Alhambra High School - Fortress Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1973 volume:
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One decade of directions gone
Yet another fully moving on.
One student body once divided,
Here under one school reunited.
Behold young minds
Independent, yet so dependent upon
Each others strength of character.
But who have we to turn to
Except our new Alhambra?
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Lines of thought now are new
Training us for a different agep an age
Full of Electronic thing-a-ma-jigs
That c eate places for yo and me.
Q2 fri ,yt
p MQ we
We said good-bye to a dear friend
Yet he will follow us everywhereg
Those years now sweet memories
But, memories that will always be there.
We now welcome a new friend to lead us.
Artists, athletes, college and work bound
Now must unite in one battle:
The battle to survive in an
Unyie!ding, overcomplicated world.
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We who are determined to do better,
Let us take our vows never to fail.
For a bigger job we do now undertake
To ease the journey for those who trail
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O STUDENT LIFE DIVISION
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Stu d e nt Life
jj A Better World Through Involvement
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STUDENT LIFE DIVISION 'I'I
World of events highlights homecoming
This years homecoming theme
was "The Good Old Days" and every
class did a good job of portraying it
in their floats. First place was taken
by the sophomores with the float of
ABOVE: After couragiously gobbling down pounds of pancakes at the
Pancake Eating Contest one student who tried, looks very hopeful. BE-
LOW: You can see the terrific excitement of the Pyramid of Classes
Contest as shown in the faces of this gang of Seniors.
12 HOMECOMI NG
the lce Cream Parlor. Second place
was the U.S.S. Goodwin by the jun-
iors. The seniors captured third
place with the float of the Pop
Shoppe and freshmen with their
float of Bonny and Clyde.
One of the strangest events of
Homecoming was the Goldfish
Swallowing Contest. juniors won the
ABOVE: The 1972-73 Homecoming Queen is Denora Denver. Her joy
in being chosen is expressed in her tears of happiness. BELOW: At the
Gold fish swallowing contest this students is actually swallowing a help-
..- less, little goldfish. l bet it tickles his tummy!
Pumpkin carving can become as artistic a sport as ballet, especially
when the brave students doing the carving are competing for points.
One of the larger activities of Homecoming Week was the construction
of the Malt Shop. The Malt Shop was used at the Dance after the game
hen students tried their luck at aiming water drops
gainst West. lt came in handy to Alhambra students after the thrust bug
In the Ice Water Contest pop bottles were filled with water and ice, and
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AHS pom line keep spirit rolling
This years Pom line is perhaps the
best group of girls Alhambra has
had. Besides performing the rou-
tines to almost complete perfection
the Poms did an excellent showing
at camp this summer. The girls got
top honors in all phases of compe-
As in previous years, the girls con-
Taking a break from performing at the 1972
State Fair are Robin Chmelar, Darilyn Rowan,
tinued to serve the football team
punch after the games and practice,
and they also have the responsibility
of decorating the locker room be-
fore the games.
This years captain was Debbie
Salmon. This is the second year of
being on the Pom line for Debbie.
and Marianne Paul. The girls did a good
Rhonda Dean is doing one of the more fa-
mous routines. Rhonda is a newer member.
LEFT: VARSITY POM PON LlNE-FRONT
ROW: Debbie Salmon, Karen Cain, Robin
Chmelar, Rhonda Dean, jennifer Fowler.
SECOND ROW: Darilyn Rowan, Carlys Peter-
son, Lana Mickelson, Diana Linigar, loyce
Larson. ABOVE: Robin is doing one of the
energetic routines of the Poms.
Cheers take spirit stick
for third year in rovv
One of the largest spirit motives
that Alhambra has is the AHS Cheer-
leaders. The Cheers won the highest
honors offered at camp this sum-
This year the girls of the Cheers
During one of the Pep assemblies held at
AHS Babette and Tammy clown around.
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were awarded the great honor of
having three of the Cheers winning
positions as Homecoming At-
tendents and including Denora
Denver being picked as Queen.
The girls had very busy schedules
LEFT: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - FRONT
ROW: Denora Denver, Karen Espinoza, Sher-
on Nelson, Marilyn Ham. SECOND ROW:
Patty Sullivan, Sherri Patterson, Adrian Schip-
per, Kathy Snider. BELOW: Adrian Schipper
trys one ofthe more difficult routines.
including the jobs of decorating the
locker rooms and serving punch to
the football and basketball teams of
Alhambra. To keep their pocket-
book fat the girls had several mon-
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IUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-FRONT Dahl Schipper, Pam North, Lori Patterson,
ROW: Babette D'Agostino, Cindy Goering, Cindy Anderson.
Debbie lack, SECOND ROW: Tammy Koch,
VARSITY AND l. V. CHEERS 15
Susan Harris leads majorettes again
The Majorettes are the girls who
entertain the Lion fans at pep as-
semblies, home football and basket-
ball games. They do a fine show of
baton twirling to the music of Al-
hambra's band. They are an impor-
tant part of the explosive halftime
performance. This year the girls
were doing such things as perform-
ing at the state fair, and any other
assembly the school has.
Susan Harris is the Captain of the
Majorettes this year. The girls are
under the direction of Mr. Lebs. The
other girls in the Majorettes were
Rita McLaughlin, a senior, Sally Ho-
wer and Sharon Trollinger, Sopho-
mores, and Kathy Rockenfield also
a sophomore. This is Kathy's first
This year the Majorettes got to go to the arizona state fair. Shown here ln many of the routines the girls do there is alot of throwing and catch-
is Sharon Trollinger performing for the crowd. ing of the baton. It isn't as easy as it looks!
MAIORETTES1972-1973-FRONT ROW: Sharon Trollinger, Susan Harris, ..4---------H
Kathy Rockenfield, BACK ROW: Rita Mclaughlin, Sally Hower. f ..
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This is Susan Harris performing at the State
Fair. This is Susan's second year as Captain.
Expression comes easy to
modern dance classes
ABOVEI PERFORMANCE: FIRST ROW-R
Chmelar, 1.Gray, P.Peck, L.Parisi, N.McMeen
SECOND ROW-L.Winn, C.Shoup, I.Work-
man, M.Foster, K.Espinoza, T.1ohnson, D
Kidney, N.Englert. THIRD ROW: P.Sizemore
P.Sullivan, N.Slagle, C.Peterson, K.Cosper
P.Meyers, M.Paul, A.Schipper.
RIGHT: ADVANCED DANCEZ FIRST ROW
C.Smithers, C.Anderson, B.Minor, C.Goer
ing, N.Englert, B.Poindexter, l.Larson, S.
Rodgers. SECOND ROW-S.Nelson, 0.0r
tencia, V.Barricks, A.Fredrickson, D.Schip
per, I.Gibbons, M.Rohan, N.Oliphant.
THIRD ROW-S,Carter, C.Carper, l.Revels,
D.Burton, N.Canez, S.lunas, T.lohnson, C.
Last year Modern Dance classes
expanded to three different levels
of dance: Beginning, Advanced
Dance, and Performance.
The girls had several things sched-
uled for last year. The first was per-
forming at the Christmas assem-
blies and they participated in per-
formances at KTVK Channel 3. The
girls attended a symposium at ASU
and they also received guest lessons
from former Alhambra dance stu-
dents. Teaching techniques were
to be taught at a playday that was
The main highlight of the girls
was a Modern Dance Concert held
on April 13, 1973, which was their
money making project. The money
was used to purchase leotards, cos-
tumes and to take a field trip to the
Maurice Bejart concert at
LEFT: BEGINNING DANCE! FIRST ROW-
C.Nielsen, l.Fowler, B.D'Agostino, C.Abril,
D.lack, P.DeLaLama, L.Graham, M.Staten.
SECOND ROW-P.Tang, S,Wirtz, l.Stearns,
V.Allen, C.Weible, P,Wright, R.Smith.
THIRD ROW-K.Massetto, C.AIessandro, K.
Polk, G.Ritter, V.Compton, j.Powell, C.Cot-
tew, C.Bryant, l.Hawkins, T.Stout, FOURTH
ROW-L.Baroldy, K.Lawlor, L.Shuck, D.Rowan,
L.Mickelsen, T.Carter, S.PribbIe, C.Missler,
MODERN DANCE 'I7
Wet weather dampens Rodeo spirit
Under the new policies egtab- but the vicious villain running Rodeo Week activities. There was
lished at Alhambra, Rodeo Week be- around campus snatching victims in- no Rodeo Assembly and students
gan somewhat slowly. The Rodeo stilled new hope. received no penalty for not dressing
spirit was almost lost at Alhambra, A few changes were made in in western clothes.
During the week of March 12-16, the area down by the snack bar turned
into a little city of its own, "full of bustling activity." The city consisted
Another activity held during Alhambra's Rodeo week was the hairy legs
contest. These are some of the brave representatives who appeared
of a popcorn stand and the Find a Friend Saloon, all of which drew
crowds during the noon hours.
at the contest. Volunteers from each class displayed their own hairy
legs for everyone at Alhambra High to see.
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Associate principal, Mr. Berger, shows he has a sense of humor while
students get a chance to "get back" at administrators.
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Steve Meyers and Steve Canady show just how to portray Butch Cassidy
and the Sundance Kid, all the way down to playing solitaire!
Bloating themselves to capacity are the "Big Eaters of Alhambra High." put aside, these brave individuals forged onward to devour half a water-
Their objective: to eat watermelon in the least time possible. All matters melon a piece.
we Fw? I
S S... RODEO 'I9
Andy, just think! You may have a second chance at retrieving the title
next year as a senior.
RIGHT: Mr. Goss and Scott johnson were the coordinators of the
Rodeo activities for this year. Scott is preparing to dunk a willing student
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At the dunking booth between the auditorium and the quad, several
personalities of AHS received the privilege of being inadvertently
"Togetherness" can go too far such as the "Great Tie Up" during Rodeo
week in which the participants had to untie themselves in the least
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dunked. jerry Heuett is just one of the courageous volunteers waiting
to be dunked by a revenge-seeking classmate.
amount of time possible. Several students look on as this freshman
couple tries unsuccessfully to untie themselves.
"Head Fella," Mr. Cunningham, inspects a
senior picture received from a studio.
Carol Agnew, editor-in-chief, is discussing
new designs with "Mr, C." for the FORTRESS.
Individual picture policy
hinders FORTRESS staff
The 1972-73 FORTRESS started off
very slowly. For the first two or three
weeks the staff had to get organized
because of a new district wide system
of taking individual student pictures.
With most of last years staff being
Seniors and graduating, there turned
out to be only five experienced
staffers this year. Once the new staff
was initiated into the routine of
things, it really began moving. Dead-
lines were met with fairly good ease
and everyone began to pull for the
BELOW: After Cindy Kuntz slaved long hours
on the clubs section, she still had room to
smile. RIGHT: Photographer Ron Wolf is
caught at a football game by another camera.
main purpose-finishing the book.
It was decided to change the
books usual routine of things. Reor-
ganization of the clubs section in-
cluded introducing the standardiza-
tion of write-ups on the right hand
side of each page. The cover was
changed from the usual embossing
to a new texture effect.
This years theme, New Directions,
was based on the fact that the school
has changed and reorganized itself
into a newly born high school.
RIGHT ABOVE: In the process of writing copy
for the seniors' section is Irene Tessensohn.
RIGHT: Karen Mulvihill, frosh editor, toils
over layouts to make the section intriguing.
Assistant editor, Debbie Groenig, is reading
an information sheet for her section, Honors.
Head photographer, Larry Driver, does one of
his chores-cleaning the camera lens.
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Connie Slaney, juniors editor is working on
layouts and copy for a nearing deadline.
Theresa Richey, academics editor, grins when
she realizes the sneaky camera is around.
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Hard working Mark McManus tries to study
what is involved with his sports section.
ABOVE LEFT: juniors assistant, Mary Sahhar,
interrupts her work to detect the quick cam-
era. LEFT: Diana Liniger, academics assistant,
explores possibilities she may use for copy.
ABOVE: Phyllis Gelnett, sports assistant,
concentrates on copy she has to write.
ABOVE RIGHT: Tim Duenas, darkroom as-
sistant, investigates some of the other de-
mensions of the yearbook. RIGHT: Margie
Selvey, darkroom assistant, reads about de-
Brenda Poindexter, soph editor, uses her
powers of concentration to overcome a page.
Bevey Miner examines a picture she may use
for her part of the sports section.
Laura Green, clubs assistant, listens intently
to an explanation of how to write copy.
First semester editor, ludy Gallimore, types
the editorial forum which is in each issue.
as , A ,
Denise Crane, second semester editor, talks
on the phone trying to get advertisements.
Robin Chmelar is caught in her daily routine
of being managing editor for the paper.
Three Scimitar staffers
receive top state awards
The SCIMITAR staff had an out-
standing year. Despite the debt they
inherited from last year's staff they
deserve every bit of credit they have
brought to Alhambra. According to
research conducted by the staff, no
other newspaper staff in the dis-
trict had received as many honors
ludy Gallimore received a first
place honor for Editorial Writing.
ludy's editorial was on the traffic
problem placing the blame on the
community, students and adminis-
tration. A second place award went
to Bob McCIay for sports writing,
and honorable mention went to Ed
Miller for a picture he entered.
They standardized the paper to
six pages, no more, no less.
Mr. Martin Krey, SCIMITAR advisor, tedious-
ly searches through a file drawer looking for
Bob McClay, news editor, won second place
state honors for his sports writing.
information to use for a story in an upcoming
Andree Bouty is one of the many reporters
who work on the SCIMITAR staff this year.
Advertising Managers Mark Schander and
Debbie Starkey look at a newspaper ad lay-
Robbie Zelman, reporter, concentrates on
the feature story he is trying to write.
TOP: Kerry Harrold and Kay Piske, reporters,
put the finishing lines on a story. MIDDLE
Steve Baird and Ann Mulcahey, photogra-
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Eddie Miller received an honorable mention vention. Debbie Farley and Donna Whitney
in news photography at the journalism con-
deserve thanks for keeping accurate books.
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phers, look over the new SCIMITAR camera.
BOTTOM: Grace Merski and lane Mercer
laugh over a cartoon they have drawn.
Artists Mike Meyers and Mike Heltemes relax
after finishing their sketches for a deadline.
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" Three Angels"
drama first semester hit 1
First semester the drama depart-
ment produced the play, "My Three
Angels." The play takes place in the
back part of a small general store
in Cayanne, French Guiana. The
store is owned and operated by
the Ducotel family and is situated
in the middle of a prison colony
from which he has three convicts
repairing his roof. The convicts aid
Marie Louise and Felix invites them
to spend Christmas with them.
Maries' boyfriend and his father
came to the house and the con-
victs decide they are evil and try to
get rid of them. They even help
Felix doctor his books.
These are the three convicts, jules lMark
Shillingtonl, Joseph tMark Schoenfeldl and
l and Paul
Marie Louise lStephanie Olson
tlohn Giardinai secretly meet.
Alfred tMitch Newcombel. Here they are col-
lecting trimmings for their Christmas.
RIGHT: Madame Parole lMary Tharsherl
is shown around the store by joseph.
At the end of the play, "My Three Angels,"
the entire cast resumes their position on
if iit' f
lules lMark Shillingtonl embraces Felix tDave
Hendricksonl to his amazement.
stage while the audience eagerly applauses
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Vibrata, Cindy Shoup, dances to show Pseu-
dolus, slave to Senex, one of her abilities.
