike: 115, 190 Davis, Nancy: 2 57 Davis, Sally; 2 34 Davis, Victoria; 217 Dawson, Kathleen: 234 Dawson, Mike; 190 Dawson, Steven: 190 Daye, Gregg: 2 34 De Ford, Leslie; 234 De Freze, Dawn; 39, 234 De Freze, Diane; 227 De Hart, Marlayne: 217 De La Huerta, Pearl: 258 De La Vara, David: 84. 1 14, 217 De Lucia, Robert; 234 De Lucia, Shirley; 191 De Prima, Catherine: 258 De Romph, Jo Anna: 145, 258 De Santi, Gary; 217 De Vault, David: 2S8 De Young, Mike: 191 Dear, June; 234 Dear, Tom: 258 Deardorff, Kurt; 190 DECA; 126 DECA SWEETHEART; 63 Deerman, Richard: 234 DEITRICH, GEORGE; 165 Dellisanti, Steven: 22, 1 10, 128, 191 Dempsey, Maria; 217 Denham, Wendy: 234 Denman, Mary: 47, I 19, 234 Denney, Linda: 258 Denney, Steven; 234 Denofsky, Deborah: 39, 139, 2 34 Denver, Denora: 258 Desplangues, Jerome; 2 17 Desplanques, Jeri: 126, 234 Desphmques, Kevin: 89 Devault. Stephen; 191 Devens, Jeanne; 234 Devens. John: 258 Dcveiis, Robert; 191 DoxlL-r, Judy; 258 Dexter, Keith: 191, 195 Dexter, Mary Ann: 217 Di Biasio, Kenneth: 217 I)i Paola, Suzanne; 191 Dial, Don: 1 16, 2 34 Dickason, Mark: 89, 111. 258 Dicke, Lois: 25 8 Dickey, John: 88, 234 Dickinson, Michael: 69. 72, 78, 135, 191 Dickson, Janet; 217 Dickson, Joe: 89, 258 Dickson, Thomas: 258 Diefenbach, George: 234 Diego, Marilyn; 234 Dinsmore, Janet: 234 Dircks, Janet: 234 Dixon, Donald: 234 Dixon, John: 234 Dixon, Mary: 46, 147, 234 Dobbins, Tanya; 234 Dobson, Gerald: 35, 191 Doehrman, Douglas: 126 Doerr, Glenn: 97, 258 Dolk, Celeste: 258 Dolyniuk, James; 89, 1 17, 258 Dominy, Ina: 234 Dominy, Michael: 191 Dong, Carolyn; 135, 140. 217 Dong, Jane; 41,72, 134, 191 Dong, John; 234 Dooling. Bill; 139 Dorn, Robyn: 258 Dorsett, Kim; 258 Dorsey, James; 191 Dougherty, Charles: 234 Dowdy, Mike; 9 1 Dowell, Debra; 191 Downes, Paul: 19 1 Downs, Debbie: 258 Downs, Patty; 217 Doyle, Dennis; 94, 1 15, 191 Drage, Carol; 35. 53, 135, 140, 234 DRAMA: 22 DRINKWATER, HERBERT: 166 Drumm, Leo: 234 Drummond, Connie: 234 Dryer, Kathy: 234 Du Vail, Larry: 88 Duarte, Gloria; 258 Duckwiler, Doug: 2 17 Duenas, Toni; 2 17 Duffy, Scott; 234 Dufour, Denise; 25 8 Duhigg, David; 19 1 Duke, Darryl; 144 Duke, Pamela: 234 DUNCAN, ROBI ' .RT: I 18, 157 Dundee. Bob; 88, 1 I 1, 2 34 Dunham, Stephen: 79, 139, 142, 191 DUNNAGAN, HAROLD; 166 Duran, Billy: 139, 191 Duran, Chris; 45, 234 Durette, Nicole: 213, 217 Durette. Patrice: 191 Durham, Bruce; 191 Durham, Roland: 15 1,191 Dulson, Diane; 35, 39, 74, 140, 2 34 Dye, Ida: 42, 46, 192 Dyer, Neil; 1 10 Dvcr, Robert: 234 Dziobak, Steven; 126, 2 17 Eagar, Suzanne: 46, 234 Earl, Betsy: 258 Early, Donna; 1 92 Early, Janice: 234 Easley, Evelyn: 30, 33, 217 Eastman, Lauree: 148, 258 Eberle.Greg: 258 Ebert, John; 192 Eck, Ken: 234 Eckert, Debbie: 217 Edmonds, Pamela: 258 Edwards, Joseph: 89, 97. 258 Edwards, Mark: 25 8 EDWARDS, SYLVESTER; 165 Edwards, Sylvester: 35, 192 Ehle. Danny: 39, 135, 258 Eifort, Dianne: 185, 192 Eighmey, Kathy; 234 Eighmey. Kathy: 189, 217 Eimerman. Susan: 234 Eisensohn. Dennis: 258 Eisermann. Neil: 258 ELECTIONS COMMIT- TEE: 53 Eletto, Nancy: SO, 132, 217 Ellinger, Rachel: 39, 234 Elliott, Benny: 217 Ellis. Catherine: 33, 217 Ellis, Hayden: 258 Ellis, James; 91, 117. 258 Ellis, James; 84, I 14. 1 15. 217 Ellis, Mark; 88, 234 Ellison, Boyce; 39, 234 Eisensohn, Cynthia: 2 I 7 England, Victoria; 258 Englert, Jeffrey; 134, 2S8 Englin, Ted: 131, 134, 227 ENGLISH DEPART- MENT: 158 F.phraim, Patrice: 192 Epperheinier, Cindy: 234 Erdmann, Debbie; 217 Erickson, Kathleen; 235 Ernspiker, Suzanne: 192 Esler, James: I 16, 235 Esparza, David: 2 35 Esparza, Margaret: 258 Espinosa, Anna: 2 35 Espinoza, Karen: 34, 258 Espinoza, Linda: 34, 213, 217 Essary, Pam: 259 Esslinger, Catherine: 2 17 Esslinger, Kenneth; 131, 134, 259 Evans, Charles: 131. 134. 2 59 Evans, Frank; 88. 1 16. 235 Evans, Jody; 2S9 Evans, Linda; 2 35 Evans, Sharon; 235 Evans, Vincent: 89, 259 Everett, Walter: 235 Everhart, Connie; 2 17 Everson, Debra; 2 59 Ever.son, Karyn; 138. 192. 195 280 GENERAL INDEX Ttti V Ewing, David: 259 Fabro, Deborah: 217 !, Farley, Sherry: 145 ] FARRELL, CHARLES: ; ' 172 li Faulkner, Mark: I 17 Fearneyhough, John: 259 Felder, Doug: 1 15, 235 ' Fellars, Larry: 259 ; FELLOWSHIP CLUB: 144 I Felten, Don: 235 i Felten, Gregory: 126 , Fenn, Denny: 235 Fenn, Elizabeth: 12 1, 192 I Ferguson, Cheryl: 2 35 Ferguson, Dale: 192 I Ferraro, Patty: 192 : Fetter, J. Gregg: 115, 218 Fields, Catherine: 33, 235 Fields, Leslie: 39 Fields, Robert: 218 1 Fields, Susan: 235 Fierros, Virginia: 259 FINE ARTS DEPART- MENT: 160 Fink, Doug: 1 13 Finley, Penny: 218 Fisher, Dawn: 259 Fisher, Dyann: 192 Fisher, Teresa: 235 Fitzpatrick, Bill: 1 17, 259 Fitzpatrick, Patrick: 218 Fizz, Richard: 88, 1 1 1 235 Flake, Denise: 259 Fleckenstein, Kay: 259 Fleishman, Rick: 218 Fleming, Jodi: 259 Fleming, Kent: 84, 110 151, 192 Fleming, Sharon: 218 Fleming, Tim: 35, 235 Flinn, Linda: 143, 192 Flippen, David: 1 17 Floe, Glen: 192 Flores, Richard: 218 FLYING LIONS: 134 FOEHRING, ALBERT: 175, 213 FOGLESONG, ANN: 177 Foldesh, Bill: 218 Foldesh, David: 235 Folds, Julie: 69, 128, 218 Folk, Regina: 218 Fonda, Anne: 1 59 Fonda, Kathleen: 235 FOOTBALL Big Red: 89 Great Green: 89 Junior Varsity: 88 Varsity: 82 Ford, Janet: 259 Ford, Jean: 2 35 Ford, Linda: 235 Fordyce, Pam: 259 FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT: 162 Forney, Jim: 192 Forney, Patricia: 2 35 Forsythe, Betty: 218 Fortner, Gloria: 192 FORTRESS STAFF: 26 Fortune, Deborah: 192 Foster, Betsey: 41, 50 52, 53, 140, 141, 218 Foster, Jennifer: 218 Foster, Maria: 59, 259 Fowler, Jennifer: 259 Fowler, Robin: 33, 235 Fox, Edna: 2 18 Fox, Jeanne: 35, 259 Fox, Tim: 192 Frailey, Frederic: 149, 259 Francis, Patty: 42, 235 Frank, Bruce: 87, 115, 218 Franklin, Jerry: I 92 Eraser, John: 259 Eraser, Richard: 35, 72 192 Frazelle, Paula: 43, 259 Frazelle, Michael: 192 FREDERICK, MRS. GRACE: 158 Fredericksen, David: SO 86, lis, 127, 218 Frederickson, Cheryl: 259 Frederickson, Lyie: 218 Freeman, Doris: 192 Freiburger, Darlene: 218 Freiburger, Debbie: 218 Ereireich, Debbie: 235 FRENCH CLUB: 147 French, Duke: 2 18 French, Susan: 235 FRESHMAN CLASS: 254 Officers: 2 52 Council and Sponsors: 253 Fries, Debra: 1 30, 218 Fries, Roy: 89, 97, 1 1 1 259 Frisk, Steven: 89, 2 59 Fritsch, Steven: 235 Fritz, Kenneth: 236 Fritz, Susan: 192 Frost, Janice: 72, 192 Frost, Wanda: 236 Fuentes, Francis: 259 Fuhrhop, Stanley: 259 Fuhrman, Debbie: 236 Fujii, Craig: 89, 111, 259 Fujii, Leslie: 218 Fulks, Cheryl: 236 Fullam, Linda: 259 Fullam, Robert: 236 Fuller, Samuel: 2 36 Funk, Ann: 259 Funk, Doug: 218 Funk, Ken: 192 Funk, Steven: 2 59 Funk, Victoria: 236 Furman, Gail: 259 FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA: 138 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA: 130 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: 140 GAA COUNCIL: 133 Gale, Debbie: 33, 236 Gallagher, Ralph: 229, 236 Galligan, Cindy: 259 Galligan, Nelson: 120,259 Gallimore, Judith: 259 Gallimore, Lori: 218 Gallimore, Rebecca: 192 Gambee, Robert: 88, 236 Gambee, Vicki: 44 69 128, 139, 218 GAME AND FISH CLUB: 131 Gamelgaard, Wanda: 259 Ganes, Melody: 236 Ganes, Stanley: 218 Garcia, Charles: 84, 86 94 95, 192 Garcia, Clementina: 2 36 Garcia, Conrad: 89 Garcia, Eleanor: 192 Garcia, George: 2 59 Garcia, Michael: 259 Garcia, Richard: 89, 259 Garcia, Robert: 89 Garcia, Robert: 236 Garcia, Susan: 192 Gardner, Gwen: 259 Garneau, Marilyn: 236 Garner, Susan: 218 Garrison, Kathryn: 259 Gartside, Tracy: 2 36 Garvin, Craig: 259 Garvin, Kirk: 236 Garvin, Mark: 192 Gary, Robin: 33, 236 Gaston, Deborah: 259 Gaylord, James: 1 17, 259 Gaylord, John: 1 17, 259 Gegenheimer, Suzanne: 47. 