The cast of "A Funny Thing Happened on the
Way to the Forum" demonstrate their com-
petency for the art of acting and creating
comedy for the benefit of the audience.
"A Funn Thing Happened
drama students' big success
f In hopes of being bought by Pseudolus, Pana-
cea, Rosa Hoback, exhibits her talents.
The Drama and Music Depart-
ments again made a combined effort
and produced the comedy "A Funny
Thing Happened on the Way to the
Actually, the story evolves around
three adjacent houses. No one
makes it to the Forum and never
starts for the Forum. Pseudolus is the
slave to Hero who wishes very much
to be free, but for him to receive his
freedom he must help Hero catch
Philia who also is being sought after
by Senex, Hero's aging father. With
Pseudolus trying to foil the males af-
ter Philia, it is bound to happen that
his schemes boomerang and get him
into deeper trouble.
Pseudolus leads Hysterium down the steps of
Lycus to replace the supposedly dead Philia.
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Miles Gloriusus threatens the life of Pseudo- Mindy Byrd, who plays the beautiful sought Senex toward her supposed Captain, Miles
lus when he failed to produce Philia. after Philia, gazes down from the House of Gloriosus, who is played by Ivan Wilcken.
X VS Qi
The Alhambra Band executed
another outstanding year under the
fine leadership of Mr. Pat Lebs.
Aiding Mr. Lebs were the officers
Wayne Tharp, presidentp john Sapp,
vice-presidentg and Natalie Morales,
The band executed some out-
standing marching in several pa-
rades, including the Rodeo parade
and they also marched at the Ari-
zona State Fair. Three concerts
were held and they attended a
The Pep Band, which consists
of students from intermediate and
advanced bands, played at ten
PR f o
Regular band members have the option of playing in a group called the ball games and pep assemblies Because they are a volunteer group
Pep Band. The Pep Band is entirely volunteer and they play at basket each time they play there are different members playing
I IN- '
PERCUSSION AND BRASS-FIRST ROW: B.W0lf, M.DiCkaS0n, C.Brad-
f0rd, l.Hazelip, D.Ho0peS, L.Wunsch, D.Larsen, L.Lichty. SECOND
ROW: B.Allen, l.Morningstar, S.Tweedy, C.Bradford, C.lohnson, 1.
Sapp, W.Tharp. THIRD ROW: S.Wooten, D.Bervin, l.McCatton, L.
WOODWINDS-FIRST ROW: L.Talamantes, R.Brelanis, L.McNeiI, l.
Hancock, P.Nelson, A.Basson, l.Stamets, j.CarIin, D.Frog. SECOND
ROW: D.Bradford, L.MiIIer, D.MaIarek, K.Miller, 1.KaIman, D.Springer,
C.Nada, P. Carrol. THIRD ROW: G.Gervais, D.Van Dyne, K.Rockenfeild,
Wilke. FOURTH ROW: l.Long, S.GoIdsmith, I.BoIyard, A.Anderson,
D.Giver, R.McCabe, K.Madsen, T.WoIf. SIXTH ROW: l.Hearne, S.
Troup, D.Kuvitsky, B.BIack, P.Townsend, G.Giver.
B.Rudd, M.Nichols, P.McGowan, R.Ash. FOURTH ROW: D.Schau-
berger, B.Walker, A.Fink, S.Kaufman, N.D'Angelo, C.BogIio, K.Rosga.
FIFTH ROW: C.Mountz, Y.Encinas, C.lrwin, M.Roddy, D.Bervin, P.
Lee. SIXTH ROW: l.Hoffman, l.Dolyniuk, C.Reynolds.
Schedule of orchestra very busy
WINDS AND PERCUSSION-FRONT ROW: C.Spitler, K.Ash,T.Stapleton, N.D'Angelo. BACK ROW: l.Hoffman, B.Pirouqnia.
M.Nickols. SECOND ROW: H.Lopez, B.WoIf, E.Morales, S.Olhausen,
Miss Boatright led the Orchestra
of Alhambra to another successful
year. Under her direction, the group
kept up with a very busy' schedule.
The members planned to attend
music festivals at Tucson and Flag-
staff. There were concerts at grade
schools throughout the district.
The orchestra planned to give a
concert March 9, at the state hos-
pital. Many times they performed
CELLO AND BASSES-FRONT ROW: D.Ran-
dall, D.Petkeiwicz. SECOND ROW: l.Wernau,
B.Harding, R.Copp, F.Allen.
STRINGS-FRONT ROW: L.McNeal, M.Dura, B.Gerviais, S.Klein, E.Eb-
rite, A.Estrada. SECOND ROW: R.Ash, 5.Masoner, T.Stapleton, R. Napier.
Stage band entertains grade schools
Stage Band had a very busy year
under the direction of Mr. Lebs. The
group consists of a maximum of
twenty-six players who practice
everyday to make precision one of
their main qualities. They performed
for the Harlem Clowns Basketball
game in january. Three Concerts
were held and twenty-one assem-
blies were held for Elementary
schools around the district.
Stage band members, Danny Kuwitsky and
lohn McHatton are caught playing their trom-
bones. Trombones are an integral part of the
band's performances at Alhambra High.
N1 xxx , 'Ns
Chorale performs several concerts
Officers of the Chorale were pres-
ident, Dwight Carrellg vice-presi-
dent, Greg Bond, and secretary-
treasurer, Pamala Edmunds. The
group sang for several organizations
in order to get new royal blue uni-
forms. The group was under Mr.
The Chorale performed a Christmas concert
at Park Central and KOOL TV Station.
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In order to perform all the concerts that the hours of practice with their music The group
Chorale group performs there must be several met S6COr1d hour each day
CHORALE: FRONT ROW-D.Carrell, S.Reeves, K.Manker, D.GarridoT Walker G Beck D Brewer D Carrell M Sherioan D Morgan V Her
Wells, L,Ross, L.Meade. SECOND ROW- C.Anderson, G.Gardner, B nandez,1 Prather BACK ROW B McClay IWilcken D Baker G Bond
Hollister, T.Wolf, B.Rudd, D.Logan, D.Cheat
Choralettes perform many concerts
Mr. Lebs conducted the Chora-
lettes to another successful year,with
the aid of Gwen Gardner, president,
Rosa Hoback, vice-president, Sheila
Crosser, secretary, Diane Garrido,
treasurer. These students had the
responsibility of assisting with their
The Choralettes performed for
many varied organizations during
the year. They attended a fine arts
lab in October, and planned to at-
tend a music festival in May. Per-
formances were held at four elemen-
tary schools in the district, they
planned to perform at all elementary
schools. They sang for service clubs,
shopping centers, and hospitals.
Twelve choral productions were held
Many members of the Choralettes belong to a
W group called Chorale. Chorale is a group of
students which went to many of the grade
Q schools to do presentations of music.
D.Cheatwood. THIRD ROW: L.Moeser, C.Cooper, P.TayIor, D.Garrido,
E.Gilfoyle, B.Hollester, F.Ingersol, P.Morrow, C.Anderson, l.Ien, BACK
ROW: L.Davis, M.Kenyon, F.Lewis, S.Wagner, E.Harden, S.Crosser, L.
Bennett, E.Morningstar, D.Carroll, B.Wilson, C.Clem, C.Mate.
Girl's League has busy schedule
One of the busier groups on
campus this year was Girls League.
They held daffy apple sales at home
football games, sponsored a sports
dance with the band jonah playing,
a mum sale at Homecoming, jeans
decorating contest with the prize
being the price of a pair of pants
from Pants Country, and a coke
party for the freshmen.
The officers attended a workshop
October 28 at South Mountain High
The annual Christmas formal "A
Christmas to Cherish" was held
December 16 with the colors being
red, green, and white.
Tele-hearts were sold for the price
of 15 qt, for a message and a box of
candy. All teachers received a heart,
"Compliments of Girls League."
The annual sale of chuck wagons
and Nuttie Buddies was held during
the months of February and March.
The Girls League Spring conven-
tion was held at Pueblo High School
in Tucson, March 17.
GlRL'S LEAGUE EXECUTIVE CABINET: PICTURED-B.Cand6lal'la, Afldridge, D. A new endeavor of Girl'5 League was the pant
FRONT ROW-1.Yen, N.Wittmeyer, E.Heck, Slobodnjak. decorating Contest held in the autumn.
A.Candelairia, P.Luzier, N.Hoesel, NOT
SENIOR COUNCIL: FR ONT ROW-Lannie Meade, Lori Tomlinson, ROW-Lynn Adair, Kathy Franklin, ludy Gallimore.
Robin Hunter, Eileen Heck, Amalia Candelaria, Pam Luzier. BACK
34 GlRL'S LEAGUE
A Girl's League member waits for a member IUNIOR COUNCIL: Peggy Guzman, Pam Brown, loan Edwards, Nancy Hoesel.
to give her a box of candy to sell.
SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: Susan Allison, Rhonda Corchinski, Nancy Strednak,Rita Sahhar.
Wittmeyer, Kathleen Rockenfield, Dona Kay Hakes, Ann Bosson, Libby
FRESHMAN COUNCIL: FRONT ROW-loyce Parker, Amber Williams, Allen. BACK ROW-Jeni Yen, Donna Wayterra, Sue Maas, Sue Watts,
Wendy Wilcox, Linda lankowski, Teresa Strednak, Nancy Frasier, Elaine Paula Carvalho.
GlRL'S LEAGUE 35
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Patti McGowan hangs a sign to advertise the
selling of kazoos by student Government.
RIGHT: During student government meet-
ings, Greg Beck presides as president and in-
volves the group in discussions on how to
better the campus and student involvement.
SEC pursues open lines
between faculty, students
Student Executive Committee had
an uncommonly active year. The
Committee helped the administra-
tion make policies that concerned
the student's rights of expression on
campus and rights of attendance. In-
terdistrict exchanges of students
were also held. SEC worked on sev-
eral school projects throughout the
year, including the rearrangement
of the tables in the cafeteria. They
worked in conjunction with other
groups on student government af-
--iff 5,5 t
STUDENT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: KNEELING - S. Iohnson, R. Radi-
gan. BACK ROW: L. Wartenburg, K. Berlin, T. Andrews. U. Kivioja, M. Netto, D. Oishi,Mr.Goss,M.Rohan.
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STUDENT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 37
Student Senate writes constitution
Student Senate was composed
of five students from each of the
classes. These students were the
voting representatives of the stu-
The major project of Student
Senate this year was the writing of
the constitution. After they wrote
the constitution and voted on the
changes it was presented to the
students of Alhambra.
Of 3600 students at Alhambra, Ivan Wilcken
was one of 90 who voted for the constitution.
Mr. Goss is the Faculty member who oversees
the jobs that the students of Student Senate
do. The Senate meets seventh hour each day
to discuss varied subjects of interest.
STUDENT SENATE-FRONT ROW: L.Tang, K.Snyder, l.Hearne, K.Mad- L.Walton, B.lohannsen, K.Deprima, L.Shuck, l.Molenda, P.Guzman, L.
sen, B.Hesterman, A.Thacker, K.Rhodes, l.Yen, K.Gusik. BACK ROW: Dennison, L.Tomlinson, M.Ham.
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38 STUDENT SENATE
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Committee designs Homecoming, Rodeo
Activities Committee was a very
busy group. The group consisted of
several students involved in Student
Government who were interested
in developing and implementing
their ideas. The scope of their ideas
pertained to Homecoming and
Rodeo activities, as well as other
All of the activities that were pro-
moted at Homecoming time, Rodeo
week, the Silent Film Festivals and
the pumpkin pie and apple cider at
Thanksgiving were developed on
the drawing tables of the Activities
Lori Tomlinson, Student Body Vice-President,
checks over several of the goods collected
for families at Christmas time by Alhambra
homerooms. BELOW: ACTIVITIES COM-
MITTEE-FRONT ROW: Sharon Nelson, Pam
Luzier, Liz Wunsch, Terri Schuck, Joyce Lar-
son. TOP ROW: Valerie lenkins, Chris Eager,
Gary Clark, Lynette Bloom, Dawn Springer,
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ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE 39
rewards of unbending dedicatio
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King Larry Bice, Queen
Denora Denver '72 Royalt
Denora Denver happily walks the royalty path to receive the crown and
the honorary title of 1972 Homecoming queen during the halftime.
Denora Denver was selected as
the 1972 Homecoming Queen for
obvious reasons. Throughout her
high school years she was active
in Girls Athletic Association and
her freshman and sophomore years
in class council. Her sophomore
year she was on the IV cheer squad
and advanced to the Varsity squad
for her junior and senior years.
Denora was active in Matmaids and
was selected for the National Honor
Society her junior year. Her senior
year she was active in Key Club and
was co-captain of the cheer squad.
Larry Bice was selected as Home-
coming king. His freshman year
he was on the football, basketball,
and baseball teams. He continued
in football, and basketball and
changed from baseball to track for
his sophomore year. He started his
club career by going into Key Club
his sophomore year. His junior year
he was in football and basketball
and went to Boys State. He remained
in Key Club and became vice presi-
dent, and was selected for National
Honor Society. Larry was active in
football and basketball along with
being president of Key Club. In
football, his senior year, he made
first team Phoenix division.
Caught by the quick camera Carlys Peterson is found crying for joy as
she receives the title of first attendant at the game.
HOMECOMING ROYALTY 43
Karen Espinoza was active in Girls
Athletic Association for her four
years of high school. She was a ma-
jorette her freshman year, IV cheer
her sophomore year, and a varsity
cheer her junior and senior year.
Her senior year she was an active
member of Key Club.
Steve Canady was active in foot-
ball, basketball, and track his fresh-
man and sophomore years. His
junior year he was active in varsity
football and track. Steve's senior
year he remained active in foot-
ball and track and received 1st team
Phoenix division. He was also a
member of Key Club.
44 HOMECOMI NG ATTENDANTS
Carlys Peterson was active in Girls
Athletic Association her entire high
school career. Her sophomore year
she was in both student and class
councils and American Field Service.
Carlys's junior year she became
AFS vice president. As a senior she
joined the Pom line, was selected
for National Honor Society, and was
an active member in the Key Club.
Kip Cooper was in football his
freshman, sophomore, junior, and
senior years. Kip also received 2nd
team Phoenix division. He was in
National Honor his junior and senior
Sherri Patterson has been in Girls
Athletic Association the past four
years. Her sophomore year she
made IV cheer and went on to var-
sity cheer for her junior and senior
Steve Meyer as a freshman was
chosen most valuable player in
football and also participated in
basketball and track. He received
most improved player in football
his senior year. He was an active
member in Key Club and National
Marilyn Ham was active in GAA
her years in high school. Her sopho-
more year she was in IV cheer and
class council. She was on the var-
sity cheer squad her junior and
senior year and active in Key Club,
class council, Student Senate, and
was selected for National Honor
Bob Matock was active his fresh-
man year in Freshman football and
wrestling. His sophomore year he
went on to join JV football and
varsity wrestling where he was
named most improved wrestler. His
junior and senior year he remained
in football and received the Honor-
able Captain Award, most valuable
player, 'lst team all division, and
2nd team all state.
HOMECOMI NG ATTENDANTS 45
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Lucy Wartenberg and Blake Nunnelly show
their Rodeo spirit by presiding as Sheriff
and Queen during Rodeo Day. Lucy is the
at-0 'X V'
first foreign exchange student to hold that
This year is the first time a foriegn
exchange student received the
honor of being chosen Rodeo
Queen. Rodeo week was ruled by
Lucy Wartenburg, Queen and
Blake Nunnelly was Sheriff. As-
sisting them were freshman attend-
ants Sue Gregg and Dave Giverp
sophomore attendants were Teri
Shuck and Ron Genglerg senior
attendants were Karen Espinosa
and Ken Ross. The girls were voted
on by members of their class and
the boys were picked by the length
of their beards.
Students gaze on as members of Alhambra High fall in the icy waters that took place during Rodeo week. Most of the activities planned had
of the dunk tank during Rodeo day. This was one of the many attractions a hard time getting participants, but not this one.
46 RODEO ROYALTY
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Senior attendants, Ken Ross and Karen Espinoza, take time out from their
busy day to pose for the FORTRESS camera during Rodeo day.
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Babette D'Agostino and Charlie McNulty, sophomore attendants, wait
patiently so they can once again enjoy various Rodeo activities.
For growing the third biggest beard is deputy Terri Shuck and the lovely
Ron Gengler displaying their Rodeo spirit by changing roles.
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Scott johnson concentrates his throw in hopes of dunking an innocent
bar hanger. The tank was located out by the auditorium.
RODEO ATTENDA NTS 47
Marilyn Ham, Key Sweetheart, was chosen by
members in their annual choosing of the
First runner-up, Stephanie Olson, was active
in Thespians and student government.
48 KEY SWEETHEART
sweetheart. Marilyn has been active in var-
ious clubs both on and off campus.
loyce Larson, second runner-up, has been
active in many clubs and activities.
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Maril n Ham
An organization exclusively for
boys selects a sweetheart each year.
This year they chose Marilyn Ham.
The runners-up were Stephanie Ol-
son, loyce Larson, and Denora Den-
ver. The girls were chosen on terms
of their activeness in the school.
Marilyn started her active life her
freshman year with GAA. Her sopho-
more year she made the JV cheer
line, and was an active member in
class council and activities com-
mittee. She was on the varsity cheer
squad her junior and senior years
and active in Key Club, class council,
Student Senate, and was selected for
National Honor Society. Marilyn
went to National Science Foundation
in the summer of her junior year.
She also received awards for various
Third runner-up, Denora Denver, was active
in the cheer squad and clubs.
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Lucy sees America through AHS eyes
Before I came here, I thought
my school was big, but now that I
am at Alhambra my opinion has
changed. My school in Bogota has
800 students, all girls, in 12 grades.
During the year we have the same
classroom and the same friends.
The system is really different, we
can't choose our subjects, and
everybody has to take about 15
subjects a year. If we flunk 3, we
have to repeat the whole year. But
with the strict education, we really
have a nice time in the school and
many good friends.
Many people ask me how I meet
boys if my school is attended by
only girls. We have lots of oppor-
tunities to meet people, many pro-
grams and places in the city where
the young people go and many
parties in general. The young people
in Columbia are much the same as
here in America and do many of the
I am enjoying the experience
in America. I think I will never for-
get the people I have met here,
and I will take with me a nice con-
cept about Arizona and Alhambra.
Thank you students of AHS. I
Lucy Wa,-tenberg Lucy Wartenberg speaks to Alhambra stu- assembly.AFS students came from all overthe
dents during the American Field Service statetoattendthisassembly.
There are many ways of showing school spirit. Lucy Wartenberg shows
hers by smiling brightly while Diana Liniger plays a kazoo.
Lucy meets other AFS students at the KTAR studios. The students were
there while filming a Christmas special featuring the AFS people.
50 AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE
Susan visits Finland during summer
The Alhambra High AFS chapter
sent Susan Tanita to Finland last
summer. While she was there she
stayed with a family that lived on a
farm. Susan helped the family with
their daily work around the house
and experienced how they lived.
Susan Tanita explains to the student body the
experiences that she had while in Finland.
While with the family she had her
own private room which was in the
attic of the house and noticed one
funny thing about that part of the
worldg that it stayed light out past
10 pm during the summer but was
light only a few hours during the
In Finland Susan traveled around
the country seeing as much as she
could during her brief but unfor-
, .- M
AFS and YFU students tour the FORTRESS
room during their day at Alhambra High.
The students visited various rooms and
looked over the campus during the day.
A look of surprise comes to Lucy Wartenberg's face as she realizes too
late that one of the sneaky FORTRESS photographers caught her.
Lucy participated in Student Government while she attended Alhambra
High. She learned just how much freedom the students actually had.
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE 51
Maria Netto, Brazil,
Ulla Kivioja, Finland
Maria Netto came from Brazil
and arrived at Alhambra High for
the second semester of school. Even
though there was a language barrier
between her and the student body,
she went through the daily routines
that every student does.
Ulla Kivioja came from Finland
and, like Maria, arrived for the
second semester of school. Ulla
found Alhambra different than
her school where she took 15 sub-
jects a week and attended at least
8 hours a day. AHS was quite a re-
laxing change for her.
Ulla Kivioja talks to Alhambra High students
about her home, Finland, during an assembly.
Ulla Kivioja looks towards students in hopes
of explaining to them what is is like coming
to a new country, new people, and new fam-
ily. Alhambra is quite a change from her
Maria Netto looks happily towards the students of Alhambra High while
ludy Gibbens tells a little about Maria and her home, Brazil.
52 YOUTH FOR UNDERSTANDING
Maria Netto happily walks toward the microphone to introduce herself
to the students of Alhambra High School during the AFS assembly.
Mascot arouses spirit in lhambra
Arousing the spirit in the students
of Alhambra High were the active,
bouncy, and always high spirited
mascots. They attended games both
here and away to spread enthusiasm
throughout the crowd.
In order to become a mascot the
applicants were interviewed by a
committee consisting of students
and teachers. They had to prove that
they had the courage and ability to
go out infront of the student body
and perform the actions that a
mascot must do.
The lion mascot cheers on for the basketball
team. Good going lion mascots.
During one of the many varsity basketball utes rest while an unexpected but welcome
games, the exhausted lion takes a few min- visitor arrives atthe scene.
Yip, s .
Those full of spirit people who played the Holmes, Susie Teeter, and Ron Wolf. They
mascots this year are Debbie Kroll, Wanda were selected because oftheir ability.
LION MASCOT 53
Kevin number one for class of '7
Ranking highest in his class is Kevin Gellen-
beck. Kevin has been active in clubs.
Third in his class is Layne Adams. Layne is
an active member of many clubs.
54 TOP 2010
Tops in the class of seventy three
was Kevin Gellenbeck followed
closely by thirteen other students.
These students make up what is
known to the students of Alhambra
High as the "Top Two Percent."
The students, besides having to
keep up a high grade average, can-
not have any demerits or any other
types of difficulties within the
Keeping up with just the studying
was not enough for some so they
were active in clubs and other spe-
cial school activities that made them
even more worthy of being in the
top two percent.
The other four of the highest five
in Alhambra, scholastically, con-
sisted of seniors Charlie McNulty,
Layne Adams, Marilyn Ham, and
The remaining of the fourteen
for top two percent were Pam
Luzier, Ken Ross, Kevin Walker,
Dolores Maston, Larry Bice, Margie
Penton, Cheryl Brateman, Stephen
Townsend, and Lannie Meade.
Active Marilyn Ham ranked fourth in her
class. She was in many clubs and cheers.
Second in the class of '73 is Charles McNulty
besides being active in sports.
Daniel Kuwitzky, fifth in his class, was a mem-
ber ofthe band here at Alhambra High.
Sixth in his class is Kenneth Ross.
Sixth in her class is Pam Luzier. Eighth in his class is Kevin Walker.
Tenth in his class is Larry Bice.
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Ninth in her class is Dolores Maston. ' 'I' A ' ' T 'hi ' Eleventh in her class is Margie Penton.
Thirteenth in his class is Stephen Townsend.
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Twelfth in her class is Cheryl Brateman. Fourteenth in her class is Lannie Meade
Alhambra students once again
participated at the All State Festival.
From the band playing the trom-
bone was Bill Allen. Marian Dura
from the Orshestra played the violin.
john Giardina came from the chor-
ln order for the students to par-
ticipate in the festival, they were
given a Musician test. Each student
prepared a solo which he performed
for the judges and the musicians per-
formed scales for the judges.
Marian Dura played her way to harmony with the others who made
All State with strings.
Bill Allen proved his talent as he played his way to make All State.
56 ALL STATE
Singing his way to victory as far as making All State was john Giardina
in the festival.
ational Merit commends six
This year six students from Alham-
bra High were announced as com-
mended students from the National
Merit Corporation. The National
Merit Scholarship Test which they
Layne Adams was named as a commended
student in the National Merit examination.
Carl johnson was also named as a com-
mended student in the National Merit exam-
took in February of 1972 was the
first step to see if they qualified.
Commeded were Layne Adams,
George Crough, Marilyn Ham,
Carl johnson, Charles McNulty,
George Crough was also named as a com-
mended student in the National Merit ex-
and Steve Townsend.
To qualify them for finalists the
students took the SAT test given in
December of 1972. They were se-
lected on the test scores.
Charles McNulty was also named as a com-
mended student in the National Merit exam.
Marilyn Ham was also named as a commend-
ed student inthe National Merit examination.
Steven Townsend was also named as a com-
mended student in the National Merit exam
NATIONAL MERIT 57
ulll and Scroll reaches
new high in membership
Quill and Scroll, with its new
rooms apart, had some difficulties
in communications between club
Three of the four officers were
on the SCIMITAR staff and the other
on the FORTRESS staff. The main
QUILL 84 SCROLL- FRONT ROW: Brenda Poindexter, Mark Schander,
Robin Chmelar, Darilyn Rowan. SECOND ROW: Denise Crane, Debbie
Groenig, Theresa Richey, Diana Liniger, ludy Shelp, Kay Piske, Margie
purpose of the club is to combine
writing talents and print their works.
The club is an honorary society
and you must show outstanding
writing talent to be selected as a
Harrold, Ron Wolf.
. r NN
Denise Crane, secretary, travels through the
SCIMITAR room in her daily role of schools
ups and downs.
Exploding over some of the topics talked
about during meetings, Mike Meyers and
Mike Heltemes aren't afraid to show the way
Selvey, Carol Agnew. BACK ROW: Ben Cota, Mike Heltemes, Steve
Baird, Bill Allen, Bob McClay, Andree Bouty, Connie Slaney, Kerry
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58 QUILL AND SCROLL
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cool ti m e
Headed by president Kevin Gel-
lenbeck, vice president Valerie
jenkins, secretary Sue Vold, and iii
treasurer Kevin Walker, with help
from sponsors Miss Friedman and
Mrs. Murray, National Honor So-
ciety not only kept with the old tra-
ditional money making project
known as the "lovers delight,"
namely the mistletoe sale, but also
took a not-so-annual trip up to the
snowbowl. X 'fl .3
The tutoring that the members of -A
NHS did for the benefit of the stu-
dents had a poor response from g
both students and the members, N I
but they dld helpfhe Sludems who Ron Wolf and Bevey Miner sign up for the was designed to help students with areasthey
were ln need of thls Servlce' tutoring service offered by NHS. This service found difficulty in.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Mrs. Friedman, B.Yee,
V.lenkins, R.Lewis, l.Graff, L.Meade, D.Bryant, P.Luzier, L,Greer, S.
Teeter, l.Leonardo, P.Kmieciak, Mrs. Murray. MIDDLE ROW: M.Co-
logna, D,Randall, C.Cochran, K.Walworth, C.lohnson, S.Huey, j.Frasier
D.Gordon, L.Adams, l.Blakely. BACK ROW: D.Rigo, K.Gellenbeck, D.
Wittmeyer, L.Adair, K.Goodman, E.Heck, S.johnson, D.Kuwitsky, D.
Bradford, B.Allen,1.Hearne, S.Vold, A.Rumeris.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 59
Harmony is set goal for lhambra
The Student Government Work-
shop was attended by Greg Beck,
Lori Tomlinson, and Terri Shuck
this year. The workshop was devel-
oped to help the officers communi-
cate between people, cope with
problems and pressures, and various
problems relating to other high
schools. They hoped this would
bring harmony and involvement
While with the workshop Greg,
Lori, and Terri met many new stu-
dents from other schools. Lori
stated, "It really gave me a good
feeling being with 150 kids all striv-
ing for the same goal, to harmonize
Anytown, even though it has
been around for a long time, is
an experimental camp. To get to
the camp is half the fun. First you
put in an application, then you
have the privilege of having an
interview conducted by Mr. Nixon.
Out of the people who apply only
about four end up going. Anytown
tried to create a perfect community
Student Government Workshop representatives this year are Terri
Shuck and Lori Tomlinson. At camp they studied how to run govt.
60 'ANYTOWN, STUDENT GOVERNMENT WORKSHOPS
Anytown sent four Alhambra students to the Gibbens, Terry Shuck, and Landy Tang. The
camp this year. They are Gina Haas, ludy goal was for complete harmony in the camp.
Greg Beck was another Student Government Workshop representative.
Their goal was for complete harmony within their schools.
Government, science, music studied
- . xx-11, 1 lb- v
This years representatives for Girls State Huey, and Stephanie Olson. Not pictured,
from Alhambra High are Kim Berlin, Dorthy but was active, is Lori Tomlinson.
Marian Dura attended the ASU Fine Arts Camp during the summer. At Q
the camp she studied music, what makes it and how to play it.
3 . . 1
serves XX ksxbxsgf-
If you like government and how
it is run, Girls State is it. The girls
learned about state government,
such as running for office, various
state laws, and how a political party
functions. They took part in debates
that they created themselves,
looked at the different aspects of
government and saw just how com-
plicated government really is.
National Science Foundation and
Oceanography went together for
the intense study of what inhabits
our waters. They held lectures and
conducted experiments and they
also had a four week research pro-
ject on current studies.
The ASU Fine Arts Camp was
for the study of music and various
instruments. If you had gone you
would have studied composition
and had a chance to write your own
tune. You even had a chance to per-
Attending the National Science Foundation last summer is Marilyn
Ham. She studied the ocean and what inhabits the water.
GIRLS STATE, NSF, ASU FINE ARTS CAMP 61
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Lions have good season
with record of 7 wins
As this year started with some new
problems concerning single session
the Lions began working on another
The first game against Washing-
ton, which was televised, was in-
spiring to the Lions. Alhambra lead
all the way with a final score of 44-6.
The Lions next competitor was
Central: Central 27 to Alhambra 6.
The third game was against the
rivals from Maryvale. The Lions de-
feated the Panthers with a score of
The next opponent was East.
With a score of Lions 38, Longhorns
26, Alhambra was victorious.
Then the Lions tackled the Carl
Hayden Falcons with a final score of
The Lions played Trevor Browne
next. Alhambra scored all of its
points in the first half, then held on
to their lead until the end with a
score of 19-14.
In the homecoming game against
West, the Lions had a great victory
with a score of 41-14.
The next game against Camelback
was great with a final score of 35
to 20. We lost the last game against
Phoenix Union, they had a score
of 14- Lions 12.
Coach Berra explains to Scott Snead strategy to gain yardage during the fourth quarter in the
game against the Longhorns as Coach Hakes looks on.
Two Lions show how much excitement is ex-
pressed duringthe game.
44 WASHINGTON 6
6 CENTRAL 27
16 MARYVALE 7
38 EAST 26
45 HAYDEN T4
T9 BROWNE 'I4
41 WEST 'I4
35 CAMELBACK 20
12 PHX. UNION 'I4
won 7 - lost 2
VARSITY FOOTBALL 65
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VARSITY FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW: B.Rollins, R.Ruiz, l.Sage, R.