148,236 GEIST, EDWIN: 157 Geith, Stewart: 192 Gellenbeck, Kevin: 97 131 259 Gellin, Pamela: 192 Gelnett, Chester: I 15, 218 Genereaux, Steven: 218 Gerber, Layne: 1 92 Gerick, Linda: 218 GERMAN CLUB: 146 Gertz, Andrew: 259 Gertz, Morton: 126,218 Gervais, Geraldine: 259 Gervais, Leslie: 39, 192 Gettings, Norman: 2 60 Ghigo, Kathryn: 46, 236 GIAMBRUNO, DOMINIC- 167 Giannatti. Jim: 236 Giardina, John: 44, 161 260 Gibbons, Kathleen: 236 Gibbons, Thomas: 260 Gibbs, Phillip: 35 134 218 Gibson, A. Fred: 218 GIBSON, JACK: 142, 158 Gibson, Ruthie: 260 Gilbert, Carol: 236 Gilbreath, Karen: 260 Gilchrist, Barbara: 260 Gilkey, Donna: 236 Gilleo, Colleen: 260 Gillespie, Alice: 260 Gillespie, David: 91, 117 Gillespie, Joyce: 260 Gillette, Barbara: 2 18 Gillispie, Kathleen: 32,236 Gillispie, Nancy: 31,61 132, 133, 213, 218 Gilmore, Emma: 260 Girdner, Michael: I 15, 218 GIRLS LEAGUE: 40 GIRLS LETTER CLUB: 132 GIRLS STATE: 71 Giroux, Phillip: 260 Giuliano, Fred: 260 Gizzi, Barbara: 31, 33 213, 218 Gizzi, Jean: 33, 236 Glascock, Bobby: 272 Glasser, Mary: 2 36 Goad, Patricia: 2 36 Godfrey, Steve: 192 Goering, Jacki: 52, 72 193 GOERNITZ, LOTHAR: 83, 168 Goldberg, Sheri: 134, 145 236 Goldsmith, Tim: 236 GOLF Boys: 1 18 Girls: I 19 Goltry, James: 2 36 Gomez, F rances: 145 Gonshak, Mark: 35, 139 236 Gonzales, Henry: 193 Gonzales, Ricky: 193 Good, Susan: 33, 236 Goodgame, Barbara: 33, 236 Goodman, Kevin: 135, 260 Goodman, Paula: 41 47 135, 140, 218 Goodman, Peggy: 235 GOODRICH, ROBERT: 167, 185 Goodrow, Sherrie: 236 Goodwin, Pat ti: 143,193 Goold, Randall: 260 Gordon, Barry: 42, 126 193 Gordon, David: 218 Gordon, Neil: 35, 120, 236 Gordon, Ronald: 35, 139 193 Gorry, Wayne: 60, 128 129, 236, 272 Gosiger, Joseph: 260 Gosiger, Marilyn: 218 Gosnell, Mary: 272 GOSS, TOM: 90, 172 Gouge, Myira: 2 36 Gouge, Sally: 193 Goulette, Linda: 126, 193 Graber, Jodi: 19, 52, 53 69, 72, 136, 193 Grade, James: 193 Graff, Judy: 260 Graham, Bob: 236 Graham, Connie: 236 Graham, Mary: 2 36 Graham, Paul: 89, 260 Graham, Richard: 236 Graham, Robert: 1 1 1 Grammatico, David: 219 Grange, Kathleen: 2 60 Grantham, Deborah: 260 Grantham, Robert: 93, 94 95, no, 127, 213, 219 226 Gravley, Donna: 219 Gravley, James: 236 Gray, Joel: 219 Gray, Roni: 1 19, 145, 236 Green, Caria: 41, S3, 122 123, 132, 219 Green, Connie: 42, 138, 236 Green, Jimmy: 236 Green, Kenneth: 260 Green, Marie: 193 Greenleaf, Susan: 260 Greenwalt, Ted: 260 Greer, James: 193 Greer, Linda: 260 Grefe, Doris: 260 Gregson, Donna: 2 60 Grettenberger, Ann: 260 Grettenberger, Pamela: 236 Gribble, Janet: 138,219 Griffith, Claudia: 219 Griffith, Clyde: 126, 193 Griffith, Cynthia: 34 Griffith, Rodney: 35, 219 Grigg, Pamela: 2 36 Grigsby, Velma: 236 Grill, Maridee: 193 Grimes, Peggy: 35, 39, 260 Grimm, Charles: 194 Grimmett, Daniel: 89, 260 Grittman, David: 89, 260 Grittman, Mike: 260 Groenig, David: 237 Groenig, Diane: 194 GROENIG, ROBERT: 158 Groff, Cynthia: 46, 145, 237 Gronek, Richard: 260 Grossenbacher, Gary: 89 111,260 Grothaus, Steve: 89, 117 260 Grothaus, William: 16, 17 84, 114, 115, 151, 194 Grover, Georgene: 41, 50 213, 219, 220 GRUBBS, MISS HELEN: 73, I7S Gruening, Monica: 260 Gudith, David: 237 Gudith, Leslie: 260 GUIDANCE DEPART- MENT: 174 Guimont, Robin: 260 Guthrie, Debra: 219 Guzman, Henry: 194 GUZMAN, JOSEPH: 145 162 H HAACK, MRS. JANELLE: 177 Haehn, Karen: 194 Haehn, Ken: 272 Hain, Kenneth: 72, 194 Haines, Carol: 46, 146 219 Hair, Lanny: 35, 50, 139 194 ' HAKES, GAIL: 83, 1 1 1 168 Hakes, Scott: 35, 72 127 136, 137, 194 Hale, Cynthia: 35, 41 44 134, 194 ' ' Hale, Jeri: 35, 237 Haley, James: 72, 194 Hall, Randall: 237 Halperin, Lynda: 2 19 Ham, Bob: 88, 1 11 127 228,229,237 Ham, Marilyn: 260 Hamblen, Susan: 194 Hamilton, Barbara: 219 Hamilton, Stewart: 219 HAMMIT, MRS. DIANA- 157 Hampton, Becky: 260 Hamza, Karl: 89, 260 Hamza, Rhonda: 72, 194 Hancock, Paul: 35, 228 237 Handley, Lisa: 194 Hanger, Nellie: 41, 133 219 ■ ' Hanna, David: 219 Hanneman, Geary: 194 Hansen, Patti: 194 Hanson, Connie: 237 Hanson, Debra: 237 Hanson, Gary: 219 Harais, Jamie: 237 Harbison, Karen: 39, 237 Harbison, Mary: 219 Harbold, Kelly: 89, 261 Harbold, Melanie: 194 Hardcastle, Rebecca: 260 Harden, Alyce: 237 Hardin, Wayne: 72, 77, 194 Hardin, Mark: 111, 237 Hardin, Rodney: 237 Harding, Bruce: 260 Harding, Douglas: 219 Hardison, Kenneth: 237 Hardyman, Jeff: 260 Hargenrader, Marjorie: 260 Hargis, Anne: 2 37 Hargis, Robin: 2 60 Hargrave, Dan: 45, 86, 227 Haring, Gary: 35, 194 Harnack, Russell: 261 Harnagel, Sheree: 40, 42 47, 74, 237, 253, 261 Harper, Edward: 194 Harper, Laura: 237 Harper, Mona: 219 Harrington, Tina: 261 Harris, Carol: 2 37 Harris, Garry: 194 Harris, Greg: 261 Harris, Pat: 110, 194 Harris, Randall: 194 Harris, Rebecca: 219 Harris, Susan: 34, 252 253, 261 Harris, Teresa: 2 37 Harshman, Joey: 88, 96 237 Hart, Franklin: 237 Hartkamp, Anne: 237 Hartley, Bonnie: 227 HARTMAN, MISS MARYNELL: 160, 229 Hartzell, Jessica: 29, 134 194 Harvey, Sally: 261 Hatch, Daniel: 237 Hatfield, Jean: 253, 261 Hauer, Joyce: 261 Haven, Paula: 2 37 Havlicek, Beverly: 2 37 HAWKINS, MRS. CAROLYN: 157 Hawkins, Cheryl: 194 Hawkins, Gail: 238 Hawkins, Susan: 194 Hawlev, Lvnn: 261 HAWORTH, MISS ROBERTA: 158, 253 Hawran, Mary: 238 Hayden. Jacque: 238 Hayden, Jarold: 2 38 Hayden, Margaret: 261 Hayes, Catherine: 261 Haynes, Susan: 238 Hays. Jesse: 15, 89, 261 Hays, Loa: 143, 194 Hazelett, Gary: 2 38 Hearne, Cathy: 44, 194 Hearne, Jeff: 261 Heath, James: 238 HEATH, MRS. PATRICIA: 157 Hebert, Deborah: 130.238 Heeter, Chris: 194 Heinzerling, Ed: 261 Helmkay, Phil: 261 Helvie. Stephen: 261 Hemphill, John: 219 Hemphill, Karan: 2 38 Hemphill, Ricky: 126, 194 Henderson, Barbara: 238 Henderson, Debbie: 238 Henderson, John: 219 Henderson, Peggy: 194 Hennon, Beverly: 261 Hennon, Mary: 2 19 Henry, Harold: 219 Henson, Gwenda: 35, 219 Herman, Paula: 51, 138, 140, 194 Hermann, Susan: 272 Hernandez, David: 105, 151, 2 38 Hernandez, Edward: 194 Hernandez, Gilbert: 164, 194 Hernandez, Moises: 44, 74, 116, 238 Hernandez, Richard: 61 Hernandez, Richard: 219 Hernandez, Samuel: 115, 219 Hernandez, Thomas: 238 Hersey, Diane: 33 Hethcoat, Douglas: 219 Heutzenroeder, Tim: 261 Hewette, Bonnie: 261 Hewette, Irene: 41, 140, 176, 219 Hewitt, David: 261 Hiebert, Jerry: 261 Higgins, Jill: 194 Higuera, John: 1 94 Hildebrand, Lorinda: 238 Hilkemeyer, Kathleen: 194 HILL. MRS. BARBARA: 175 Hill, David: 219 Hill, Dorothy: 39, 238 Hill, Gerald: 261 Hill, Kathy: 238 Hill, Shirley: 195 Hilliard, Nancy: 41, 51, 146, 163 Hilliard, Peggy: 261 HILSABECK, ROBERT: 157 Hilton, Kelvin: 238 Himes, Thomas: 261 Hinch, Kenneth: 219 Hines, Gary: 88, 238 Hinton, John: 84, 151, 219 Hinton, Kathy: 261 Hintz, Davey: 238 Hintz, Robbie: 238 