Ybanez, L.Espinosa, R.Stuart, D.Koressel, M.Holt, R.Tome, B.Stewart, S.
Allen, l.Holl. SECOND ROW: F.Scarpelli, P.Smith, M.McSorley, D.
Hatch, S.Bagley, A.Ramirez, S.Suarez, K.Cooper, A.Ortega, R.Lewis, B.
Phillips, M.Calles. THIRD ROW: D.White, Coach Hakes, Coach Berra,
The Alhambra Lions get a Trevor Browne player tackled and received
the football to make another beautiful touchdown.
66 VARSITY FOOTBALL
Coach Goernitz, D. Barlow, C.Briner, R.Urich, B.Matock, D.Barlow, D.
Stanton, K.Ross, S.Tilberry, C.Cummings. TOP ROW: S.Snead, B.Ross, K.
Harrold, S.Canady, D.Mahoney, l.Perkins, M.Capriotti, P.Nance, B.Per-
key, L.Bice, B.NunneIley, S.Meyer.
In the game with Carl Hayden High, Steve Canady is gaining yardage for
the Alhambra Lions in a game with a score of 45-14.
JX L 3174
It was a good season for the junior
Varsity football team. They had a
record of 7 wins, 2 losses and 1 tie.
The first game was against the
Central Bobcats. The Lions smeared
them with a tremendous score of
Lions 33 and Bobcats 14.
Another great game was against
the Maryvale Panthers. Each player
pitched in this game and were vic-
torious with a score of 27-6.
The game played against Camel-
back was a hard game in the first
quarter but the Lions pulled through
in the end with a score of 57-12.
The last game against Phoenix
Union had a final score of 15-22.
That game ended the '72 season.
season with 7-2 record
The Alhambra Lions tackled the Camelback Spartans in this game with score of 57-12.
Hunter runs to catch up with a Camelback Spartan. Other players try to stop him.
,,.... , ., .-..,....f . . . be , h t V. , M 1uNioR VARSITY FOOTBALL
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.X v ... . . N .1 ...g 49 CHApARAL 14
' ef S . f 2 x 27 MARYVALE 6
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.. -.r- be 35 west 8
. A, 57 CAMELBACK 12
k 7' 'V .-.s- We 14' .zafgglq-,CKE-Q2 JQFFA-QQf'g.g?Qg.'Egk3f1a '-. ,1i' lggI - g'i"1?fgi45gf'i9's 15 PHX. UNION 22
7' ' il -j.,s.QQ-S. . V ' Y 7 wins - Lost 2
- 5 r . 5 . .-..,f.-1--esiw'-iA,gX?Wm Q'WH-5 -.W 51:-f ' 'fx"xTw'7-if-L'
IUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL-FRONT ROW: M.Maconi, P.Lahaie, 1. THIRD ROW: S.Crrange, Coach Nevins, Coach Roth,G.Murri,l.Denney
Heck, l.Espinosa, R.Gonzales, D.Keiffer, B.Musgrave, M.Beyler, R. M.West, l.Bayley, D.Bagood, C.Low, l.Hayes, K.Alt, Ci.Gilleard, H.Heck
Andrews, T.Chavez, M.McConnaughey, G.Hays. SECOND ROW: M. D.Alonzo. BACK ROW: R.Snead,l.Hunter,T.Carpenter,R.Woodson B
Perry, D.Nicholas, M.Enright, l.Blakely, M.Sondousl, B.Semmens, 1. Leonardo, B.Schmidt, D.Baker, D.Bell, M.Sloggett, D.Patterson, GEI
Murdough, l.Larson, G.Dallas, B.Matlock, T.McCue, V.Marone, R.Wulf. lington, K.Mayberry, R.Aguilar.
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BIG RED FOOTBALL-BACK ROW: l.Barcellos,T.Allen, L.Cook,T.Du- P.Valderrama, C.Dalton, T.Kemp, A.Tijrina, L.Schnabel, D.Sears, B.
rette, R.Fletcher, l.Heck, L.1ones, B.Gunning. THIRD ROW: Coach Burns, G.Craven. FRONT ROW: C.Fletcher, B.Capriotti, P.Baldwin, R.
Moline, Coach Stanfield, l.Scalph, M.Mogel, C.Clark, D.Ornelas, B. Nevins, S.Angulo, E.Matheson, C.Tanita.
Big Red comes through with good season
This year the freshman football
season was the best with a record
of 7 wins and 5 losses for the Big Bio RED FOOTBALL
GREAT GREEN FOOTBALL Red team. The Great Green team AHS Opp.
had a total of 5 wins and 2 losses. 14 CENTRAL 12
i Coach and COEICD MO' 20 CHAPARRAL 6
AHS BROWNE Opp. line spent many hours training and 20 MARYVALE 20
MARYVALE br ht th t t f t' - , 13 EAST 42
32 SOUTH 0 .oug e eam O amas 'C Wm 14 HAYDEN 20
40 CENTRAL o n"l8S- U as BRowNE E
6 WEST 22 The Great Green team with Coach 38 WEST 0
23 BROWNE 8 Smith and C h Ol- th t 33 CAMELBACK 0
32 CARL HAYDEN 0 h I h d Cac 'Vai I ere O 28 BROWNE 20
30 6 e p a many SUCCESS Ll g3lT1eS 14 MARYVALE 22
L8 won5-lost2 22 also. 21 PHX. UNION 14
Both of these teams show promise .
in the future. They have had plenty
of action this year.
GREAT GREEN FOOTBALL-FRONT ROW: I.Digen0, R.Snyder, R.Lend-
ue, M.Sheets, B.Cid, B.Matock, B.Shaw. SECOND ROW: B.Fleming, C.
Owens, G.Little, R.Stevens, T.Aguilar, S.Wallace, D.Frank, l.Selvey, B.
Methven, l.Lindstedt. THIRD ROW: R.Chavolla, M.Makrese, H.Ander-
son, C.Evans, S.Komadino, P.Mahoney, G.McCloe, B.Lindriet, B.Hayes,
Coach Louis Olivas, Coach Norman Smith. BACK ROW: D.Catchings, B.
Carson, 1.Daly, B.Piske, l.Glasser, T.Boorn, G.Warner, S.Bangs, B.Walls,
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 69
MWA? M ly j f.,
This years varsity basketball season
was fantastic. Alhambra won 'I7 of
the 24 games played this season.
Alhambra's first game was played
against Westwood. The Lions lost
this game but came back in the
second game to win against Arcadia
with a score of 73-56.
The high point of the season was
the game against East High. The
Lions were victorious in this game
with an ending score of 63-62. This
was the beginning of a great win-
ning streak that lasted for ten
straight games in the roughest part
of the season. The Lions defeated
South with a score of 73-62, Mary-
vale with a score of 58-64, and Phoe-
nix Union with a total of Lions 70
and Coyotes 59.
Terry Daly dribbles the ball up the court to
score early in the game against East.
The second game against the East Longhorns
everyone tries to grab the ball to make points.
17 wins-7 losses
VARSITY BASKETBA LL
73 ' 56
57 E 74
50 M aryval e 54
63 E 62
70 . ' 59
The Longhorns were defeated by a score of
63-62. The Lions' record was 17-7.
Bob Perky takes the basketball away from an
East player and tosses it in.
VARSITY BASKETBALL 71
Cagers have good season: 17-7 record
After making his free throw, Bryan Wagner Positioning himself to intercept the ball is In the winning game against North, Steve
turns at mid-court toward East High's goal. Terry Daly. Larry Bice readies himself. Malovic shoots for points.
afV: 6 ' mtl.
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VARSITY BASKETBALL-FRONT ROW: Larry Bice, Ernie Hill, Bryan BACK ROW: Anthony Cota, Tery Daly, Steve Malovic, Rick Corazza,
Wagner, joe Cuevas, Chester Seto, Gary Gilliland, Coach Phil Kemp. Charlie McNulty, Kevin Gellenbeck.
72 VARSITY BASKETBALL
Fred Wood voted outstanding IV cager
18 wins-1 loss
lay Burnside moves the play to the Lions end
of the cour in an effort to score.
The 1972-73 l.V. Basketball season
started with a 59-41 victory over
Westwood. It was a great season
with 18 wins and only 1 loss. The
Lions had a winning streak of six
games until they lost a game against
East. lt was a close score of 53-57.
One of the most exciting games of
the season was the fourth game
against Maryvale. The Lions won
with a final score of 55-54.
The seventh game started a win-
ning streak of 12 games. In the game
against Phoenix Union the Lions
barely won by two baskets with a
final score of 54-50.
The final game of the season was
against West. The Lions scored 68
victorious points while West only
l.V. BASKETBALL-FRONT ROW: Ron Eubiand, Kenny Troutt, Bob Framboise, Kevin Alt, Bill Leonardo, Craig Teraji, Mark Band, lay Burn-
Broyles, limmy Hall. BACK ROW: Ben Cota, lim Blakely, Ron Wood- side.
son, Fred Wood, Tim O'Mera, Don Baker, Coach Goernitz, Greg La-
l.V. BASKETBALL 73
Big Red posts 8 over 7,
Green suffers 6 under 10
GREAT GREEN-FRONT ROW: G.Gulledge
1. Milner, R. Showers, G. Little, M. Watson:
D. Ornelas, G. Walker. BACK ROW: Coach
Hilsabeck, 1. Heck, B. Fletcher, D. Devine, I.
Werne, L. Cook.
BIG RED-FRONT ROW: S. Houser, D. Mor-
gan, C. Owens, l. Lopez, M. Stevens, C. Ker-
koff, A. Shelton, S. Komadina. BACK ROW:
74 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL
V- K ., ...,.,.,.,g
Coach Nobley, G. Harvey, I. Scott, I. Carter,
N. jordan, G. Nesby, T. Durette.
This season for the Big Red and
Great Green basketball teams was
good. The Big Red had a record of
8 wins and 7 losses. Great Green
ended its season with 6 wins and
The Big Red's most exciting game
was against Trevor Browne which
was a close scoring game of 50 to 49
with the Lions the victor.
Great Green had an outstanding
game with Phoenix Union's Coyotes.
The team made its winning points in
the remaining seconds and ended
the game with the final score of 36 to
38 South 36
29 East 41
55 Maryvale 23
48 North 52
36 East 29
45 South 51
35 Maryvale 37
36 Phx. Union 32
55 Camelback 43
50 Carl Hayden 62
52 West 59
32 Phx. Union 52
60 Camelback 61
39 Carl Hayden 27
78 Trevor Browne 36
44 West 48
6 wins-10 losses
47 South 54
43 East 44
32 Maryvale 41
68 North 28
38 East 39
45 South 42
33 Maryvale 28
30 Phx. Union 42
56 Camelback 27
52 Carl Hayden 33
57 West 54
30 Carl Hayden 32
50 Trevor Browne 49
32 West 42
8 wins-7 losses
Cross Country's season: 7 wins, 3 losses
The Alhambra High Lions Cross
Country started out the year of '72
with losing three out of the first
four meets, but then came back
down to business and won the next
One of the best matches this year
was against Carl Hayden. The Final
score was 15-50.
The last meet of this year was
against Camelback High with a
score of 20-43. This ended the '72
Cross Country season. . .
After dropping three out of the first four meets, the Lion harriers begin a winning streak with the
defeat of the East High Longhorns by the score of 15-47.
In the meet with Carl Hayden and Cholla, the cross country harriers won by the score of 15-50.
The win brought the season mark to 3 wins and 3 losses.
30 Washington 25
15 Central 46
32 South 23
32 North 23
15 East 47
15 Carl Hayden 50
19 Browne 44
20 Phx. Union 43
19 West 44
20 Camelback 43
7 wins - 3 losses
CROSS COUNTRY:FRONTROW:R.Bohl,S.Urich,C.Ellington,A.Traut- Vise, D.Williams, R.Martinez, R.Ward, B.Cota, K.Dabney, l.Amey, H.
miller,C.Sandoval, B.Moody, R.McCloskey, D.Peiz,P.Chilson, C.Nesby, Lopez. TOP ROW: C.Seto, G.Storey, l.Colceri, l.Heuett, E.Cook, B.
S.Mutchler, M.Riley, M.Stafford, R.Speers. SECOND ROW: Coach Smith, T.Ohton, D.lameson.
Morrison, D.Smith, B.Quillard, R.Morrison, C.Clement, D.Scott, M.
CROSS COU NTRY 75
iq -1 W
Varsit wrestling season
ends 7 wins, 3 loss record
Bob Matock wrestles an opponent from West. Matock helped to contribute to the Varsity
The final score of this match was 48-3. Bob Wrestling team's third place inthe State.
Pat Nance and his Scottsdale opponent are against Scottsdale High the Alhambra lions
preparing for a take down. In this match won with ascore of43-13.
This years wrestling team did out-
standing work. Coach Nevins and
his Varsity Wrestling Team won
third place in the State Tournament.
jim Mabry won the championship
in his weight classification, while
Brent Phillips placed second. Ran-
dall Stuart and Pat Nance placed
third. Others who participated and
contributed points to Alhambra's
total were Louis Espinoza, Scott
Mabry, and Don Teach.
The wrestling team also competed
in four other tournaments. They re-
ceived first place in the Quadrangu-
lar Meet, second place in the Divi-
sional Meet, and third place in
The Varsity Wrestling team lost
the first three matches but won
every other this season.
Scottsdale was the first opponent
that was defeated by the Lions by a
score of 43-13.
The last match of the season was
against Phoenix Union. The Lions
were victorious with a score of 39-9.
19 South 36
7wrns 3 losses
First Place Quadrangular Meet
Third Place Peoria Invitational
Second Place Division Tournament
Third Place State Tournament
20 E 25
39 . ' 9
First Place-Qualifying Tournament
VARSITY WRESTLING 77
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Randall Stuart is trying to pin his opponent from Camelback. The final record of 22 wins and 2 losses. He was first in his division, first in the
score was Alhambra 37, Camelback 22. Randall Stuart had an overall Peoria Invitational, and placedthird in State.
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VARSITY WRESTLING-FRONT ROW: D.Keiffer, S.Mabry, R.Bafus, L. R.Stuart, B-M3l0Ck, P-N3f1C9fT'C3fPem9f,l.B8I'C9llOS, B.Phillips.
Espinoza, l.Mabry, B.Stanton, T.NeaI, D.Teach. BACK ROW: M.West,
VARSITY WRESTLING 79
Mabry places first in state match
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Coach Nevins and these team members went to the State Tournament.
Brent Phillips placed second, Randall Stuart and Pat Nance placed third.
Bob Matock is demonstrating different techniques he uses to score
points for Alhambra's Varsity Wrestling Team.
80 VARSITY WRESTLING
Others pictured who participated and contributed points to Alhambra's
total were Louis Espinoza, Scott Mabry, and Don Teach.
lim Mabry won the championship in his weight classification in the
State Tournament. The Wrestling team placed 3rd at that tournament.