Hiser, Peggy: 19, 32, 33, 229, 238 Hislop, Michael: 118, 245 Hobgood, Becki: 195 Hodges, Roger: 261 Hoehne, Robert: 195 Hoffman, Gary: 72, 142, 195 Hofman, Jerry: 261 Hogg, Brenda: 132, 195 Holaday, Deborah: 261 Holland, Michael: 195 Holland, Michael: 89 Holland. Pam: 261 Holland, Terri; 238 Holley, Fern: 2 38 Hollister, Barbara: 261 Hollister, Bruce: 195 Holmes, Daniel: 261 Holmquist, Steve: 72, 195 Holomon, Carolynn: 195 Holomon, Vicki: 261 Holt, Alice: 2 38 HOMECOMING ACTIVI- TIES: 14 HOMECOMING ROY- ALTY: 56 HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT: 164 HONORS DIVISION: 54 Hooker, Mike: 195 Hoopes, Debbie: 261 Hoover, Deanna: 195 Hopkins, Sherlyn: 261 Horn, Sandra: 39, 238 Home, Debrah: 238 Home, Donna: 261 Housel, Timothy: 84, 86, 110, 219 Houser. Debera: 132, 138, 219 Hovey, Alan: 2 38 Howard, Michael: 126, 195 Howard, Sheryl: 251 Howe, Maria: 17, 33, 51, 52, 53, 123, 134, 185, 195 Howell, Monica: 121, 133, 238 Hower, Susan: 195 Howes, Kay: 261 Hoyt, Sherri; 261 Huber, Joyce: 238 Hubka, Kevin: 89, 117 Huenergardt, Mike: 89, 261 Huev, Dorothy: 261 Huey, Jim: 91, 120, 219 Huey, Robert: 35, 72, 75, 79, 136, 195 Huff. Randy: 115, 219 Huffman, Robert: 2 38 Huffsteter, Cheri: 2 38 Hughes, John: 261 Hughes, Mark: 2 19 Humble, Raymond: 238 Humeniuk, Peter: 89, 261 Hummell, Paul: 219 Hunt, Terry: 261 Hunt, Virginia: 219 Hunter, John: 195 Hunter, Robin: 261 Hunter, Russell: 89, 261 Hunter, Susan: 261 Hurevitz, Marcy: 49, 50, 52, 53, 69, 71, 72, 77, 128, 129, 136, 196 Hurlev, Barbara: 2 38 Hurley, Richard: 261 Huskisson. Lawanna: 196 Hutchinson, Don: 44 Hutchinson, Kathleen: 196 Hyslip, Abbra: 261 lams, Ross: 261 leppert, Brenda: 238 leppert, Dick: 2 38 INDUSTRIAL ARTS DE- PARTMENT: 165 Ingram, Kenneth: 196 Inojosa, Anne: 49, 50, 53, 67 INTRA-SCHOOL COMMU- NICATIONS COMMITTEE: 53 INTERACT CLUB: 139 Irwin, Steve: 196 Irwin, Terry: 238 Iskikawa, George: 70, 79, 196 Ives, David: 196 Jacks, Dale: 238 Jackson, Anthony: 262 Jackson, Jeanetta: 46, 238 Jaco. David: 238 Jacquemin, Maureen: 262 James, Carl: 39, 89, 262 James, Debralee: 37, 40, 49, 71, 196 James, Gary: 262 James, Jesse: 238 Jameson, Carol: 219 JAMISON, MRS. JUNE: 172 Janson, Robert: 72, 1 10, 196 Jarmon, Deborah: 238 Jean, Mickey: 28, 238 Jenkins, Scott: 1 15 Jenkins. Valerie: 262 Jennings, Ronny: 88. 105, 238 Jensen, Alan: 238 Jensen, Joe: 262 Jensen, Linda: 238 Jesse, Rhonda: 262 JESSEN, MISS COLLEEN: 169 Johannsen, William: 88, 238 Johns, Darlene: 219 Johns, Janice: 219 Johns. Ricki: 196 Johns, Robert: 29, 69, 196 Johns, Robin: 135, 262 Johnson, Barbara: 53, 262 Johnson, Brad: 262 Johnson, Brad: 262 Johnson, Brenda: 219 Johnson, Carl: 135,262 Johnson, Cynthia: 262 JOHNSON, MRS. DONNA: 158 Johnson. Herb: 238 Johnson, James: 262 Johnson, Janice: 219 Johnson, Jerilu: 46, 147 239 Johnson, Juli: 145,262 Johnson, Karen: 219 Johnson, Kathie: 262 Johnson, Kathy: 219 Johnson, Mary: 35, 239 Johnson, Mike: 91, 117, 262 Johnson, Nena: 239 Johnson, Richard: 196 Johnson, Sally: 262 Johnson, Scott; 196 Johnson, Susan: 72, 132, 196 Johnson, Tami: 196 Johnson, Teri: 12 1, 122, 132, 219 Johnson, Tricia: 262 JOHNSON, WILLIAM: 97, 157, 253 Johnston, Rus.sell: 127, 135, 142, 144, 146, 239 Jonason, Susanne: 239 Jones, Deanna: 196 Jones, Donnie: 35, 39, 126, 239 Jones, Elizabeth: 161, 196 Jones, Holli: 72, 75, 77, 78, 196 Jones, Karen: 227 JONES. MISS LUCIA: 169 Jones, Mary: 219 JONES, MILTON: 155 Jones, Susan: 219 Jontra, Nancy: 35, 262 Jordan. Deborah: 262 Jorgensen, Frederick: 196 Joyner, Mike: 239 Joyner, Terry: 262 Judson, Tom: 219 Judy, Michelle: 262 Junas, Edwin: 1 96 JUNIOR CLASS: 214 Officers: 212 Council and Sponsors: 213 Junk, Elizabeth: 220 Justus, Judy: 272 K Kaderlik, William: 220 Kahn. De Ann: 132, 220 Kaiser. Mary: 33 Kalman, Paul: 220 Kamholz, Roger: 262 Kane, Michael: 45, 53, 128, 136, 220 Kano, Richard: 262 Karns, Lynda: 138, 196 Karpelenia, Kim: 239 Karpelenia, Michael: 115, 220 Karr, Daryl: 2 62 Karr, Patrick: 196 Karraker, David: 239 Kaufman, Kimball: 239 Kaufman. Robert: 120,262 Kaufman, Roxanne: 33, 149, 196 Kavall, Arthur: 1 17, 135, 262 Kavall, Barbara: 44. 47, 135, 196 Kaye, Andrea: 33, 132 Keck, Terry: 196 Keeling, Douglas: 89, 111, 262 Keir, Jeri: 272 Keirn, Melody: SO, 239 Keith, Linda: 196 Keller, Gerald: 50, 90. 115, 196 Keller. Linda: 33. 42, 239 Keller, Stanley: 2 39 Keller, Virginia: 196 Kelley, Cindy: 262 Kelley, Michael: 35, 134, 239 KELLY, MRS. CAROLYN: 162 Kelly, Dan: 196 Kelly, Mike: 50, 89, 11 1, 262 Kelsey, Robert: 239 Kemp, John: 262 Kenmore, Alicia: 196 Kennedy, Anita: 196 Kennedy, Bradford, 2 39 Kennedy, James: 239 Kennedy, Janet: 220 Kennedy, Phyllis: 196 Kent, Shirley: 126, 196 Keown, Robert: 239 Kessler, Cynthia: 239 Ketchum, Donald: 28, 220 KEY CLUB: 127 KEY CLUB SWEET- HEART: 62 Keyser, Steven: 196 Kidd, Daniel: 126 Kidd, Jerry: 239 Kieborz, Sona: 126, 197 Kiepke, Jerald: 60, 86, 114, 151, 197 Kiessling, Kris: 197 Kiessling, Peter: 1 15, 262 Kilgore, Beverly: 63, 126, 197 Killeen, Denise: 262 Kilmer, Linda: 262 Kimball. John: 89, 262 Kimboll. Kolurl: 263 Kiniblo, l)elior:ih: 263 Kimhrn, J:uiicc: 130, 197 Kinibrough, Montie: 263 King, Diana: 209 KING, HARLEY: 157 King, James: 95, 111, 239 King, Kalhrvn: 46, 72, 134. 145, 197 King, Sharon: 41, 147, 197 Kingsley, I ' eler: 263 Kinman, Pamela: 263 KINNAMAN, DONALD: 165 Kinn:ini )n. Glenda: 263 Kinsman. Linda: 220 Kiser, Kathy: 239 Kisto, Lahoma: 197 Klemak, Marsha: 197 Kline. Susan: 263 Kloeppel, David: 116,239 Kmieciak. Patti: 263 Knapp, Alexander: 263 Knapp, Andrea: 263 Knapp, Michael: 239 Knight, Junior: 94, 220 Knight. Margie: 50. 263 Knowlton, Carl: 89 Kobernik, Tim: 263 Koch. Michael: 239 Koch, Nicholas: 239 Koehler, Catherine: 197 Koelher, Elizabeth: 220 Koehnen, Wendy: 50, 138, 212, 213, 220 KOERNER, JOHN: 172 Koffman, Andrea: 239 Kohner, Jane: 46, 239 Kohner, Judy: 139, 239 249 Kohner, Terry: 2 20 Kokali. Michael: 239 Kolber, Karen: 14 3, 198 Komadina, Frank: 96, 118, 239 KOONS, MRS. ETHEL: 157 Koontz, Gregory: 127,220 Kopp, Michaelle: 251 Korb, Kathie: 239 Koressel. Dean: 263 Koressel, Deborah: 147, 239 Kraus, Marcia: 41, 51, 72, 132, 133. 147. 198 Krchnavy, Michael: 89, 111. 263 Krcina, Robert: 239 Kreel. Dennis: 39, 239 Kreipel, Bill: 89. 263 Kreipel. Maureen: 198 KREY, MARTIN: 131, 158 Kriol, Corrine: 198 Kriol. Stephen: 263 Kroll. Debra: 263 Kruesel, Carol: 2 39 Kruesel. Karen: 46 Kruger. Scarlett: 263 Krupp, Eric: 89, 263 Krupp, Nilsene: 130,198 Kruse, Susan: 240 Krushinsky. Barbara: 220 Krushinsky, Marsha: 198 Kuhara, Donna: 198 Kulis, Daniel: 89. 97 Kuntz, Robert: 72, 135, 198 Kurtz. Patty: 263 Kuwitsky, Daniel: 35 La Bouff, Anita: 30, 33, 141, 220 La Fonte, Keith: 263 La Fonte. Kenneth: 263 La Fonte, Terry: 263 La Porte, Beth: 229, 240 La Porte, D.avid: 240 La Shier, Nina: 35, 220 Lacey, Sheila: 263 Ladra, Janet: 240 Laflash, Mickey: 263 Lageschulte, Alan: 220 Lageschulte, Jay: 263 Lahaie, Joan: 32, 33, 240 Lahaie, Larrv: 89, 97, 263 Lahti. Brian: 35, 240 Laird, Sue: 263 Lamb. Randall: 1 14. I 16. 240 Lambard. David: 9 | , 115, 126 Lambard, Karen: 33, 198 Lamp, Lea: 198 Lancaster, Pam: 33, 240 LANE, MISS CLAUDIA: 170 Lard. Cathleen: 2 20 Lard, David: 263 Larkins. Terry: 2 20 Larremore, Meiba: 220 Larremore. Sharan: 132, 133, 240 Larsen, David: 198 Larson, Carolyn: 198 Lar.son, Glenn: 45, 85, 87, 95, 1 10, 213, 220 Larson, Joyce: 15, 263 Lauchner, Rick: 35, 220 Lauden.schlager, Patricia: 30, 35. 148. 220 282 GENERAL INDEX , ... .« Lauer, Nancy: 121,240 Law, Audrey: 72, 198 Law, Gordon: 88, 240 Law, Jo Ellen: 240 Lawhorn, Judith: 263 Lawlor, Karrie: 263 Lawson, John; 39, 198 Lawson, Judith: 27, 181, 240 Le Desma. Rene: 263 Le Desma, Ron: 198 Leather, Kenneth: 126, 198 Leavitt, Walter: 240 Leavitt, William: 240 Lebs, Barbara: 41, 44, 74, 134, 220 LEBS, PATRICK: 160, 161 Ledesma, Richard: 89 Lee, Robert: 161, 198 Lee, Ken: 220 Lees, Kip: 14, 16, 31, SO, 52, 59, 62, 72, 79, 184, 185, 198 Leeson, Ronald: 27, 158, 198, 209 Lembke, Deborah: 227 Lentfrer, Arvin: 263 Lentfer, Carrol: 263 Lentz, Pam: 240 Leon, Margi: 198 Leonard, Jacqueline: 198 Leonardo, Joanne: 145, 263 Lepley, Lynita: 240 Leppert, Thomas: 240 Lerma, Lorraine: 263 Lerner, Fred: 39, 240 Lerner, Steve: 127, 220 Lester, Dennis: 198 LETTERMAN ' S CLUB: 150 Levin, Judith: 240 Levitt, Jerald: 139 Lewallen, Cheryl: 123,263 Lewallen, Dawn: 220 Lewis, Barbara: 220 Lewis, Gordon: 1 1 1 Lewis, Jim: 240 Lewis, Jimmy: 198 Lewis, Judy: 46, 220 Lewis, Kathy: 43, 121, 253, 263 Lewis, Linda: 240 Lewis, Paul: 198 Lewis, Richard: 89, 263 Leyva, Michael: 240 Lichty, Dan: 35, 240 Liggett, Tommy: 240 Lightcap, Leroy: 240 Lincoln, Mary: 51, 140, 220 Lindebak,Gary: 97, 111, 263 Lindell, Richard: 240 LINDER, MISS LUCY: 162 Lindholm, Kathy: 220 Lindley, Ronald: 1 16, 251 Lindsay, Leslie: 220 Lindsay, Marguerite: 130, 135, 147, 198 Lindstedt, Terry: 88, 240 Liniger, Danny: 88, 240 Linn, Brad: 88, 240 Lipke, Richard: 263 LIPTON, MRS. JUANITA: 155 Lisac, Mary: 221 Little, Jessie: 263 Little, Thomas: 263 Lockhart, Lily: 263 Lockhart, Shirley: 198 Loftin, Laurie: 41, 132, 148, 221 Logan, Daniel: 240 Long, Joan: 263 Long, Rebecca: 240 Looney, Brian: 89, 263 Looney, James: 221 Looney, Terry: 263 Lopez, Cindy: 221 Lopez, Clyde: 89, 1 11, 263 Lopez, David: 221 Lopez, Mary: 240, 272 Lopez, Pauline: 221 Lopez, Terry: 221 Lortz, Linda: 240 Louk, Donna: 35, 240 Louk, Nancy: 28, 68, 72, 128, 184, 185, 198 Louk, Paul: 89, 97, 264 Loutzenheiser, Merri: 33, 221 Love, Patricia: 198 Lowe, Kathy: 32 Lowrey, James: 240 Lowrey, Jerry: 264 Lowry, Randy: 240 Lubbehusen, Jim: 240 Lugo, Phillip: 264 Lujan, Sharon: 264 Luna, Esther: 240 Lunderman, Renee: 240 Lundgren, Rhonda: 18, 51, 141, 198 Lutz, Bryan: 198 Luzier, Pam: 264 Lyden, Christopher: 128, 221 Lyngar, Jane: 240 Lyon, Kathleen: 72, 121, 132, 133, 198, 266 Lyster, Russ: 264 Lytle, Tonyu, 240 M Maack, Gary: 39, 264 Maack, Terry: 45, 198 Mabee, Mark: 199 Mabee, Robert: 264 Mabry, James: 105 MacCallum, Patty: 264 MacCallum, Susan: 33,240 MacDonald, Brent: 221 MacLeod, Bruce: 264 MacLeod, Janet: 240 Macholtz, Marilyn: 240 Machull, Suzanne: 264 Mack, Richard: 240 MACON, MRS. MARTHA: 160 Madorski, Judith: 240 Mah, Jerry: 198 MAINTENANCE STAFF: 181 MAJORETTES: 34 Maiek, Karen: 221 MALENFANT, MISS DIANE: 169 Malinoski, Mark: 264 Mamalis, Arthur: 221 Mamalis, Helena: 221 Mancini. Nicholas: 221 Mancuso, Emmet: 264 Mandalfino, Jo Ann: 140, 221 MANGELSDORF, DANIEL: 175 Manhardt, Linda: 35, 44 Manning, David: 199 Manning, Jerry: 240 Manning, Kathryn: 264 Manning, Robert: 135,240 Manske, Christine: 16,41, 52, 72, 199 Manske, Harmon: 127,227 Manske, Kathleen: 43, 121, 264 Manske, Linda: 52 Manton, Carol: 199 Mapley, Stephen: 61, 72, 120, 199 MARIANETTI, LOUIS: 172 Marlowe, Cathy: 199 Marlowe, Monica: 264 Marone, Juanita: 35,241 Marotta, Cheryl: 264 Marotta, Santa: 241 Marple, Lovette: 221 Marquez, John: 264 Marr, Billy: 97, 111, 264 Marrs, Dana: 50, 63, 212, 213, 221 MARSH, MRS. DONNA: 144, 158 Marshall, John: 221 Martin, Earl: 241 Martin, Janet: 264 MARTIN, MRS. SANDRA: 157 Martin, Sharron: 138,221 Martin, Vada: 35, 241 Martinez, Christine: 30, 33, 213, 221 Martinez, Frank: 241 Martinez, Grace: 264 Martinez, Leodoro: 89, 111, 264 Martinez, Linda: 121,241 Martinez, Raul: 199 Martinez, Yolanda: 221 Marturello, David: 264 Masek, Donald: 272 Masoner, Michelle: 264 Massetto, Deborah: 221 Massey, Michael: 199 Massey, Steven: 221 Massis, Allan: 221 Massis, Marshall: 128, 199 Maston, Dolores: 264 Mate, Stephen: 126, 221 MATH CLUB: 144 MATH DEPARTMENT: 166 Mathis, Michael: 199 Matock, Barbara: 221 Matock, Bob: 89, 264 Mattingly, Barbara: 264 Mattingly, Rebecca: 33, 72, 132, 133, 185, 199 Mattingly, Steven: 89 Mau, Melanie: 2 64 Maxon, Linda: 52, 69, 128, 129, 136, 199 May, Sandra: 30, 33, 58, 62, 138, 199 Mayberry, Kenneth: 86, 221 Maynard, Bill: 241 Maynard, Debby: 264 McAlister, Janice: 264 McArthur, Viki: 241 McCally, Sandra: 199 McCarroll, Lynnda: 199 McCarroll, Sheree: 241 McCarty, Warren: 241 McClay, Byron: 221 McClay, Stephen: 35, 39, 241 McClay, Wayne: 241 McCollum, Nita: 199 MC COMB, ROBERT: 170 McCombs, Suzzanne: 1 38, 221 McConnaughay, Beth: 264 McConnaughay, Nancy: 241 McCormick, Cathy: 264 McCowan, Donald: 241 McCowan, Nancy: 199 McCracken, Patricia: 40, 49, 50, 53, 136, 185, 221, 224, 239 McCuaig, Bonnie: 241 McCubbin, Michael: 264 McCumber, Julie: 44, 74 McDaniel, Ivan: 199 McDonald, Bruce: 200 McDonald, David: 88, 241 McDonough, Judy: 199 McElhaney, Alford: 241 McElhaney, Teresa: 241 McFarland, Daniel: 221 McGady, Patricia: 200 McGonigle, Lynda: 241 McGowan, Patti: 130, 264 McGuire, James: 35,241 McHatton, Jeffrey: 241 McHenry, Dolores: 241 McHenry, Leiand: 264 Mclnnes, Melissa: 242 Mclnnes, Michael: 221 Mclntyre, Tony: 265 McKenzie, Cheryl: 72, 200 McKinstray, Jerry: 242 McLaughlin, Mary: 221 McLaughlin, Rita: 265 McLaughlin, Theresa: 242 McMillen, David: 68, 128, 137, 200 McMillin, Alan: 221 McMillin, Evan: 97, 265 McNab, Donald: 242 McNab, Jan: 44 McNulty, Charlie: 89, 97, 111, 265 McNulty, Tim: 227 McPherson, Leta; 265 McVey, Mark: 242 McVey, Martha: 47, 148, 200 Meade, Lannie: 265 Meadows, Johnny: 265 Mecham, Scott: 72, 200 Mecham, Wendy: 265 Medlin, Kathryn: 235, 242 Medlin, Shelley: 135, 265 Meere, Marley: 31, 221 Meester, Butch: 170,242 Meester, Ross: 89, 265 Mefford, Gail: 242 MENCHETTl, MRS. KATHRYN: 177 Mendenhall, Joan: 200 Mendenhall, Linda: 265 Mendenhall, William: 96, 118, 242 Menzel, Carol: 242 Merchant, Byron: 89 Merchant, Kenneth: 35, 142, 242 Merdick, Gary: 242 Merdzinski, Carol: 68, 138 Mernagh, June: 242 Merriott, Karen: 221 Merritt, Dale: 127, 134, 221 Meschede, Brenda: 221 Meschede, Rose: 242 Metcalf, Karan: 242 Metchis, Karen: 52, S3, 144, 221, 227 Metsopolos, Gus: 200 Metsopolos, Valerie: 221 Metzger, Paul: 265 Meurer, Stephen: 221 Meyer, Dan: 17, 59, 87, 115, 200 Meyer, Steve: 89, 97, 265 Meyeres, Raymond: 221 MEYERS, JOHN: 170 MEYERS, RONALD: 17, 167, 229 Miceli, Kenny: 35, 242 Miceli, Missy: 126, 200 Michaelis, Jacqualine: 221 MICHAELS, MRS. MARGE: 164 Mickelsen, James: 242 Mihok, Timothy: 265 Miles, Debra: 265 Miles, Douglas: 191 Milke, Hildegard: 22 1 Millard, William: 221 Millen, Scott: 35, 91, 235, 242, 243 Miller, Brenda: 44, 200 Miller, Charles; 265 Miller, Daniel: HI, 242 Miller. Eileen: 221 Miller, Glenna: 242 MUier, Harry: 242 MILLER, JOHN: 177 Miller, Kathleen: 265 Miller, Kurt: 265 Miller, Kurt: 89, 