The 1972-73 Iunior Varsity season
was above average this year and
showed great future prospects. The
outstanding IV wrestlers named by
Coach Smith was heavyweight jim
Hunter. lim had an undefeated 10-0
This junior Varsity Wrestling
season started with a match against
South. The Lions won with a final
score of 44-17.
ln the second and third matches
against Maryvale and Central the
Lions were successful.
ln the final match of the season
against Phoenix Union the IV team
won with a score of 45-15 ending the
Don Teach tries a head lever drive on his
9 wins- 2 losses
Hunter is chosen top IV wrestler
season with a 9-2 record.
opponent from Moon Valley.
l.V. WRESTLING-FRONT ROW: K.Asland, T.Kassalis, D.Winter, R.Nev- l.Moser, R.Clucas, T.Kassalis, A.Chavez.
ins, R.Speer, B.Matock. BACK ROW: B.Powell,T.Sorenson, D.Catchers,
I.V. WRESTLING 81
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The Varsity Baseball season of
1972 ended with a record of 13 wins,
13 losses and 1 tie. The varsity base-
ballers were first in the Phoenix Di-
vision A.A.A. The team won all three
of the divisional playoffs and went
on to the state playoffs. However the
varsity team lost to Douglas with an
ending score of 2-1.
pitcher for the 1972 season. Terry
Starr set a new record of hits for the
The varsity baseball coach this
season was john Roth. At FORTRESS
press time, coach Roth was looking
forward to a good season and ac-
cording to him, "a fine group of
returnees for 1973.
. 7 g.' M35-ir' M MA ,
Gary Lindebak is getting ready to pitch in a
game against Saguaro High School.
13 wins - 13 losses
Andy Ortega is star player in 1972
lmlh .. 'T' l
Andy Ortega was an outstanding 2 2
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loe Sanchez, Catcher, is preparing to hit the Saguaro High School. This exciting game Andy Ortega beat the Saguaro batter to first
ball in the first game of the Season against ended with afinal score of 5-5. base.Andy is an outstanding pitcher.
VARSITY BASEBALL 83
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VARSITY BASEBALL - FRONT ROW: S.Mabry, R.Bafus, L.Espinosa, A.
Ortega, G.Grossenbacker, A.Bonnaha. SECOND ROW: B.Schienost,
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Pitcher Arleigh Bonnaha swoops down off the mound to pitch a fast and
direct ball to a batter in the season opener with Saguaro.
84 VARSITY BASEBALL
K.DanieIs, P. Smith, L.Martinez, D.Hatch, J.Sage. BACK ROW: Coach
Roth, l.Sanchez, G.Lindebak, M.Capriotti, G.Lewis, F.ScarpeIli, S.Meyer.
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Second basemen Gary Grossenbacker comes up to the batter's box with
hopes to get on base in the game against Saguaro: the Lions tied.
iagfx' . i ., Frosh have an outstanding year
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1.V. BASEBALL - FRONT ROW: l.Heck, D.Schenkel, M.Lerma, R.And-
rews, M.SandovaI. SECOND ROW: j.Larson, D.Kent, B.Hoene, L.Smith,
FRESHMAN BASEBALL - FRONT ROW: D.OrnelaS, B.Dawson, G.War-
ner, L.Cook,P.Mahoney,G.Smith. SECOND ROW: T.McNuIty, F.Iames
l.Lingstedt, N.Larkin, P. Valderamma, T.Aguilar, T.Hatch. BACK ROW:
O 'i ,
C.ColIins, W.Heuett. BACK ROW: Coach Nevins, C.Duffy, S.Lacy, M.
Band, l.Blakely, A.Merchant, D.Patterson.
R.Couch, R.Nevins, M.UIibarri, R.Showers, M.Stevens, l.WiIkins, Coach
l.V., FRESHMAN BASEBALL 85
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Garcia, Linzey return as
ff- -a wifawir
The track team of '72, according
to Mr. Hugh Morrison, "was one of
Alhambra's best teams." The season
ended with 4 wins, 2 losses. The
team placed fourth in the State
Meet and took the City, City Relay,
and League "A" lduel meetl cham-
Ron Lindley, pole vaulter, set
a state record by vaulting 15'15".
During the season he also won state
championship for the second year.
In the Valley Classic Ron was voted
At Fortress press time the '73
team was in great condition.
81W Camelback 45Vz
At the start of this race, Alhambra has two yd. dash. Alhambra's runners at the finish Divisionalchamps
runners participating. This race is the 100 placed 1st. and 2nd, P R I h
In this close race against Carl Hayden, lean by his opponent. This track meet was also held
Ellington holds the lead in the mile followed here at Alhambra.
State Meet Third Place
Valley Classic Fourth Place
4wlns 2 losses
88 . ' 39
59 Westwood 61
UHS e ays C amps
Ken Ross tries with great effort to throw the
shotput at a track meet here at Alham bra.
VARSITY TRACK - FRONT ROW: R.Stevens, B.Schmidt, l.Hayes, G. Martinez, D.lameson, D.KoresseI. BACK ROW: Coach Morrison, T
Murri, D.SturgiI, C.CIement, T.Durette, D.Smith, R.AguiIar, B.PodjiI. Linzey, B.Huff, R.WaIker, A.Cota, K.Ross, B.NunnelIy, R.Coroazza, K
SECOND ROW: B.Zachow, S.Grothaus, D.Mahoney, G.Storey, B.PhiI- Saran, S.Thompson, T.Wynn, P.Siken.
lips, D.Scott, l.C-aylord, E.Cook, W.Smith, T.Ohton, B.WilIiams, R.
k M V M A, ,, V, ,,, 5M,,,,,f f- U, , I
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JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK-FRONT ROW: B.Semmens,G.EIIington,R. Berra, S.Wintermute, D.AIanzo, H.Heck, R.AguiIar, I.MiIIer, R.Louk,
Brown, R.Woodson, H.Lopez, R.Ward, G.WiIson. BACK ROW: Coach D.Giver.
88 VARSITY, l.V. TRACK
Spikettes take scores for tracksters
FRESHMAN TRACK-FRONT ROW: C.Kett,l.Vitez,C.Sandavol,R.Bohl, B.Sturgill, G.Walker, A.Tijerina, R.Crull, R.Shelton. BACK ROW: A.
D.Peiz, D.Ruebseman, T.Clow, l.Pirouznia, R.McCloskey, D.Frank, D. Trautmiller, C.Fletcher, C.Owens, R.Crull, R.Fletcher, l.Barcellos, T.
Hostetler, C.CresswelI. SECOND ROW: S.Miller, R.Snyder,T.Meeks, C. Durette, C.Nesby, L.lones, G.McCloe, l.Heck, D.Knowlton, D.Durr,
Ellington, B.Mitchell, D.Wilson, E.Wells, M.Watson, T.Kemp, C.Dalton, Coach Geornitz.
SPIKETTES-FRONT ROW: Jolene Molenda, Pete Staten, Robin Ives, lahan, Melinda Torrence, Tami Koch. Not Pictured: Rose Hernandez
Carol Barcelos. BACK ROW: Karrie Callahan, Lisa Williams, Kathy Cal- Cindy Abalos, Shelly Smith, Pat Phton, Rachelle Knau.
SPIKETTES, FRESHMAN TRACK 89
Badminton has a 12-0 record season
The Lions' badminton team com-
pleted an outstanding season this
year. The varsity was undefeated
with a 12-0 record in the Phoenix
Three of the varsity team mem-
bers won eleven personal matches
while losing only one. They were
Kathy Lewis, Kathy Manske and
Cheryl Frederickson. Kathy johnson
represented Alhambra in the state
tournament for the second consecu-
tive year and placed fourth in sin-
gles. Kathy Lewis and Kathy Manske
played in the state tournament dou-
bles bracket and won the consola-
tion division for a record second
time in a row. Teri Neeley held
down the number three position for
her second year on the varsity team.
junior Varsity finished a strong 11-
1 season. julie Shupe and Kathleen
Rockerfield chalked up the better
scores with 12 - 0, 10 - 2 records re-
Although the 1973 season loses
four of the five varsity members,
hopes are high for the repeat of last
won 12 -lost 0
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won 11 lost 1
IUNIOR VARSITY BADMINTON 1
4 , 3
Kathy Manske, Kathie johnson and Kathy
Lewis were finalists in the state tournament.
BADMINTON-FRONT ROW: Kathy Svancara, Peaches Senvik, Kathy
Lewis, Kathy Manske, Teri Neeley, Kathie johnson, julie Shupe. TOP
ROW: Trena Melton, Peggy Nunez, Kerri Sellers, Mary Novak, Tammy
Frederickson, Sandy Lundgren, Kathleen Rockenfield. Evelin Hart-
kamp, Sandy Dribble, Gail Ritter, Sandy White, Dorthy Gibbons, Robin
jesse, Pat Ohton.
Sherlock, Martha Lee, Mrs. Stacy - Coach. NOT PICTURED: Cheryl
t . 3
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1972 Archery Team has great year
The 1972 Archery Team had an
outstanding season last year. In the
district meet they placed third. The
next week at the state meet they
again took third place. With an out-
standing record beating score Sherri
Torrence took first place individual-
This year, unlike other years, the
team will shoot at nine meets rather
than just the state and district meets.
At FORTRESS press time the Archery
Team had only competed in one
meet. This first meet was against
West which the varsity team won.
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Phyllis Gelnett is contemplating making a
gold in archery practice.
VARSITY ARCHERY - Laura Phillips, Phyllis Robin jesse, Melinda Torrence, and Coach
Gelnett, Lorraine Cordova, Kerri Sellers, Stacy.
l.V. ARCHERY - FRONT ROW: K.Reed, T.
Lowe, H.Spards, l.Sanders. SECOND ROW:
A.Matthews, K.Needham, S.Morell, R.Her-
nandez, T.Melton. BACK ROW: P.Nunez, K.
Williams takes fourth
The 1972 golf team was disap-
pointed with a final record of 11
wins, 15 losses and one tie. VARSITY GOLF
Daye Wllllams was named the out- AHS Opp.
standing player for 1972. Dave 192 Agua Ffia 137
helped to win a fourth place in the 189 Brophy 123
dwisionz 5213 fez
The flrst golf match of the 1972 2211 Maryvale 213
season was against Agua Fria.and 208 Camelback 113
Camelback. Agua Fria won with a fag flgggth fx
score of 187, Alhambra second with 218 Westwood 203
a 192 score, and Camelback close 198 Maryvale 183
behind with a total of 199 strokes. 174 Pa'adl5'i Valley 183
, , 223 Agua Frla 200
The sixth match was against 210 Maryvale 193
Camelback and Central at the Pa-
pago golf course. Alhambra won 11 wins-15losses
with a 208 score followed by Camel-
b3Cli with 213 and Centfal Wltl"l 221 Dave Evans warms up before the first match
total Strokes. of the season with Paradise Valley.
BOYS' GOLF - FRONT ROW: Mr. Duncan, T.Sepik, S.Mutchler, M. Malovic,T.Evans,M.Murawa,G.Murawa.
Richardson, D.Yates, A.Pribble. BACK ROW: D.Williams, S.Teel, S.
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92 BOYS' GOLF
ea swf'-""!"1,a R
Alan Pribble demonstrates the qualities of a pro golfer. Alan is prac-
ticing for the game against Agua Fria and Camelback.
Boys golf player Dave Williams is caught in action at the Papago Golf
course in the match against Camelback and Central.
This years' teams were very suc-
cessful in the matches they played.
Mr. Deitrich coached the 1973 teams
for the third time this year.
The varsity tennis team had a
record of ten wins, two losses. The
first match of the season was against
Coronado High. The Lions had a
score of 8, Coronado 2.
The last match of the season was
against Camelback. The Lions won
this match with a final score of 7-2.
VARSITY BOYS TENNIS
8 Coronado 2
1 Washington 9
6 Westwood 1
9 South 0
1 Central 8
9 East 0
5 Maryvale 4
7 West 2
8 North 1
9 Carl Hayden 0
9 Phoenix Union 0
7 Camelback 2
10 wins - 2 losses
Boys' Tennis has great
with 10 wins 3 losses
5- 6 ...tx
IUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS - FRONT ROW: ROW: D.Ram0s, S.S0lb0dnjak, D.Miller
G.Vick, R.Garcia, W.Hunt, l.Martin. BACK P.Zimmerman, M.Shupe, Coach Deitrich.
ky ,fy l
VARSITY TENNIS - FRONT ROW: Terry Stowe, Lousi Garrido, Mike Hoopes, Don Stephensen, Evan McMillin, Kurt Miller, Coach Deitrich.
Koegez, Steve Clark. BACK ROW: Steve Keller, Manager, David
94 BOYS' TENNIS
1 I L 1
N I 6
FRESHMAN TENNIS - FRONT ROW: S.Small, R.Garcia, A.Pribble, I. BACK ROW: P.Zimmermen, G.Vick, B.Keyser, G.Grover, M.Thomp-
Beebe. SECOND ROW: S.Frye, D.Wilson, l.Martin, M.Frasier, T.Stowe. son, M.Shupe, Coach Deitrich.
5.-get . Y .
David Hoopes, a varsity team member is Evan McMillin, a member of the varsity team, was victorious with a score of 7, while Carl
playing against his opponent from Carl is in a match against Carl Hayden. Alhambra Hayden had atotalscore of2points.
BOYS' TENNIS 95
Varsity Tennis has fantastic season
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VARSITY TENNIS - FRONT ROW: Kathy Tracy Felix, Cheryl Frederickson, Lynn
Lewis, Teri Neely, lulie Shupe. TOP ROW: Hoehne,
The 1973 girls tennis team at press
time was 3 and 0 and was looking
forward to a possible undefeated
season in '73. Cheryl Frederickson
has constantly maintained the num-
ber one position on the team with
Lynn Hoehne, Teri Neeley, Kathy
Lewis, lulie Shupe and Tracy Felix
following in their respective posi-
tions. Lynn Hoehne, Linda Vargas
and Kathy Lewis are presently unde-
feated in singles competition as the
number one and number two dou-
8 North 1
9 Carl Hayden 0
9 Phoenix Union 0
6 Camelback 3
9 wins - 2 losses
VARSITY GIRLS' TENNIS
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l.V. TENNIS - LEFT TO RIGHT: Tory Griego, Diane Slobodnjak, Robin Amore, Lori Stephenson, Linda Vargas, Valerie Wallace.
96 GIRLS' TENNIS
. ' -
Unidentified player from Carl Hayden re- hambra's star players. The final score of the
freshes herself after a defeat to one of Al- match was Alhambra 9, Carl Hayden 0.
"Wm, - ,
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Lynne Hoehne prepares to accept a serve
from one of several opponents she played.
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Terri Stowe runs after the ball during a match A portion of the Alhambra girls varsity team vale's varsity tennis team. The final score of
against Westwood. The Lions won this match. rests after a long hard match against Mary- the match was Alhambra 7 Maryvale 3.
GIRLS' TENNIS 97
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98 CLUBS DIVISION
'53 QII I
CI u bs
Commitments to school society
CLUBS DIVISION 99
f-I+ 1-l,-l...i I 2 1 . I
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FHA-FRONT ROW: Mrs. Tejack, D.Bradford, R.Sahhar, M.Christensen, S.Burrier, T. Duran.
I IIII -WI
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i 2. I
I I I
I I ,
I I 1
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S CLUB FRONT ROW Mr Gibson PHansen RMartindaIe S tindale,B.AIIen,B.Sands,G.Hinchman,G.Croug
CHES - : . , . , . , .
Simmons, N.Schwartz, C.Nada. SECOND ROW: G.Hardyman, D.Mar- M.LaFlash, Kleller, R.KoCh,G.SheIp.
100 CHESS 8: FHA 81 CREATIVE WRITING
h. BACK ROW: B.Beck
CREATIVE WRITING CLUB-Mr. Raaen, N.Weisz,E.Morales,V.Domzalski,B.Allen
A few of the members of the Creative Writing of their magazine, Free Form. The Free Form
Club discuss their plans for the publication contains various works by Alhambra students.