120, 26 5 Miller, Lynn: 265 Miller, Richard: 131, 221 Miller, Sandra: 265 Miller, Stanley: 115, 221 Miller, Valerie; 134, 242 Milliron, Barbara: 265 Millsap, Leslie: 200 Millward, Jack: 200 Milner, Virginia: 200 Miner, Earl: 127, 221 Miner, Ellen: 24-2 Minton, Dean: 89, 265 Mintz, Jacklvn: 242 Miraldi, Tina: 242 Missler, David: 242 Mitchell, Janice: 242 Mitchell, Kathy: 29, 68, 221 Mitchell, Sharon: 265 MODEL UN: 68 MODERN DANCE: 33 Modifer. Mary: 242 Moeller, Richard: 88, 242 Mogel, Michael: 88, 242 Mohr, Maxene: 242 Moll, Gary: 115, 221 Monaco, James; 200 Monaco, Jean; 222 Monaco, John: 200 Monahan, Deanna; 199, 222 Montano, Cornelia; 242 Montano, Mary; 222 Montee, Kathy; 242 Montee, Vickie: 144, 222 Montgomery, Larry: 200 Montgomery, Mikelle: 50, 242 Montoya, Barbara: 222 Montoya, Charles; 242 Montoya, Mary: 222 Moody. Jon: 242 Moody, Larry: 222 Mooney, Connie: 265 Mooney, Wayn e; 111,242 Moore, Edward; 200 Moore, Karen: 242 Moore, Philip: 96, 111 Moore, Sandy: 26, 235, 242 Moore, Sue; 26, 68, 72, 79, 141, 200, 287 Moore, Teresa; 242 Morales, Natalie; 265 Moran, Randall: 105, 222 Moreno, Anita; 265 Moreno, Henry; 88, 96, 111, 242 Moreno, Manual; 200 Moreno, Robert; 265 Morgan, Clifford: 45, 242 MORITZ, HAROLD; 177 Morris, David: 200 Morris, Debra: 222 Morris, Lois; 119,265 Morris, Phyllis: 222 MORRISON, HUGH: 115, 168 Morrison, Tim: 50, 84, 87, 93, 94, 127, 151, 222 Mortensen, Glenn; 200 Mortensen, Karl: 222 Moses, Gary: 265 Moses, Sandra; 132,222 Moskop, Allen: 265 Moskop, David; 242 Mosley, Michael: 242 Moss, Kenneth: 242 Mounkes, Cindia: 242 Mountz, Mark; 35. 77, 200 Mountz, Melody; 121,242 Mowry, Mary Jane: 41, 50, 51, 72, 127, 132, 133. 146, 200 Mowry, Myrna: 200 Mowdell, Jeri: 222 MULLIGAN, ROBERT: 162 GENERAL INDEX 283 Mummavv, Ronnie: 35, 39, 72, 139, 200 MUNGO, MRS. NORMA: 158 Munoz, Joe: 200 Murphey, Mike: 265 MURPHY, JOHN: 172 Murphy, Kevin: 89, 105, 117, 265 Murphy, Teri: 222 Murray, Harry: 200 MURRAY, MRS. MARI- LEE: 170 Murri, Annette: 265 Murrietta, Vincent: 265 Music, Jenny: 200 Music, Jerry: 222 Myer, Judy: 222 Myer, Vickie: 242 Myers, Garry: 2 22 Myers, J. Steven: 243 Myers, Karen: 265 Myers, Peggy: 43, 265 Mykra, Lindalyn: 126,222 N Naegle, Deborah: 243 Nafziger, James: 243 Napier, Raymond: 171 Nasser, Patricia: 200 Natale, Donna: 222 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: 72 NATIONAL MERIT SEMI- FINALISTS: 75 NATIONAL SCIENCE FOUNDATION: 69 Neary, Mary: 243 Neikes, Linda: 200 Nelson, Carol: 200 Nelson, Cathy: 138,200 Nelson, Daniel: 200 Nelson, Denise: 200 NELSON, MISS JANET: 175 NELSON, JERAULD: 167 Nelson, Vanessa: 265 Nessa, Joan: 121, 132, 133 243 NEVINS, MARVIN: 99, 101, 102, 111, 168 Neves, Cheryl: 2 65 Newberry, Charles: 27, 231, 243 Newcomb, Denise: 143, 201 Nevvcomb, Donald: 97 Newcomb, Doug: 59, 84 85. 87, 102, 108, 110, 151, 201, 203, 272 Newman, Helene: 265 Newman, Ira: 243 Newnum, Maria: 201 Nichols, David: 265 Nichols, Marsha: 265 Nicholson, Jim: 126 Nickel, David: 201 Nicksic, Richard: 201 Nielsen, David: I 20, 243 Nielsen, Jim: 35, 1 27, 222 Nielsen, Jim: 265 Nixon, John: 243 NIXON, KEITH: 155 Nobbley, Daryl: 201 NOBLEY,WILLARD: 92, 168 Noe, Lavonna: 243 Nolan, Stephen: 243 Nonnamaker, Georgenc: 33, 222 Norfolk, Michael: 222 Norfolk, Michele: 243 Norris, Gary: 20) North, Richard: 265 North, Stephanie: 32, 33, 243 Novak, Teresa: 201 Novotny, James: 265 Nowak, Mark: 24 3 Nunez, Careylinda: 35, 122, 123, 243 Nunnelley. Blake: 89, 117 265 Nutter. Marylou: 222 Nyberg, Heather: 265 Nyberg, Kristine: 35,44 72, 75. 134, 201 o O ' Boyle, Patrick: 222 O ' Camb. Bruce: 222 O ' Camb, Mark: 243 O ' Kelly, Anna: 34, 35, 39 O ' Kelly, Vickie: 35, 244 O ' Lyerhoak, John: 244 O ' Neill, Donald: 266 O ' Neill, Esta: 201 Oakes, Robert: 45, 222 Oberan, Daniel: 151, 243 Obis, Eugene: 140, 243 Ochse, Steve: 265 Oetting, Carol: 222 OFFICE STAFF: 178 Ohton, Antonio: 89, 265 Ohton, Susan: 50, 1 22 243 Oishi, Robert: 201 Oldfather, Jack: 244 Oldfather, Ronald: 201 Oligschlaeger. Paula: 244 Oliver, Debra: 222 Oliver, Lynn: 265 Oliver, Richard: 87, 266 Olsen, Melody: 244 Olsker, Bill: 148, 244 Olson, Anthon: 35, 244 Olson, Clinton: 201 Olson, Coral: 143, 201 Olson, Margie: 244 Olson, Rex: 266 Olvey, Bonnie: 222 Oneill, Ronnie: 222 Ong, Vickie: 72, 134, 201 Onstott, Dennis: 85, 201 Onstott, Sheri: 244 Onstott, Suzan: 266 OPTIMIST STUDENT OF THE MONTH: 76 OPTIMIST STUDENT OF THE YEAR: 75 ORCHESTRA: 38 Ornelas, Tom: 84 Ortega. John: 89, 97 111 266, 272 Ostrander, John: 244 Oswald, Daryl: 202 Oswalt, Roger: 202 Owen, Gary: 88, 244 Owen. Michael: 222 Owen, Vicki: 202 OWEN, MRS. VIOLET- 140, 158 Owens, Gary: 202 Owens, Kathleen: 202 Owens, Sharon: 244 Ozment, David: 89, 266 Ozment, Patrick: 48 49 50, 51, 52, 58, 70, 76, 109 1 10, 185, 202 Page, Deborah: 266 Palmer, Bill: 266 Palmer, Jeanne: 222 Palmer, Sherry: 266 Palmer, Wesley: 222 Pampel, Bruce: 127. 134 222 Papenhausen, Cheryl: 244 Papst, Gayla: 253, 266 Park, Debra: 2 6. 22 2 Parkinson, Bob: 118 222 PARNASSUS: 134 ' Paroni, Steve: 222 Parrish, Craig: 266 Parrish, Gary: 22 2 Parson, David: 244 Partlow, Debbie: 244 Parton, Diana: 266 Passmore, Edward: 89 Passmore, Roberta: 222 Paton, Natalie: 33, 244 Patrick, Wayne: 266 Patterson, Keith: 223 Patterson, Sherri: 266 Patton, Donald: 202 Paul, Carol: 126, 223 Paul, Clifford: 244 Paulsen, Linda: 244 Paulson, Debbie: 244 Paulson, Peter: 89, 266 Paulus, Lorlyn: 223 Paulus, Timothy: 58, 87 lis. 151, 189, 202 Peck, Bill: 202 Peck. Marchal: 244 Peck, Patti: 266 Peden, Diane: 244 Peery, Becky: 126 Pemberton, Marilyn: 53 223 Pemberton, Nita: 202 Pendrick, Chris: 202 Pendrick, Diane: 244 Pensinger, Greg: 97 111 266 Pensinger, Steve: 108 110 202 Penton, Margie: 266 Penton, Susan: 28, 223 Perkey, Mark: 88, 244 Perkins, Deborah: 2 23 Perkins, Debora: 266 Perkins, Roberta: 143, 202 Perkins, Tanya: 266 Perry, Cathy: 123, 266 Perry, Corine: 223 Perry, Dan: 223 Perry, E. Alan: 266 Perry, Rudolph: 272 PETERS, LEON: 131, 175 Peterson, Carlys: 266 Peterson, Deborah: 223 Peterson, Lynnette: 27 223 Peterson, Penny: 244 Pfau, Laurie: 132, 134 202 Pfau, Linda: 223 Pfieffer, Nancy: 202 PHARES, DAVID: 128 129, 151, 158 Phillips, Brent: 89 117 266 Phillips, Bruce: 86, 151 202 Phillips, Hugh: 89 Phillips, Kristina: 202 Phillips, Michael: 89, 97 11 1, 266 PHILLIPS, MISS SARA: 119, 172, 173 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Boys: 1 68 Girls: 169 Pilkenton, Mary: 266 Pinnell, Donna: 223 Pinnell, Robert: 97 99 100, 102, 202 Pinney, Susan: 244 Pirson, Marcia: 202 Pirson, Michael: 266 Pirtle, Jamie: 29, 197, 202 Pittman, Robin: 88, 244 Pitton, Denise: 33, 202 Piatt, Mitchell: 202 Pleger, Pam: 22 3 Pleger, Sandra: 22 3 PLUM, MISS JOAN; 162 Pohl, Sharon: 244 Poindexter, Brenda: 266 Pollock, Robert: 266 POM PONS: 30 Pomiak. George: 22 3 Pool, Craig: 244 Poole, Ellen: 223 Poole. Frank: 266 Poole, Mary: 266 Popowych, Sonia: 27, SO 51, 174, 184, 202 Popowych, Zenon: 266 Porenta, Jackie: 266 Porter, Kathy: 22 3 Potter, Lynn: 266 Potts, Phyllis: 126 Powell, Jeffrey: 96, 244 Pralle, Victor: 244 PRATT, MRS. EDITH: 177 PRCHAL, MISS JOYCE: 157 Predmore, Lori: 244 Price, John: 267 Price, Pamela: 202 Price, Patty: 244 Price, Pattie: 41 Price, Patti: 223 Priddy, Rocky: 89 Primm, Sue: 244 Propeck, Brenda: 31. 