The special project that the Crea-
tive Writing Club works on through-
out the year is the publication of a
literary magazine called Free Form.
The Free Form is made up of all
types of stories and poems written
by the club members and other
students of Alhambra.
The club holds a plan and effect
contest to get the needed material
for the magazine. The winners of
the contest are given cash prizes,
and their entries are used in the
The money earned from the sale
of the Free Form enables the club
to publish the magazine the follow-
The Future Homemakers of
America attended the FHA district
meeting at Trevor G.Browne in
December and went to the state
convention at Tucson in April.
The officers were Marian Christ-
enson, President, Laura johnson,
Vice President, and Deborah Brad-
Their problem last year was trying
to build the membership of the
group, and as of press time they had
no projects or activities planned.
This past year the Chess Club
members devoted long hours to
developing clear thinking and sharp
minds. Long hours were spent using
their playing skills to better their
New members were taught all
the techniques that are used in chess
and how important accuracy and
logic are involved in making good
CREATIVE WRITING 84 FHA 8: CHESS101
FELLOWSHIP-FRONT ROW: Mrs. Hill, E.Cook, P.SuIIivan, l.GayIord, Redondo.
C.TilIberry. SECOND ROW: D.Bradford, L.WilIiams, C.White, D.
'Ji 'F Ruiz:
P.L.A.N.T.-FRONT ROW: E.Heck, l.Haeger, C.Shockey, l.Gibbens, T.Shuck. BACK ROW: L.MiIIer, S.White, S.Lundgren, V.Schlabowski.
102 P.L.A.N.T. 84 FELLOWSHIP
to better the
Lisa Williams, president of Fellow-
ship, has kept the club busy. For
a safety project the club sold re-
flector kits. During the Christmas
Holidays the members went Christ-
mas caroling at the childrens' home
to bring the children the spirit of
P.L.A.N.T., formerly the Ecology
Club on campus, was dedicated to
keeping the environment clean.
P.L.A.N.T. stands for Preservers of
Life and Nature Today.
The club sponsored the recycling
paper bin at 35th Avenue and
Bethany, and sold carob health
bars during homecoming.
The members bought the school
an ecology flag to hang on the flag
pole as a reminder to everyone to
One purpose of P.L.A.N.T. is to help pre- Montezuma's Well is resplendent as it re- keep the community Clean.
serve natural wonders for future generations. flects the colors of an Arizona autumn. The Club Spent 3 Weekend on
a research ranch where they worked
with a U. of A. professor studying
grasslands in their natural state.
P.L.A.N.T. also worked along with
S.A.V.E. in erosion control and
reseeding programs in the Prescott
forests. The club received a plaque
for its assistance in helping with
these programs, which they pre-
sented to Mr. Goodwin.
N Q t .U
1 X OQIVYG V A
The Community Can recycling bin, located in The bin contained hundreds of pounds '
the parking lot, is shown after it has been of recycleable tin and aluminum cans. A
FELLOQQHIEQ ?QvA.N.T. 103
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VICA-PERIOD 2-FRONT ROWSC-MOSES, B.Kl'9iP9l, D-Schroeder, P- loyner, D.HoIaday, D.ArendelI, R.lams, E.Heinzerling. BACK ROW:
Gray, l.Scott, L. VanLorynen, A.Perry. SECOND ROW:K.Boyack, T. S.Switzer,R.SwatzelI,l.FIetcher,B.Baumruk,C.MiIler.
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VICA-PERIOD 3-FRONT ROW: N.C1alligan, R.McMeen, A.Funk, D. P.SuIlivan, M.SIade, K.Cairns. BACK ROW: R.Ramsey, C.Evans, R.Au-
Wittmeyer, I.Fleming, M.KeIly, K.EssIinger, l.Wood. SECOND ROW: france, R.Fries,C.Knowlton,M.SaItsman, K.Miller.
Mr. Russell, D.Hawks, B.Miller, D.Elsesohn, l.DiCkson, P.Newmun,
Two hard working guys maneuver the drill
that dug the holes for the evergreen trees.
it - is? ii
it- x Yfffgx
Although handling the machine was tough,
it beat digging all of the holes by hand.
ga . i
A student plants one of the Aleppo pines that ceeded in making the Alhambra campus one
now beautifies the campus. The class suc- of the most attractive in Arizona.
with pine trees
The purpose of the Vocational
Industrial Club of America is to
serve through civic educational and
vocational activities. VICA was es-
tablished in 1965 and this year the
members attended the Fall Leader-
ship Conference in Tucson, in which
all other VICA Clubs in Arizona
attended. They also hosted the
PU HS Conference.
This year the VICA club did some-
thing new for Christmas. The pro-
gram involved both the faculty and
students. The plan called for buying
a living Christmas tree for the class-
room, and during the holiday the
club planted the trees on campus.
The goal of the project was to pop-
ulate the campus with evergreen
trees and lift the spirits of the stu-
dents during the holiday season.
SKI CLUB- FRONT ROW: Miss Vollstedt, E.Heck, S.Lundgren, L.Tang, son, l.Gibbens, l.Hancock, G.Bennett, B.Rudd, M.Thomas, H.Osuna,
M.Paul, L.Lundgren, S.Perry, T.Shuck, R.Walker. BACK ROW: G.Dut- K.Rosga.
During the lunch hours Ron Walker and Dawn Springer help increase
the Ski Club's treasury by selling various flavors of snow cones.
106 ICTHIUS 84 SKI
M .Y K
Miss Plum listens intentively to a student expressing his feelings toward
a scripture. Each week the members meet to share Christ.
ICTHIUS- FRONT ROW: Miss Plun, C.Mate, er, L.Reeves, S.Baird. BACK ROW: S.Reeves,
T.Wells, D.Larsen, L.Tomlinson. SECOND S.WombIe, l.McHatton, D.Carrell, G.Bond.
ROW: R.McClay, L.Meade, D.Gore, C.Coop-
During Icthius meetings the members sit and have read and how it applies to their daily
read the bible and then interpret what they lives.
Icthius, the Bible club on campus,
had its beginning two years ago at
Alhambra but just last year it was
approved by the administration.
lcthius is Greek for "jesus Christ
God's Son Savior."
The club was designed for those
people interested in learning about
the Bible. The basic objective was to
give students a place to meet and
share Christ once a week.
During the meetings, the mem-
bers, consisting of various denom-
ations, studied the Bible and had
discussions about it and once in a
while they would sing.
Occasionally the club had guest
speakers come to talk to them on
how they were saved by Christ and
how He affected their lives.
The club hoped it would be
possible to hold a gospel concert
to try and get the student body
interested in jesus' ways.
Making plans to go up to the
snow to ski, and selling snow cones
to support their cause kept the
Ski Club busy this past year.
Besides making arrangements
to go skiing, the club taught new
members the basic techniques of
After their adventurous outings
to Sunrise, both the experienced
and inexperienced members re-
turned feeling a little more knowl-
edgeable about skiing, very ex-
hausted, and probably a little sore
from falling down.
SKI 84 ICTHIUS 107
olct ofa elm 5 g f -
.f fffjkp 5 'I
l tr X
. ABOVE: Portraying a tiger in "A Funny Thing
Happened on the Way to the Forum" is Cindy
Shoup. OPPOSITE PACE TOP: Rosa Holback
and Cathy DePrima display their talents for
the benefit of the Captain. MIDDLE: Dave
Hendrickson, Lyle Lichty, and Scott johnson
sing "A Maid." BOTTOM: Mindy Byrd sings
to her only true love Hero. Cindy Shoup waits
FORENSICS-FRONT ROW: Mr. Snow, B.Zinn, BACK ROW: K.Craig, S.Rogers, M.Scott, C. herturn to perform herdanceh
L.Wunsch, l.Drake, l.Hendry. SECOND ROW: DePrima, K.Rucker.
R.Rousay, M.Shillington, D.Hewitt, C.Cooper.
,,,1,,,,J-, A J MJ.
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THESPIANS-FRONT ROW: M.Schoenfeld, N.Morales, l.Graff, M. C.DePrima, S.Laudenschlager, D.Horne, Mr. Snow. BACK ROW: B.
Thrasher, L.Wunsch, B.Mattingly, L.Tomlinson, G.McClure, C.Shoup, Allen, D.Carrell, G.Bond, D.Hendrickson, M.Newcomb, D.Kuwitzky, S.
l.Levitt.5ECOND ROW: S.Olson,T.Andrews,K.Berlin, M.ShelIington, lohnson,A.Anderson.
108 FORENSICS 84 THESPIANS
The Alhambra Thespians won sev-
eral different awards and honors this
year. The most outstanding event
was hosting the first annualTl'1GSpiHI1
Convention in October, here at Al-
The convention was made up of
Thespians from all over the state and
national Thespian representatives.
During the convention the Thespians
were taught dances and movements
for on stage performing.
The Thespians spent many long
hours rehearsing and preparing for
Forensics was constantly on the go
preparing for speech tournaments
and class debates.
During the speech tournaments
the students were judged on how
their presentation of their material
came across to the audience.
Among their fund raising projects
were selling soft pretzels.
THESPIANS 84 FORENSICS 109
I ,MIN II,.IIIJ, ..-I III, I,I.I I ,I..,I I.I,, , - Is ,..,..,I..,....,J ,H ,s.. I.,J .1 .1 J
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SPANISH CLUB-FRONT ROW: NIV. GUZFUBFI, A.EIdl'6dg8, D.Cu3fI'IdO, j,SIamel5,lAP3fk9f, K.Kruegef,D.Wayterfa.
A.Vitez, R.Petkiewicz, P.CarvaIho, Dr.Carey. BACK ROW: P.Guzman,
i ju M1 Ajmytj Iwi,-JU fl,,,I1j,,II,j,I1,7mIJ-,I.i ,.III.llII.,I ,,,, I V E I .
lffIIfQI' EQI ff QT. IIII ,I.I,II-II.I WMI IIICII I I -I ,II,.I,,,.,Ii.,--IJ ,.,,I-I,-.I I I .I I I
II ,I III,I,,,II-III-I II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII- J-. II,,,I I,-I.-E.II ,WMI --.I MI., I . k
'III If ,I-III.,,I--.,II-I-II,.I1. I,II --JI,II,III-. IIIIIIWIIIWIIIII,C.I.,.,.II..II,JvI,I.,II--.SI.I. I
, IIII III Iw..IIIw,I IIII -.I.,--II III,I-I-.1II IEI.I,II,I,III,I,II-II,IIII.III-III-.II-EI IIII I HI. I I I
.I .JI . II-.,,II,M.I.IIII IIIII,,IIJI..IJI.M-IJ I I II -J -
I I I
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ELECTRONICS CLUB-FRONT ROW: D.Bahr, R,Koch, B.Frasier, M.lves,R.Boomer
110 SPANISH 84 ELECTRONICS
I - A YI
Showing that maintenance men aren't always swinging to his hearts content with the help
picking up after students is Vern Mosley, ofthe Spanish Club piiiata.
was eeee -M
An unidentified Spanish Club member prac- homer with the pii'1'ata. The inside of the
tices her batting average by trying to get a pinata was filled with candy and treats.
This year the Electronics Club
had several proposed tours of var-
ious companies in the Phoenix
area. Among the companies to be
visited were Honeywell, Motorola,
Texas Instruments, Bell Telephone,
The students used their knowl-
edge and abilities of electronics
to build stereo equipment, a com-
puter, and a color T.V.
One of the problems that arose
was the deficiency of funds for the
Awards were given for out-
standing applications of electronic
techniques and individual ideas.
The Spanish Club was the only
foreign language club active this
year. Their fund raising projects
included a car wash, a bake sale,
and an Ojo de Dios sale.
At Christmas they held a piiata
party that was open to all the stu-
dents at Alhambra. The party was
a tradition of Spanish people. The
party was a big success.
As a type of service project the
club planned to go to Nogales to
visit the schools there and take
gifts that the club members made
to an orphanage.Other special proj-
ects were a visit to a Spanish mu-
seum and attendance of a Spanish
ELECTRONICS 81 SPANISH lll
-if --' ' " I f
SCIENCE CLUB-FRONT ROW: E.Smith, I.Cooper, P.Luzier, N.Fraser, Walker, L.Haugan, L.Adair, S.Ritter. BACK ROW: V.DomzaIski, B. lo-
l.Sword, L.Meade. SECOND ROW: M.McCarty, P.Stover, D.Hoffartl'1, hannsen, D.Dassele, 1.Hendry, L.Adams, S.Hunter, l.Edwards, M.Mc-
A.Arany, M.Candelaria, l.Fraser, K.FrankIin, l.Davis, I.Bedway. THIRD Manus.
ROW: L.Addis, M.Riccitelli, T.Andrews, D.Bradford, E.Morales, G.
I - I fmyz Mr. Ziegler, and a couple of students, confer on plans that the Interact
Club will undertake as future service projects.
Q' s :is-if :.:f C.
Aware that the camera is watching them, Mr. Ziegler and company de-
cide to smile for the camera as proof they are friendly.
112 SCIENCE 84 INTERACT
I I 2!'f:EL.,,,.. I'
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This is one of the many decorative posters their drive for discarded eyeglasses. The
painted by the Interact members to promote glasses were then donated to needy people.
INTERACT FRONT ROW DRigo K.Miller, BACK ROW: l.Kuwitsky, L.McConnell, G.
GHaas KLong SKing KKoehnen, E.Dong. Noffsinger,I.Stamets,D.Haas,l.Hearne.
The Science Club was a very active
club this year. Their money making
projects consisted of car washes,
candy sales, a bake sale, and they
sponsored the sponge throw booth
The club traveled all over the state
to see sights of interest. They went
and saw the Phelps Dodge Copper
Mine in Ajo, and toured a cotton
research center. On their trip to
Flagstaff they visited the U.S. Naval
Observatory, the Museum of Nor-
thern Arizona, Sunset Crater, and
Wupatki National Monument.
In the spring the club planned to
make a four day trip to Mesa Verde
National Monument, the Petrified
Forest, and the Painted Desert.
The Interact Club started off the
year with much enthusiasm by
participating in the Care-Free Gum
Contest sponsored by KRUX radio
The members' enthusiasm con-
tinued throughout the year, which
was shown through the projects
they carried out. Their community
services included ringing bells for
the Salvation Army at Christmas time
and working for the Gompers Carni-
Other events were a fund raising
bake sale, selling club pins to club
members, painting the bleachers,
and an overnight bike hike.
INTERACT 8: SCIENCE 113
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HERO-FRONT ROW: Mrs. Snodgrass, K.West, D.Huey, C.Marotta, M. Farage, j.Rath, I.Hauer, S.Tsinnijinnie, T.Ritter, M,Dickason, T.Curran.
Walke, L,Kilmer, S.MilIer, D.Anderson. BACK ROW: M.Ulbric:ht, I.
1 1 1 1 11 I , l 1 l
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GAA COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: T.MeIton, T.Neeley, K.Long, K.Lewis, K. Sellers. BACK ROW: D.Liniger, C.Fredrickson, L.Haney, j.Shupe
114 CAA 81 HERO
During their Christmas boutique some of the
Home Economic Related Occupation mem-
bers displayed the various articles that they
made. The items the students worked so hard
to make showed both skill and creativity.