222 Prosperini. Leonetta: 202 Proulx, Bradley: 244 Pruitt. Dennis: 244 Pryor, Dale: 202 Pulver, Daria: 244 Pulver, Randall: 202 Purcell, John: 202 Purchase, Denise: 244 Post, Margaret: 267 Putchkoff, Susan: 49, 64 77, 78, 202 Quay, Gary: 223 Quihuis, Manuel: 223 Quillard, Deborah: 244 Quillard, William: 267 QUINBY, JOHN: 1S8 Quinn, DaN-id: 135, 267 Quirk, Clinton: 244 R RAAEN, GORDON: 158 Rabbitt, Paul: 244 Rambo, Lynn: 143, 202 Rambo, Mark: 203 Ramirez, Albert: 89 Ramirez, Yolanda: 267 Ramos, Sylvia: 223 Ramsay, Mike: 131 134 223 Ramsay, Pat: 89, 2 67 Ramsey, Tanva: 128 Randel, Kimberlv: 272 Rank, Patricia: 244 Ranney, Judy: 244 Ransberger, Steve: 89, 267 Ransom, Robert: 87, 223 233 Rappolt, Dane: 88, 244 Rastad, Peggy: 244 Rastad, Richard: 223 Rastad, Sally: 12 6, 130 223 Rath, Julie: 267 Rathjuen, Eddie: 267 Ratzlaff, Michael: 88 Rawnsley, Robert: 202 Ray, Brenda: 267 Ray, Judy: 267 Rayburn, Becky: 244, 247 Raymond, Brenda: 223 Raynor, Connie: 244 Rea, John: 91, 117, 267 Read, Bob: 244 Reagan, Mary: 122, 132 223 Reardon, Gary: 261 Reardon. Teresa: 223 Reardon. Tim: 35, 244 Reckard, Nancy: 69 71 136, 144, 202 Reckard, Susan: 35, 135 245 Reddell, Carolyn: 245 Redditt, Laura: 245 Redondo, Debra: 253, 267 Redondo, Marta: 223 Reed. David: 267 Reed. Randy: 209 Reed. Roger: 97, 267 Reed. Stephanie: 33, 223 Reilly, Patricia: 24S Revels, Nancy: 33, 245 Rexrode, Michael: 29, 245 Reynolds, Carmel: 203 Reynolds, Chester: 91, 223 Reynolds, Dennis: 85, 1 10 213, 223 Reynolds. Gerry: 245 Reynolds, John: 96 Reynolds, Linda: 251 Reynolds, Richard: 245 Reynolds, Susan: 223 Reynolds, Thomas: 203 Reynolds, Wayne: 88, 245 Rhoads, Lois: 30, 2 23 Rhodes, Debbie: 132, 140 203 Rice, Anita: 126 Rice, Janet: 121, 253. 267 Richards, Nancy: 267 RICHARDSON, MRS MARY: 158, 159 Richey, Debra: 203 Richey, Mark: 245 Richey, Theresa: 40, 43 267 Richline. Michael: 267 Richline, Richard: 223 Richter. Kenneth: 267 Richter. Trudy: 33, 203 Riddle, Kevin: 267 Riddle. Margaret: 203 Rieckhoff, Kathv: 61,252 253, 267 Riedel, James: 137,203 Riemersma, Judy: 46, 245 Rigo. Danny: 267 Riley, Jamie: 245 Riley, Jim: 267 Riley, Larrv: 203 Riley, Sharron: 203 Rinda, Jov: 223 Ring. David: 72. 73, 203 Rivera, James: 245 Roberts, Charles: 134 135 245 Roberts, Mike: 89, 1 1 1 267 Robertson, Darlene: 24S Robertson, Lucinda: 35. 203 Robertson. Mike: 245 Robertson, Tyrene: 245 Robinson, Marcia: 267 Robison, Robin: 267 Rockey, Michael: 223 RODEO ACTIVITIES: 18 RODEO ROYALTY: 60 Rodgers, Linda: 203 Rodgers. Peggy: 245 Rodriguez. Richard: 88 116. 245 Roehik, Paul: 96, I 16, 246 Roest. Cheri: 267 Roether, Don: 246 Rogan, Terri: 27, 181. 246 Rogers. Don: 22 3 Rogers. Joe: 86. 203 Rogers. John: 1 17. 267 Rogers. Sarah: 267 Rogers. Victor: 35. 139. 203 Rohan. Michele: 267 Rohrman, Brian: 203 Rohrman, Cynthia: 246 Rolf, Lynn: 223 Rollins. Leon: 267 Rollins, Monte: 246 Rolph, Patricia: 267 Romeo, Angela: 267 Roseberrv, Randy: 91 1 16, 246 Ross. Fredrich: 246 Ross. Kenneth: 89, 117 267 Ross, Kimbralee: SO. 204 Ross, Linda: 267 Ross. Mark: 246 Ross, Michael: 246 Ross, Nancy: 246 Ross, Susan: 204 Ro.ss, Tara: 22 3 ROTH, JOHN: 88, 107 I 10, 168 Rolhpletz, Susan: 72. 204 Rowan, Barbara: 267 Rowan. Susan: 30. 33. 52. S3, 204 ROY, MRS. ELVIE: 170 Rubinstein. Dave: 246 Ruchman. Jane: 48. 49, SO, 51, 52, S3, 62, 69, 72, 128, 136, 141, 185. 204 RUCKER. HAROLD: 165 RUCKFR. JOHN: 166 Rucker. Mike: 1 28. 134 246 Rucker. Nancy: 52 Rucknian. Kendall: 267 Ruckman, Kerry: 223 Rudd, Lucien: 204 Rudisill, Marsha: 267 Rudisill. Tonia: 246 Ruebsamen. James: 35, 39. 246 Ruebsamen. William: 89, 267 Ruff, Ronnie: 204 Ruiz, Aida: 267 Ruk. Mary: 223 Rumei. Bob: 246 Rumsev. Terri: 246 Russoll, lU-verlv: ;4(. RusNcll. Killl: J7 ,, :(I4 KHSSl I 1 , MOKKIS: l(.5 Russell. Randall: ' )(,, 240 Ru.ssell, Robin: 246 Russell, Susan: 143, 204 Rus.sell, Thomas: 246 Russell, William: 251 Russo, Peter: 27. 204 Run, David: 135, 246 Schioider, 284 GENERAL INDEX SEltiy ■ IS8 ' SEMORcu «Wi Senioi c " " " " O.Blri W " " ' " ' .Palli: Ryan, Carol: 267 Ryan, Pat: 267 SACCO, FRANK: 177 Sage, Carol: 246 Sage, Connie: 223 Sahhar, Ajia: 246 Sahhar, John: 267 Sahhar, Muna: 33, 246 Salisbury, Michael: 204 SALONY, WILLIAM: 83, 168 Saltsman, Mikel: 131, 134, 267 Salviano, Dan: 204 Sammons, Pamela: 138, 204 Samuels, Deborah: 204 Sanchez, Joe: 89, 111, 267 Sand, Linda: 223 Sanders, Dale: 267 Sanders, Jackie: 246 Sandige, Becky: 253, 267 Sandomir, Alan: 45, 127, 129, 134, 136, 223 Sandoval, Beatrice: 223 Sandoval, Carmen: 246 Sandoval, Juan: 267 Sandoval, Sandra: 32, 246 Sandula, Nancy: 223 Sanetra, Colleen: 267 Sapp, John: 97, 267 Saxton, Denise: 204 SAYLER, ALLEN: 172 Schaefer, Gregory: 39, 74, 223 Schaffer, Charles: 89 Schauberger, Dorothy: 138, 223 Scheer, Mark: 268 Scheinost, Stacia: 126,204 Scheuch, Susie: 246 Schiefelbein, Barbara: 204 Schipper, Debbie: 223 Schipper, Norman: 268 Schlee, Gary: 204 Schmidt, Joseph: 72, 90, 91, 102, 1 IS, 204 Schmidt, Theresa; 246 Schmude, Cynthia: 246 Schneider, Dale: 224 Schneider, Neil: 204 Schoenfeld, Glenn: 246 Schoenfeld, Mark: 253, 268, 270 Schoenfeld, SheUa: S3, 144, 204 Scholes, Gary: 204 Schriek, Daniel: 224 Schroeder, Andrew: 89, 268 Schroeder, Keith: 224 Schrum, Darrell; 89 Schuckert, Steven: 268 Schuermann, Vivian: 143, 204 Schuler, Lyle: 204 SCIENCE CLUB: 135 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT: 170 SCIMITAR STAFF: 28 Sciotto, Dave: 246 Scobey, Rosemary: 29, 204, 266 Scott, Dana: 204 Scott, James: 224 Scott, Jane: 268 Scott, Michael: 224 Scott, Walter: 224 Seabert, Gerry; 268 Seabert, Ronnie: 223 Sears, David: 246 Sears, Eddie: 116,117,246 Seitz, Lowell: 246 Seitz, Marcella: 224 Selaya, Anne: 224 Sellards, Craig: 246 Sellards, Debora: 143, 204 Selvey, Marvlin; 121, 132, 246 Selvey, Rick: 204 SELWAY, MRS. JANET: 158 SENIOR CLASS: 186 Officers: 184 Council and Sponsors: 185 Senior. Patti: 224 Sermeno, Barbara; 204 Settle, Corbie; 268 Sevedge, Charles: 89, 268 Severson, Ernest: 204 Severson, Lance: 224 Sevy, Christine; 246 Seymour, Skip; 268 Shaffer, Richard: 268 Shaffer, Suzanne: 246 Shaffer, William: 204 Shaldjian, Janice: 30, 33, 224 Shambarger, Kevin: 1 18, 224 Shannon, Mike: 88 Shapiro, Betsy: 246 Shaver, Sally; 223 Shavery. Sydney : 246 Shelby, Charyn: 26 ' S Shelby, Mike: 18, 204 Sheldon, John: 247 Sheldon. Pati: 204 Shelley. Gloria: 246 Shelp, Judith: 268 Shelton, John: 246 Shelton, Louis: 224 Shelton, Michael; 116,246 Shepard, Dave: 268 Shepard, Deborah: 224 Shepard, Julie; 224 Shepherd, Pamela: 224 Sheridan, Cathie; 246 Sherrv, Norma; 224 Shiel, Ed; 268 Shields, Patrick: 224 Shillington, Marcia; 40, 41, 224 Shillington, Mark: 268 Shirk, Donna; 204 SHOGER, MAURICE: 172 Shopp, James: 268 SHORR, MRS. RENEE: 131, 158 Short, Jeanette; 204 Showers, Kathy: 224 Showers, Kerry: 268 Shropshire, Judy; 224 Shropshire, Lisa; 268 Shropshire, Suzanne: 44, 72, 204 Shrum, Barry; 224 Shrum, Chris; 268 Shrum. Peggy: 2 05 Shuck, David: 95, 1 18, 224 ShuU, Jane: 229, 246 Sibert. Bob: 224 Siken, Paul; 2 68 Silva, Andrew; 205 Silva, Dennice; 268 Silva, Terry: 40, 41, 126, 225 Simmons, Bonnie: 41, 72, 205 SIMON, JOANNE: 177 Sims, Susan: 35, 205 Singer, Barbara; 143, 205 Singer, Larry: 246 Siqueiros, Roy: 246 Sizemore, James: 205 Skaggs, Karen: 247 SKI CLUB: 141 Skirvin, Michael: 126, 225 Skirvin, Patty: 61, 121, 229, 247 Slade, Kenneth: 90. 91, 116, 117, 247 Slade, Melvin; 268 Slagel, Jean; 225 Slagle, Mark; 247 Slagle, Mike; 50, S3, 127, 225 Slaney, Connie; 268 Slarve, Al: 89, 268 SLAVIN, LAURENCE: 170 Sloggett, Timothy: 247 Smalley, Chuck; 27, 205 Smart, Thomas: 247 Smeal, Eileen; 247 SMITH, MRS. BETTY; 177 Smith, Bruce: 1 17, 247 Smith, Danny: 268 Smith, Don: 94, 225 Smith, Donna: 2 68 Smith, Elaine: 268 Smith, Gary; 22 5 Smith, Glenn: 205 Smith, Greg: 225 Smith, Jeannie: 46, 205 Smith, Joyce: 205 Smith, Joyce: 247 Smith, Kurt: 205 Smith, Lorraine: 272 Smith, Lynn; 39, 247 Smith, Michael; 105,247 SMITH, NORMA; 105, 177 Smith, William: 268 Smith, Richard; 88 SMITH, MRS. SENOMA: 172 Smith, Sharon: 269 Smithers, Cindy: 123,269 Smithers, Susan; 59, 225 SNAVELY, MRS. JO- ANNE; 159 Snead, Lawrence; 247 Snelson, Debbie; 225 SNODGRASS, MRS. ANNA: 164 SNOW, FRED: 22, 159, 227 Snyder, Catherine; 46, 269 Snyder, Gail: 205 Snyder, Sue: 72, 132, 143, 205 Snyder, Tern: 41, 225 SOCIAL COMMITTEE; 52 SOCIAL STUDIES DE- PARTMENT: 172 Socket, Charyn: 69, 128, 225 Socket, Sheri: 269 Softley, Andrew; 45, 205 Softley, Rebecca; 247 Sommer, Rodney: 269 SOPHOMORE CLASS: 230 Officers; 2 28 Council and Sponsors: 229 Sorkin, Dennis; 86, 225 Sorkin, Laura; 269 Souza, Les: 269 Soyka, AUce; 225 SPANISH CLUB: 145 Spann, Chris: 269 Sparks, Robert; 90, 1 16, 247 Sparling, Deedra: 69, 72, 131, 136, 144, 206 Spears, Robert; 247 Spears, Rosemarie: 269 SPEECH TEAM: 128 Speed, Carol; 35, 206 Speed, Richard; 206 Speer, Donna: 269 Speer, Jennifer: 225 Speranza, Thomas: 225 Spindola, Rafael: 247 SPORTS DIVISION: 80 Springman, Shelley: 248 Squire, Maybritt: 35, 269 Stabnau, Mark: 206 STACY, MRS. CAROL: 122, 123, 169 Stafford, Donald: 120,206 Stambaugh, Melanie; 248 Stamper, Charlene: 225 Stamper, Francine; 269 STANDISH, MRS. PATRICIA: 163, 213 STANFIELD. JAMES: 88, 116, 168, 170, 171 Stanfield, Julie; 269 Slangier, Mary; 225 Stanhope, Karen; 206, 248 Stanley, David: 206 Stanton, Debbie: 248 Stark, Craig; 248 Starks, Cynthia: 46, 53, 225 Starks, Rosalyn: 132, 133, 146, 206 Starlin, Bill: 248 Starr, Ann: 147, 248 Starr, Bary: 206 Starr, Terry; 111. 248 Staten, Cynthia; 63, 126, 213, 225 Stauffer, Mary: 2 69 Steele, Louise: 48, 49, 50, 52, S3, 70, 72, 76, 138, 206 Stafanic, Jean; 72, 206 Steffensen, Becky: 31, 225 Steinberg, Sharon; 41, 72, 132, 133, 206 Stephens, Connie: 269 Stephenseon, Donald: 269 Stevens, Cathy: 248 Stevens, Donna: 269 Stevens, Jerry: 269 Stevens, Laurie: 26, 51, 52, 53, 68, 72, 78, 206 Stevens, Linda: 206 Stevens, Roderick; 269 Stevens, S.: 89 Steward, James: 269 Stier, Diane: 269 Stier, Eva; 22 5 Stiles, Shelley; 31, 72, 138, 156, 206 Stilwell. Debbie; 269 Stinnett, Robert: 225 Stinson, Sue; 248 Stockton, Charlene; 269 Stockton, Charlotte: 269 Stokes. Donna; 248 Stollar, Debbi; 269 Stollar, Pam; 22 5 STONE, MRS. ETHEL; 147, 163 Storey, Gary: 91, 117, 269 Storey, Gregory: 35. 206 Stork, Fred; 35, SO, 52, 68, 72, 127, 206 Storr, Sharon; 248 Stott, David; 269 Stout, Richard: 269 Stover, Debbie: 225 Stow, Lois: 206 Stowe, Connie; 248 Stowe, Michael: 206 Strube, Cheryl: 35, 225 Stuart, Darryl; 1 10 STUART, MRS. NANCY; 172, 185 Stuart, Randall: 89, 1 17, 269 Stucky, Cindy: 225 STUDENT COUNCIL; 50 STUDENTS DIVISION; 182 STUDENT GOVERN- MENT: 48 STUDENT SERVICES: 176 Stull, Sharon; 248 Sturgill, William: 97, 269 Stutesman, Larry; 206 Sugar, Vivian: 130, 269 Suman, Debra: 46, 206 Survaunt, Kip; 248 Suter, Dorian: 269 Suter. Fleta: 46, 248 Swaim, Judy; 269 Swaim, Mike; 269 Swaney, Terry; 248 Swanson, Eric; 45, 94, 127 SWANSON, MRS. SANDRA: 138. 156, 157 Swartz, Nancy; 225 Swarzell, Renee; 253, 269 Swendson, Janet; 143, 206 Swendson, Virginia: 269 Switzer, Rebecca: 46, 248 Switzer, Steve: 269 Sword, Joy: 143, 206 Sword, Judith: 248 Szczepaniec, Krysta; 42, 248 Tabor, Debra; 33 Talamantes, Laura: 269 Talbot, Louise: 68, 79, 206 Tanita, Shirlev; 16,41,48 49, 50, 52, 53, 68, 71, 72, 77, 78, 141, 206 Tanita, Susan: 49, 50 , 121 , 252, 253, 269 Tansy, Michael: 102, 104, 105, 248 Tapia, Mary; 269 Tash, La Wana: 269 Tautimer, Angelina: 248 Tautimer, Mary: 225 Taylor, Carol: 248 Taylor, Cynthia; 41, 225 Taylor, David; 139, 206 Taylor, Deborah; 269 Taylor, Janice; 47, 206 Taylor, Karen; 248 Taylor, Nancy: 141,269 Taylor, Paul: 260 Taylor, Steven: 206 Taylor, Tad; 2 69 Teeter, Susan; 269 TEJACK, MRS. BARBARA: 164 TENNIS Bovs: 120 Girls: 121 Ternosky, Marie: 41 , 72, 206 Terrien, Antonia: 1 38, 225 Terry, Joyce; 72, 121, 206 Terry, Judy; 39 Tessensohn, Frouke: 248 Tessensohn, Irene; 2 69 Tewhill, Denise: 126 Thacker, Alan: 135, 269 Thacker, Brenda; 35, 135, 225 Thacker, Melody: 225 Tharp, Wayne; 162, 269 Thaxton, Maria; 225 Thaxton, Nancy; 248 THESPIANS; 136 Thevenot, Debra; 206 Thevenot, Ronnie; 225 Thevenot, Terry; 206 Thomas, Judy; 248 Thomas, Kenny: 269 Thomas, Margaret: 206 Thomas, Randall: 131 Thomas, Ruthann; 269 Thomas, Sally: 33, 52, 72, 207 Thomas, Sarah: 248 Thomas, William; 1 15, 225 Thompson, Brad; 88, 248 Thompson, Carl; 270 Thompson, Deborah: 248 Thompson, Jacque: 248 Thompson, Keth; 225 Thompson, Lila; 207 Thompson, Robert; 225 Thompson, Roy: 225 Thornhill, Jolee: 225 Thornhill, Lowell: 89, 270 Thornhill, Mark; 207 Thrasher, Bev: 207 Thrasher, Mary: 253, 270 Thumma, Marv; 72, 143, 157, 207 Thurber, Duane; 270 TILLOTSON, DAVID: 175 Timko, Kathi; 207 Timmer, Janice; 35, 145, 248 Tippetts, James; 270 Tippetts, Wayne: 270 Tipton, Loretta; 207 Tisdale, Denise: 248 Tobalt. Debra: 126 Tomlinson, Judy: 248 Tomlinson, Lori: 128, 147, 252, 253, 270 TOP 2%: 7 8 Topel, Allen; 270 Torrence, Lorraine: 40, 41, 69, 128, 135, 140, 225 Torrence, Sheri; 248 GENERAL INDEX 285 Torres. Andrea: 207 Torres, Dolores: 248 Toth, Stephanie: 270 Totten, Sheila: 207 Tovar, Marlene: 207 Townsend, Stephen: 270 Townsend, Terry: 207 TRACK Frosh : 1 1 7 Junior Varsity: 1 16 Varsity: 1 12 Trakas, Gary: 225 Trantina, Debra: 35, 270 Trapnell, Craig: 97, 272 Travis, Glenn: 270 Treece, William: 207 Tremblay, Jeanmarie: 123. 