Their wares ranged from practical, decorative
Christmas things, to a terrarium, and de-
liciously edible pickles.
3 L K . Q , . pw .x.M.A.......-.,.t-...,s -..-
N s.Vi Q
HERO was a very busy club this
year in the way of projects and activ-
ities. They held a bake sale and a
pickle sale. At Christmas time they
held a Christmas boutique of hand-
made items made by the members.
Special projects that the club en-
gaged in were writing to pen-pals
in Korea, and doing an Easter service
project for an orphanage.
The club members had a banquet
for the sponsors and made plans to
attend the HERO state convention.
GAA was one of the largest or-
ganizations on campus this past
year. Some of their fund raising
projects were a magazine sale, a
candy sale, and a few bake sales.
At the beginning of the year the
old members held a slumber party
for the new members who had gone
through the tedious process of
being initiated into GAA.
The club members competed
against other valley schools in a
volleyball playday at Buckeye in
HERO 81 GAA 115
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PEP CLUB-FRONT ROW: B. Myer, C. Shockey, 1. laeger, K. Broyles, E. Heck, R. Sacco, B. Wells, L. Meade, Miss Hurlburt.
A. Hall, L. Rossi. BACK ROW: V. Lockhart, K. Mardeusz, T. Partlow,
, , ,
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These beautiful cheers show off their fantastic figures and hairy legs Mr. Goss displays his terrific ability of manipulating a basketball around
during the exciting faculty-student basketball game during lunch. his gorgeous body during the lunch hour basketball games.
116 PEP 84 MATMAIDS
Showing their artistic abilities, the Pep Club coming student-faculty basketball game
members paint signs to advertise their up- which was held during bothlunch hours.
L1 ' i ' 1 ' 1 J0f..l..1 ' 1 "j'i.,1i'..,rs.Q..i..Q.7,jvgj.'T.T,E..1s,,..x.,..1,..Ic.1-.T-.i.. .1
MATMAIDS-FRONT ROWI 5- Lovelace, K. T. Scarpelli, W. Trakas, H. Osuna, B. Wells,
LeFevre, D. Kieffer, T. Baiz, R. Knau, T. Han- L. Parisi, C. Parisi, L. Pisapio.
cock, W. Carson. BACK ROW: T. Sherlock,
Showing their support for the wrestlers, two tling mat as they perform their task of keep-
Matmaids look anxiously toward the wres- ing score during one of the home matches.
Fl? . T JW
V . X s-is .,.
This year the Matmaids helped the
wrestlers by keeping score at the
wrestling matches and building up
the spirit of the wrestlers. They also
served goodies to the wrestlers after
the matches and held parties for
The Matmaids raised money by
having a candle sale, placemat sale,
a popcorn sale, and a bake sale.
They had also hoped to sell a life-
The Pep Club was reinstated this
past year at Alhambra. Although the
membership was small, the club did
a great job of arousing enthusiasm
and school spirit in the students.
The club painted signs to advertise
games and during the homecoming
game they organized a special pep
section where posters were held up
The club sponsored a basketball
game during both lunch hours in
which the students played the facul-
ty. The students won both games.
MATMAIDS 84 PEP 117
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Paul Agne, along with two of his teammates
and Coach Hakes, watch as Coach Goernitz
., ,Xa il A '
enthusiastically sells the football players to
raise money for the Lettermen.
Coach Goernitz points to a bidder who is pay-ing her money for the services of Dave Hatch.
One of the many active clubs at
Alhambra were the Lettermen.
During homecoming they spon-
sored a slave sale in which the mem-
bers of the football team were sold
to the highest bidders.
The club also sponsored a grade
school basketball tournament and a
The special activity of the year
was hosting the Harlem Nationals
Basketball game against the Al-
hambra All Stars.
The money they earned during
the year was used to purchase films,
trophies, and weight lifting equip-
LETTERMAN'S CLUB 119
The bulletin board in the background of the students learn through this program.
picture fully explains the goals of what DECA
Two DECA students apply the methods of re-
while the rest of the class watches and learns
tail merchandising that they have learned
from their dramatizations.
Set in a possible business situation that might
act out how an employee handles a customer
be encountered on the job, these students
while trying to sell a product.
DECA-IUNIORS-FRONT ROW: C.MardeuZ
S.Carter, S.Wirtz, P.Tang, D.Bober, l.Moeser
K.Chambers, N.Englert. SECOND ROW: T
Partlow, l.Moore, K.Harrald, D.Nelson, S
DECA-SENIORS-FRONT ROW: Mrs. Carver,
A.Murr, V.Holomon, P.Louk, D.Miles, M.
Kimbrough, D.Grefe, S.Mitchel, R.Confair,
I C 5
23- Q, S.,
Crosser, B.Reed, D.Rath. THIRD ROW: C.
Brubbs, M.Walker, K.Mack, C.Fagenbush,
D.Colyar, L.Bennett, D.Knapp, P.Edmonds,
l.Topel,Mrs. Carver. BACK ROW: l.Fredrick-
son, B.Powell, C.Hain, C.Wilcox, B.Mitchell,
G.Bush, D.Mykra, Mr. Olivas.
Mr. Olivas,SECOND ROW: W.Davis, E.Rath- S.McCarty, C.Galligan, S.Socket, S.Bright,
jen, G.BIake, G.Brown, M.Bartowski, D. R.Zelman.
Passagef R.Thomas. BACK ROW: D.lames,
DECA is one of the many school-
work experience programs in use
at Alhambra. In the classroom the
students learn how to deal with
business situations and methods of
retail merchandising. DECA students
are then placed in jobs in which they
put to use their knowledge of mer-
Alhambra has two Arizona DECA
officers. Paul Louk is the state Vice-
President of the DECA clubs of
Arizona, and Barbara johnson is
the Region VI Vice-President of
At the beginning of the year
DECA sponsored a back to school
breakfast for the new school ad-
ministrators. The club also hosted
a regional conference in October
here at Alhambra, which involved
about 200 students from through-
Among the money making pro-
jects that were held were a coke
sale, candy sale, car wash, balloon
sale, and research surveys.
BOWLING CLUB-FRONT ROW: D.Groenig, R.Andrews, R.Haggedorn,
C.Boglio, K.Gunderson, B.Marney, D.Fitspatrick, D.Mitchell, R.Kenyon,
D.Davis, K.Neely. SECOND ROW: D.Osborn, S.Duffy, D.Garrido, L.
Tang, l.Preston, l.Pile, L.Garrido, B.Rumsey, P.Barns, T.O'Boyle, M.
Chase, A.Gillespie. THIRD ROW: l.Sanders, D.lohnson, Y.Bicoy, M.
Montoya, D.Mc:Pherson, R.Wolf, L.Eldridge, K.Larsen, M.Hagberg, L.
gawk- - 1.
Ness, Mr. Boglio. FOURTH ROW: D.Smith, D.Maynard, l.Hartz, B.
Myers, G.Walker, B.Fitzpatrick, L.Eastman, S.Lundquist, Mr. Geist. BACK
ROW: P.Barnard, l.Barnard, D.Woods, G.Eldridge, R.Walker. NOT
PICTURED is Larry Driver, FORTRESS photographer, who took this
The bowling alley is very crowded while the Alhambra league plays. Manuel Montoya, with the attention of many of the bowling club mem-
There are about 60 members in the club. bers, demonstrates his bowling form.
122 BOWLING 84 FTA
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This picture proves that not all bowlers get alley, trying unsuccessfully to getastrike.
gutters. Here a bowler's ball goes down the
um Q 'y .... , '
A r it ,A
Dottie Maynard and Chris Boglio keep ac- ing partner. Each week the teams trade off so
curate account of the score of another bowl- no two teams play each other again.
FTA-FRONT ROW: s.Pribble, D.BoIen, P. C.Agr1ew,D.Ber1iIeS,K-Gfegg.BACK ROW:
Riley, D.Dassele, J.Steckbauer, I.Shelp. T.Klein, l.Bolyard, D.Giver, D.Thurber, B.
.SECOND ROW:Mr. Wootton, l.Helmick, Sewell.
balls at new
This past year the Bowling Club
has made many changes. For the first
timein its history it moved to an-
other bowling establishment. The
bowlers went to Bowlero. Here they
were offered more. Split sessions
hurt the club last year. The club had
an attendance of about 30 to a low
of around 8. This past year the club
got 60 to 70 members attending
Again the members hoped to pick
some of their bowlers to bowl in
match play against each other.
This bowling club is one of the
few recognized by the administra-
tors as a school club in the PUHSS.
This good year could not have
been possible without the assistance
and guidance of Mr. Boglio and Mr.
Geist, the club sponsors. The mem-
bers would like to thank "Mr, B."
for an extremely good year.
FTA members spend their time at
different grade schools learning
how to teach the students. The
club's aim is to give those high
school students who are interested
in the teaching profession, a general
knowledge of the teaching field.
FTA 81 BOWLING123
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This is one of the decorative ro S desi ned ART CLUB-FRONT ROW: Mrs. Macon, R. ROWg M.LaPreIl, A.Mauhews, A.OIsen, 1.
P P S
bythe Art Club for the Christmas Formal.
Leigh, D.Woods, K.GenseI, M.GenseI. BACK Nelson.
COMPUTER CLUB-FRONT ROW: l.MaItagIiatti, V.DomzaIski, C.WiI
son, M.LaFIash, K.KapIan. BACK ROW: F.Freeman, R.HoItz, S.Winter-
124 ART 84 COMPUTER CLUBS
mute, E.Abramowitz, M.MaIoney.
t i -s -- , is J
as mils ' .-
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Have you ever tried to talk to a computer?
Mark Schander and Frank Freeman are eager-
ly engaged in an attempt to communicate
with it. Apparently all is not going well with
Frank. BELOW: Mark sits contemplating the
outcome of his Computer problem. In the
Computer Club the students learn to do
various projects with the aid of a computer.
The Art Club members were
busy the past year developing their
artistic creativity through various
trips and projects, including silk
They planned trips to the Art
museum and a tour of student and
professional art exhibits. The mem-
bers also designed publicity posters
for different clubs on campus, to
advertise the clubs' activities.
The club's annual special project
was to help the Girls League design
the artwork for their Christmas
formal. This year the club designed
a snow scene for that occasion.
The Computer Club became a
major club on campus through the
efforts of its president, Frank Free-
The goal of the club was to teach
interested students how to pro-
gram the computer to do their
homework and play games. The stu-
dents then used their programming
ability by entering local and nation-
The money that the club had was
used to purchase books and vital
teaching aids for the over 200 stu-
dents that used the computer room
The major problems that were
encountered this year were the
frequent shut down of the computer
and the limited use of the teletype
ART 84 COMPUTER CLUBS 125
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ACADEMICS DIVISION 127
Goodwin, Berger make up new team
WELLESLEV C. GOODWIN, PRINCIPAL
Mr. George Berger makes up
the second half of the administrative
team. He was previously the Associ-
ate Principal at North High School
before comingto Alhambra.
Mr. Berger thinks our school
is really great, the students and
faculty are nice and friendly and the
facilities are as nice as he's ever
This past year he has worked hard
in trying to get greater participation
and enthusiasm among the stu-
dents by providing more student
Like Mr. Goodwin, he agrees
with the fact that a large school
decreases enthusiasm and feels
students should take a little more
pride in their school, and would
like to see a little more leadership
qualities displayed by seniors.
Mr. Berger says, "We really are
fortunate in having such a fine
faculty. They are really interested
in the students."
Mr. Berger has been with the
PU HS system for twenty-four years.
128 MR. GOODWI NXMR. BERGER
Mr. Wellesley C. Goodwin heads
up the first part of the new admin-
istrative team. This is his first time
as a principal of a school consisting
of 3,600 students. He is very highly
pleased with the school and stu-
dents and describes it as being
Mr. Goodwin feels a big school
decreases the chances for individual
acquaintance and students should
try hard to develop a sense of con-
cern and conscientousness for
their fellow students and people
in the outside world.
The three main things he feels
he has accomplished this year are
that he has gotten to know the
school, students and faculty, which
he feels is the most important.
Secondly, he has started the de-
velopment of specialized programs.
He also feels he has been able to
get students involved in the pro-
cesses of group action and decision
GEORGE C. BERGER, ASSOCIATE PRINCIPAL
TRUMAN WINGO, administrative assistant
for boys, received his M.A. degree from
New Mexico Highland U., he was a high
school teacher for 19 years.
MRS. IUANITA LIPTON, administrative as-
sistant for girls, has done graduate work at
the Univ. of North Carolina and A.S.U., she
received her M.A. from Columbia U.
KEITH NIXON, administrative assistant,
received his C-.A. degree at Wichita State and
his M.A. degree at Kansas State Teachers
Carolyn Warner named board president
Carolyn Warner, in her fifth
year, was elected president of the
Board of Education, and Ronald
jackson was named clerk.
In his second year, the district
superintendent, Dr. Gerald S. De-
Grow, implemented the reorgan-
ization of the District Services
Office and put into force a process
evaluation of teaching techniques,
curriculm and school facilities
through out the district.
Because of a drop in overall
school enrollment, the board had
to make budget cuts which resulted
in the elimination of some pro-
The board set school goals stating
that all graduates should be able to
do well in the skill areas.
MR. DONALD F. IACKSON, MR. IOHN T. HANSEN,
GERALD S. DEGROW, ED.D., SUPERINTENDENT MRS. RONALD H. WARNER, PRESIDENT
MR. WILLIAM D. BOSTROM, MR. STEPHEN S. IENKINS,
ADMINISTRATION, SCHOOL BOARD 129
Five new classes added to English
Five new and different classes
were added to the English curric-
ulum this year in order to give stu-
dents a more selective variety to
their schedules. The new English
courses include Photography 1-2,
Science Fiction, Modern Ameri-
can Literature, and Advanced Com-
position. This selective English pro-
gram was used this year for grades
ten through twelve.
The objectives of the English
Department were to provide the
opportunity and to motivate the
student to the accomplishment
of his fullest potential in any Eng
The teachers are stressing the
individualized instructional meth
ods as much as possible, encourag
ing students to work with their peer
ESQ :' ,5
During a Language and Human Behavior class Mr. Trezise helps a stu- students a better understanding of the language they use. Also teach-
dent with her homework assignment. The course is designed to give Ir1gthlS C0urSe are Mr. Wootton and Mr.Gibson.
Randall Mate, one of Mr. Cunningham's posure on his camera. The class is one of the
photography class students, checks the ex-
130 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
new courses added this year.
Two students from Comm. and Mass Media
work on color lifts for presentation.