248 TREZISE, JOHN: 159 Troutz, Kathy: 270 Troutz. Teri: 132, 225 Trujillo, Donna: 270 Truman, Sherry: 248 Trunnell, Joseph: 270 TRYON, MRS. BONNIE: 167 Tsinnijinnie, Sally: 270 Tsutsumida, Susan: 41, 140, 213. .225 Tubbs, Mary: 225 Tucker, Michael: 126, 225 Tully, Robert: 248 Turley, Christopher: 248 Turley, Helen: 248 Turley, Richard: 72, 207 Turnbull. Richard: 207 Turner, Sherry: 248 Turpin, Timothy: 225 Turza, Mary: 248 Tuttle, David: 79 TWEEDY, MRS. MARY: 158 Tweedy, Randy: 131,207 Tweedy, Steve: 270 Tyndall, Debbie: 270 U Ulbricht, Ellyn: 138, 207 Ulbricht, Merryann: 270 Ulinger, Judy: 225 Ulinger, Michael: 248 Ulner, Karen: 28, 225 Ulner, Sharon: 41, 50, 225 Umbower. Randall: 225 Umbower, Richard: 207 Umbower, Ronald: 248 Urias, Arthur: 225 Urich, Roderick: 270 VACHON, FRANK: 146, 163 Vakeva, Lonnie: 226 Valazza, Edward: 226 Valderas, Fernando: 115 Valderas, Josephine: 226 Valdez, Dwain: 248 Valdez, Elizabeth: 207 Valdez, Susan: 248 Van Derslice, William: 135, 248 Van Gelder, Susan: 249 Van Horn, Bruce: 249 Van Lorynen, Debbie: 33, 42, 249 Van Lorynen, Linda: 270 Van Patten, Buddy: 208 Vanderschoor, Dwight: 208 VANDERSCHOOT, ALLEN: 170 VARELA, MRS. DOLORES: 157 Vargas, Mike: 91, 113, 116 Varrelli, Joe: 249 Vasquez, David: 89, 270 Vaughn, John: 226 Vaughn, Scott: 270 Venable, Barbara: 226 Venetis, John: 14, 90, 115, 220, 226 Vest, Jacque: 226 Vest, Robert: 249 Veu Casovic, Marjean: 226 Vinay, Dan: 208 Vinyard, Mary: 132, 226 Vise, Sue: 33, 249 Vivian, Vicki: 208 Vogelsang, Thomas: 249 Void, Susan: 271 Von Rhein, Kenneth: 249 Von Rhein, Susan: 208 Vonen, Anna: 14.41, 50, 52, 53, 64, 65, 141, 205, 208 Voorhees, Mark: 149, 226 Vrchoticky, L.: 271 Vucich, Mark: 249 W Waetje, Debra: 1 19, 249 Waggoner, Tony: 249 Wagner, Brvan: 97 WAGNER, MISS LORRAINE: 175 Wagner, Pamela: 249 Wagoner, Gary: 208 Wainwright, Connie: 208 Wakeland, Cathy: 208 Wakeland, John: 249 Waldschmidt, Richard: 96, 249 Waike, Bernard: 226 Walke, Loretta: 208 Walker, Brenda: 272 Walke, Marv; 123, 271 WALKER, MRS. CLARA; 172 Walker, John: 27, 185, 208 Walker, John: 91, 166 Walker, Kevin: 271 Walker, L. G. Hites: 271 Wallace, Deanna: 271 Wallace, Deborah: 226 Wallace, Dianne: 226 Wallace, Randall: 208 Wallace, Teri: 226 Walters, Diane: 226 Walters, Michelle: 226 Walters, Terry: 271 Walton, Barbra: 126,226 WALTON, MANNING: 165 Walworth, Candice: 46, 208 Ward, Robert: 89, 117 Warner, Patricia: 208 Washburn, Christa: 271 Washburn, Kim: 249 Washburn, Leslie: 208 Waters, Janet: 42, 50, 134, 145, 249 WATKINS, MRS. CHERYL: 169 Watson, Andrew: 27 1 Watson, Diana: 249 Watson, Gary: 249 Watson, Larry: 53, 127, 249 Webb, Barbara: 72, 132, 140, 208 Webb, Gary: 116, 249 Webb, Jacqueline; 226 Webb, Linda: 226 Webb, Vicki: 126 Webb, William: 208 Webster, Jacque: 31, 52, 53, 72, 208 Webster, Sharon: 271 Weible, Lane: 89, 1 17, 271 Weideman, Denise; 50, 228, 229, 250 Weiser, Darin: 136, 226 Weiss, Debbie; 250 Weiss, Geraldine: 51,53, 226 Weiss, Karen; 18, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53,72, 135, 145, 147, 208 Wells, Brenda; 250 Wells, Cynthia; 271 Wells, Harold: 226 Wells, Rodney: 208 Wells, Susan: 33, 250 Welsh, Jane: 226 Welsh, Kim: 271 Wenham, Kathryn; 44, 53, 72, 75, 79, 121, 185, 208 Wernau, Jerry; 27 1 WERNER, DONALD: 157 Wesley, Juanita; 208 Wesolowski, Judy ; 122, 132, 133, 208 West, Connie; 50, 271 West, Kathleen: 271 Weston, Steven; 45, 250 Wetmore, Betty: 208 Weyeneth, Paula; 2 50 WHARTON, WILLIAM; 172 Wheeler, Dixie: 271 Wheeler, Sharon: 250 Whitaker, Jackie: 271 White, Barbara; 271 White, Cheri: 271 White, Cynthia: 27 1 White, Dallas: 27 1 White, Debra: 271 White, Donna: 250 White, Dusty: U 1, 250 White, James; 250 White, Jeffrey; 91, 271 White, Lois: 126, 226 White, Norman: 250 White, Paul: 226 White, Ronnie: 105 White, William: 89, 117, 271 Whiteus, Leslie: 208 Whitley, Marsha: 226 Whittaker, David; 250 Wickes, Cindy: 226 Wilcox, Lynne; 226 Wilcox, Vickie; 250 Wilkins, Linnae: 250 Wilkinson, Dan: 126, 208 Wilkinson, Eugene; 226 Wilkinson, Howard; 128, 22 Wilkinson, Richard; 250 Wilkinson, Terrv: 61, 208 Williams, Bobbv: 250 Williams, Bridget; 271 Williams, David: 97, 118, 271 Williams, Debra: 46, 250 Williams, Donna; 271 Williams, Elaine; 51, 52, 143, 208 Williams, Frankie: 271 Williams, Ira; 56, 57, 77, 87, 208 Williams, Katherine; 44, 208 Williams, Lisa: 35, 271 Williams, Margaret: 2 50 Williams, Rick; 208 Williams, Sandra; 250 Williamson, Julie: 226 Williamson, Patrick: 226 Williamson, Rosanna: 27 1 Willis, Donna; 44, 208 Wilson, Alfred: 226 Wilson, Betsy: 208 Wilson, Carol: 271 Wilson, Deborah: 138,250 Wilson, Delma: 250 Wilson, Elma; 250 Wilson, Jean: 208 Wilson, Linda: 250 Wilson, Rick: 271 Wilson, Theresa: 208 Wingfield, Pam: 2 50 WINGO, TRUMAN: 155 Winningham, Kevin: 226 Winter, Gary; 116. 250 Winter, Karen: 72, 209 Wintermute, Carol: 27 1 Winters, Michael; 272 Wirth, ne;uine: 2 50 WisenKiii, Greg: 2 50 Wiscner. Catlu-rine: 250 Wisener. Christopher: 2 50 Wisener, Jay: 91, 117, 226 Wishart, Lois: 250 Wishman, Kenneth; 226 Wither. Cheryl; 33, 226 illrnc er. Donna: 43, 27 1 W.ill, Charlene: 250 Wolf. Robert: 24, 209 Wolf, Yvonne: 226 Wolfe, Bill: 209 Wolford, Hetty: 138 Wolford, Garv: 253, 271 Womble, Mike: 2 50 Wong, Marv: 250 Wood, Art; 209 Wood, Charles; 271 Wood, Christine; 35. 209 Wood, Gregory; 50, 85, 102, 226 Wood, Jack; 89. 27 1 Wood, Jim: 1 17, 135, 27 1 Wood. Ken: 250 Wood. Ron:ild: 88. 9(,, 111. 2 50 Woods, Karen: 250 WOODS, MRS. MARY; 167 Woodward. Diane; 30, 226 Woodward, Larry; 86, 110. 209 Woolary, David; 250 WOOTTON, CLAYTON: 96, 159 Wootton, David; 35, 127. 149,226 Wootton, Karen; 44, 46, 250 Wootton, Leslie; 35, 177. 250 WRESTLING Junior Varsity: 104 Varsity: 98 Wright. Christiana: 250 Wright. David; 35. 209. 226 Wright , Kathy: 27 1 Wright, Marshall: 250 Wright, Randy; 50, 53, III, 127, 213, 226 Wulf, Kathi: 271 Wvatt, Darlene: 126, 209 Wycoff, William: 27 1 Wyman, John: 226 V Yakesh, Richard: 88, 96, 250 Yale, Rob: 51, 136, 226 Ybanez, Angeline: 250 Ybanez, Katherine; 209 Ybanez, Raymond: 89, 117, 271 Yvanez, Rudy; IS Yee, Brenton: 27 1 Yen, Richard: 48,49, SO, 51, 70, 76, 135, 209 Yen, Robert: 118, 120, 177, 228, 229, 250 Yocum, Katherine; 271 Yoesting, Martha; 250 Yoshii, Terry: 209 Young, Debbie; 2 50 Young, Donna; 209 Young. Douglas: 27 1 Young. Mark: 135, 27 1 Young, Pam: 15, 49, SO, 52, S3, 56, 57, 61,62, 71. 72, 76, 199, 209 Young, Patricia: 209 Young, Scott: 250 Young, Vicki; 271 achou, Hob: 209 Zakoske, Alan: 226 Zaplin, Roger: 271 Zeaman, Paula: 209 Zeiglor, Stephe n: 90. 209 eller. John: 128. 2 50 Zelman. Robbie: 27 1 Zenl, Lillie: 209 ZH.GLI.R, GEORGE; 170, 268 Zielinski, Mary: 209 Zinimerle, Debra: 226 TKUiiecki. n:ive: S,S, 250 r 286 GENERAL INDEX THANKS. . . . . .to Henry Wadsworth Longfellow for pages 2 and 9 and division pages. . . .to Mr. Larry Cunningham, who criticized and gave helpful pointers, but never lost his cool. . . .to the staff photographers, who had their ups and downs, but always managed to get the pictures taken. . . .to Mr. Bob Groenig, who was always ready to take group pictures and to print other badly needed photographs. . . .to Mrs. Evelyn Kidwell, who was a great help in keeping our financial records straight. . . .to Mr. Bob Kolmus and Mr. Hank Shulman of Alpha Press, who kept our book going from the other end. . . .to Mr. Bob Wilcox of Bob Wilcox Studios for senior and royalty portraits. . . .to Mrs. Fran Smith of State School Pictures for underclass portraits. . . .to the student body for buying the book and providing the activities on which to base it. For giving up many hours of pleasure for hard work and criticism with little recog- nition, I would like to thank the staff for all the labor put into the 1970 FORTRESS. Double sessions proved to be a burden, but thanks to my co-editors Laurie Stevens and Ginger Crouch, and to the honors editor Sonia Popowych, we produced a book in which we found a little bit of ourselves, and hope you may find a part too. Editor-in-charge, ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 287 Children of yesterday, heirs of tomorrow 288 CLOSING iiirr ' )W ! 1 i i i wsm


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