TOP ROW: LAVERN COFFEY, Southern
Illinois U., M.S.p Reading Specialist, Speed
Reading . .. LARRY CUNINGHAM, Northern
Arizona U., B.S., Arizona State U., M.A.,
Intermediate Composition, Photography
'I-2, Yearbook GRACE FREDERICK, U.
of Wisconsin, B.A., Arizona State U., M.A.,,
Communications and Mass Media, Scope of
Language JACK GIBSON, South Eastern
State College, M.A., Fundamental English,
Language and Human Behavior SEC-
OND ROW: ROBERT GROENIG, Hamline U.,
M.E.D.g Bible as Literature MARTIN
KREY, U. of Denver, M.A., journalism, Indi-
vidualized Reading, Newspaper Publication
ROBERT MULLIGAN, Colorado State
Colle e M.A En lish. , NORMA MUNGO,
B f -I S -
Syracuse U., M.A., Intermediate Compo-
sition, Fundamental English THIRD
ROWI GORDON RAAEN, Colo. State Col-
lege, M.A., Creative Writing, Science Fic-
tion MARY RICHARDSON, Northern
Arizona U., B.S., Arizona State U. M.A., Eng-
lish IANET SELWAY, Western Montana,
M.S.p Mythology and Folklore, Man in Con-
flict, Intermediate Composition RENEE
SHORR, Arizona State U., M.A., Communi-
cations and Mass Media .,. FOURTH ROW:
FRED SNOW, Adams State College, M.A.g
Drama 1-2, Stagecraft, Speech IOHN
TREZISE, Arizona State U., M.A., Department
Chairman, Advanced Placement English,
Fundamental English MARY TWEEDY
Wayne State U., M.A., English, department
chairman .., BETTY WHELAN, Arizona State
U., M.A., Speed Reading, Fundamentals of
English Composition .., FIFTH ROW: CLAY-
TON WOOTTON, Arizona State U., M.A.,
Language and Human Behavior . ,.
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Craig Cox, student assistant, splices student Qlasses- Making 3 movie Was one Of the OP'
films for Communications and Mass Media nom f0fafl"'alCla55 PIOIQCI'
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 'I31
Communications required of all frosh
Freshman Communications was
required of all freshmen for the first
time this year. The communications
classes consisted of various teaching
approaches involved in helping
freshmen adjust to high school.
The main approach used was team
teaching in which teachers use an
interdisciplinary program consisting
of reading, English, social studies,
Some courses stressed were high
school orientation, mass communi-
cations, modern man, future man,
law, and cultures.
The freshman communications
building is a multi-purpose area.
Students can gather for large group
instruction as well as independent
Mr. Quinby, Mrs. lanssen, Mrs. Heller and
Mrs. Fendon study over plans to increase
teaching efficiency while relaxing in the
lounge enjoying a cup of coffee.
TOP: NANCY BEESO 4, Arizona State U.,
M.A., Frosh Comm. 1Ef N BRITTAN, Arizona
State U., M.A., Frosh Comm... .
BOTTOM: CLAIRE HURLBURT, N.A.U., B.A.,
Frosh Comm. CARL HURLBURT, Arizona
State U., B.A., Frosh Comm.. ..
TOP: PAULA FENDCN, Arizona State U.,
M.A., Frosh Comm. GWEN C-ILSDORF, Ari-
zona State U., B.A., Frosh Comm.. ..
BOTTOM: SANDRA IANSSEN, Arizona State
U., M.A. Frosh Comm.. . .DONNA JOHNSON
A.S.U., M.A. Frosh Comm.. ..
132 FRESHMAN COMMUNICATIONS DEPT.
TOP: VINCENT HADL AD, Arizona State U.,
B.A., Frosh Comm. GLORIA HELLER, Arizona
State U., M.A., Frosh Comm.. ..
BOTTOM: SHELLEY IOHNSON, A.S.U., B.A.,
Frosh Comm .... CAROLYN KELLY, Arizona
State U., M.A., Frosh Comm.. ..
LEFT TO RIGHTIGARNET MCGAFFIC, A.S.U.,
M.A., Frosh Comm.. ,. IOHN QUINBY,N.A.
U., M.A., Frosh Communications-. PAT
SPENCER, Arizona State U., B.A., Frosh Comm
...ANN WAGNER, Wisconsin State U., B.E.,
Frosh Comm .... WILLIAM WHARTON, Ari-
zona State U., M.A., Frosh Comm., Dept.
Chairman. ,. NOREEN WINGHAM, Ariz.
State U., M.A., Frosh Comm....NOT PIC-
TURED: RUTH SOCKET, A.S.U., B.A., Frosh
Many expressions are caught on the faces of
students in a freshman communications class.
Linda Cook brings about laughter by reading
aloud what appears to be a humorous story.
Individual approach used in languages
The Foreign Language Depart-
ment stressed the individualized
study method this past year. Each
classroom has a mini-classroom for
smaller group work. The oral-aural
skills such as texttapes, records,
posters, films, and filmstrips were
also used a great deal more this year.
The objectives of the Foreign
Language Department are to help
the student speak, understand, read
and write a foreign language and
also to create a better knowledge
and understanding of other cultures
as wellas his own.
TOP LEFT TORIGHTI IAMESCAREY, Arizona
State U., M.A., Spanish 1842 IOSEPH
GUZMAN, New Mexico State U., M.A., Span-
ish. MIDDLE: LUCY LINDER, University of
Arizona, M.A., Spanish, French 1,2817
IOAN PLUM, Univ. of Colorado, M.A., Span-
ish 3,4,5,6,7a,8a, Department Chairman...
BOTTOM: FRANK VACHON, Bradley U.,
M.A. German 1,3,5,7.
Q, 1.7 . I
' I0 7
French students listen carefully to Miss Linder
as she gives them help.
FOREIGN LANG. DEPARTMENT T33
Added to the Home Economics
and Industrial Arts departments
were three new classes. These
classes included Bachelor Survival
1 84 2, Industrial Plastics and Basic
The areas being stressed in Home
Economics were things such as
career education in all skill areas,
consumerism, and human relations.
In the Industrial Arts Department
the main area stressed was all basics
inthe automotive program.
The objectives were to educate
the student in the field of industry,
and to examine the promises and
problems of technology as related
to man and his environment.
The clubs active in these depart-
ments were FHA, HERO, VICA, and
TOP ROW: LORETTA BATlNA,A.S.U., M.S.
Human Relations, Bachelor Survival
MARGE MICHAELS, A.S.U., M.S., World of
Foods and Children, Bachelor Survival
BOTTOM ROW: BYRON DOMBROWSKI,
N.A.U., M.A., Wood Shop, Electronics
SYLVESTER EDWARDS, Indiana State U.,
M.A., Ind. Arts . ..
134 HOME EC. AND l.A. DEPARTMENTS
Students from a Human Relations class enter-
tain some of the children in playschool. This
TOP ROW: ANNA SNODGRASS, A.S.U.,
M.A., Home Design, Child Development,
H.E.R.O. BARBARA TEIACK, A.S.U., M.S.,
Practical Home Ec. 1-4...BOTTOM ROW:
DONALD KINNAMAN, Bowling Green State
U., M.A., Industrial Arts, Wood. . .HAROLD
RUCKER A.S.U., M.A., Auto Mechanics. ..
class is for seniors only and it helps to prepare
them for their future.
TOP ROW: LYLE BELTZ, Southern Ill. U.,
M.S., Metals. . .GEORGE DEITRICH, A.S.U.,
M.A., Drafting 1-4, Auto Mechanics 18f2.
BOTTOM ROW: MORRIS RUSSELL, N.A.U.,
Music, art increase aestheticism
Alhambra's Music and Art Depart-
ments were useful in helping stu-
dents develop skills to express ideas
visually and to relate themselves to
the ongoing society.
The objectives of the Music De-
partment were to involve more stu-
dents in the music program. Be-
ginning Piano, was a new course
added to the curriculum this year.
The Art Department introduced a
few innovations. The first one was a
new walkthrough gallery opened to
exhibit student art work. The second
was that students from Advanced
Art Studio would have a show at the
end of each semester.
In both Art and Music classes in-
dividual creativity was encouraged.
Donna Collins and two other art students
work on their wood carvings in Mr. Bridge-
man's sixth hour advanced crafts class. The
students discover unknown talent in class.
One of Alhambra's talented band members
plays "The Work Song March" on his French
horn in the quad during a lunch hour pep
T T 12 . ,,,,f..
' f- I ?,' V . ,' vb ,H------,sei-A-'L'
TOP ROW: GERALD BRIDGMAN, George
Peabody Coll., M.A., Art Crafts, Ceramics,
Sculpt., Dept. Chairman MARYNELLE
HARTMAN, George Peabody Coll., M.A.,
Basic Art . . .
SECOND ROW: MARTHA MACON, A.S.U.,
M.A., Art . ., ALMEDA BOATRIGHT, A.S.U.,
N.M., Music . ..
BOTTOM ROWJAL CLIFTON, U. of A.,
M.M., Choral, Piano PATRICK LEBS,
A.S.U.,M.A., Avd. Band, jazz Rock, Guitar,
ART AND MUSIC DEPTS. 135
Diana Liniger concentrates as she does a
timed typing in an office typing class.
136 BUSINESS DEPARTMENT
LEFT-TOP ROW:NESTORE BARTHOLOMEW,
A.S.U., M.A., Typing, Business Law .. .OLGA
BICE, A.S.U., M.A., Tabs, Typing, . .BOT-
TOM ROW: ROBERT DUNCAN, Indiana U.,
M.A.,lOE, COE . ., EDWIN GEIST, Fort Hays
Kansas State, M.A., Typing, Accounting,
Business Machines. . .
RIGHT-TOP ROW: IEANNE CARVER, A.S.U.,
M.A., Marketing, Tabs. . . IAMESCHARLSON
A.S.U., M.A., Typing, Recordkeeping . ..
BOTTOM ROW: DIANA HAMMIT, U. of A.,
M.A., Typing, Secretarial Block . . . CAROLYN
HAWKINS, Oklahoma State U., M.S., Tabs,
Secretarial block is very beneficial for future Pettle studies instructions from her text book
working girls in the business world. Cecile before she starts to type
Alhambra mourns loss
of dedicated teacher
Students, faculty, and administra-
tion of Alhambra felt a deep sense
of loss over the death of Mr. Harley
King, Business Dept. Chairman, on
Mr. King could honestly be de-
scribed as an outstanding, dedicated
educator, inexhaustive leader and
an understanding, unselfish friend.
He felt DECA and COE were a
vital part of the students education,
and attended as many of their func-
tions as he could and supported
them in all ways possible.
Mr. King was truly a great man
Unaware of the camera, Kathy LeFevre tackles
an assignment during 7th hour office typing.
Business machines is a very useful class for the upcoming working years, to be successful on the machines. Sherri Patterson uses her abilities to
Concentration is very important and must be applied together with skill complete a project on the key punch machine.
LEFT-TOP ROW:ROBERT HILSABECK, A.S.U.,
M.A., Typing, Accounting, Business Law
HARLEY KING, Indiana U., M.S., Business
Machines, Typing, Office Work Experience,
Department Chairman.. ..
BOTTOM ROWS LOUIS OLIVAS, A.S.U.,
M.A., Tabs, merchandising JOYCE
PRCHAL, A.S.U., M.A., Business English,
RIGHT-TOP ROW: ETHEL KOONS, A.S.U.,
M.A., Typing, Shorthand. . . SANDRA MAR-
TIN, A.S.U., M.A., Shorthand, Clerical Block,
Tabs. . .
BOTTOM ROW: DOLORES VARELA, A.S.U.,
M.A., Business English, Typing, Tabs.
If I '
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 137
Computer Math covers one year
The computer math program is
a two semester subject rather than
a one semester subject this year.
Students find working with com-
puters a very interesting and knowl-
f f -If
Students appear to be working hard on a geometry test in Mr. Beals'
class. Students must have completed Algebra 1-2 to take this class.
138 MATH DEPARTMENT
The Math Department tried to in-
crease the holding power of the
program so that it would have more
11th and 12th year students in the
The teachers tried to help each
TOP ROW: KENNETH BEALS, A.S.U., M.A.,
Algebra 1 84 2, Geometry. .. ARTHUR BOG-
LIO, A.S.U., M.N.S., General Math BILL
BUTLER, A.S.U., M.A., Intro. to Algebra, Gen-
eral Math, Probability 81 Statistics. . .WILLIAM
CONLEY, A.S.U., M.S., Algebra, Intro. Al-
gebra . . .
BOTTOM ROW: HERBERT DRINKWATER,
Columbia U., M.A., Lab classes in General
Math, Dept. Chairman.. .DOMINIC GIAM-
BRUNO, A.S.U., M.A., Algebra 1-4, Intro.
Analysis, . .ROBERT GOODRICH, Michigan
State U., M.S., Algebra 1-4, Algebra 3 81 4A. ..
RONALD MEYERS, A.S.U., M.A., General
Math, Algebra, Geometry.
student develop the fundamental
skills of mathematics suitable to
his abilities and future plans.
All teachers encouraged students
interested in mathematics.
During Miss Vollstedt's algebra class a student concentrates on her
classroom assignment. Math requires much logical thinking.
Sophomore students from Mr. Beals' fourth hour geometry class prove Solving geometry problems requires the memorization of many alge-
their intelligence by solving intricate problems from a worksheet. braicformulas and other such related things.
t, . in . !
IERAULD NELSON, A.S.U., M.A., Introduc-
tion to Alg. 1-2 . .. LESLIE OXLEY, U. of Ariz.,
M.A., Algebra, Geometry, and Introduction
to Alg. ... BONNIE TRYON, Colorado State
Coll., M.A., Intro. Alg. 1-2, Alg. 3-4, General
Math 'l-2 . . . LINDA VOLLSTEDT, A.S.U.,
M.A. Ed, Algebra 1-2, Algebra 3-4, Gen. Math.
A peek into a typical math class shows the
great amount of enthusiam projected by the
students. Some turn their faces away from
the camera while others pretend to work.
MATH DEPARTMENT 139
Enterprise test baffles students
Added to the Social Studies De-
partment this year as a state require-
ment was a course named Free En-
terprise. Students could elect to take
the class or pass a free enterprise
test that would give them one se-
mester credit for the course.
One of the other two classes stu-
dents could elect was Science and
Society. This was the first time the
Social Studies and Science depart-
ments combined a class. The pur-
pose of this class was to teach stu-
dents how they could improve the
society and environment.
The third new class was Anthro-
is pology. The purpose of this class
was for each student to trace his
ancestors. In this elective students
learned how civilizations have
varied. Students learned more about
each civilization by observing pot-
tery and ancient ruins.
The main purpose of the Social
Studies Department was to involve
students in appropriate community
activities. Again, this year, the de-
partment used inquiry-discovery
techniques in all of its programs.
Types of methods used by teachers
were lectures, demonstrations, dis-
cussions and historical analyses.
140 SOCIAL STUDIES DEPT.
Miss Friedman and a student from North High
School, who is representing the campaign for
TOP ROW-PHILIP BERRA, Arizona State U.,
M.A-Q American History, Freshman Com-
munications ROBERT COGNAC, Ari-
zona State U., M.A., American History
CHARLES FARRELL, Cornell, Ithaca, M.A.,
American Government, American Problems
...LIBBY FRIEDMAN, Arizona State U., M.A.,
American Government, Sociology. . .
BOTTOM ROW-THOMAS GOSS, New York
U., Graduate Shool of Business Adminis-
tration, M.B.A.g Free Enterprise, Student
Government... JUNE IAMISON, Arizona
State U., M.A., American History...jOHN
KOERNER, Columbia U., M.A., Free Enter-
prise, Department Chairman. . .LOUIS
MARIANETTI, U. of Rochester, M.A.g Ameri-
President Nixon, are taking a break while
having their laughs.
JOHN MURPHY, Boston College, M.A.,
American Problems, Economics SARA-
MOSS PHILLIPS, U. of Louisville, M.A., Hu-
manities WILLIAM SALONY, Arizona
State U., M.A., American History ...MAUR-
, ICE SHOGER, Arizona State U., Anthro-
.- pology, World Geography, World History . . .
SENOMA SMITH, Howard U., M.A., Ameri-
j 1 can History, Minorities Studies ...MITCH
IILLOTSON, Arizona State U., M.A., Coun-
seling, American Government.
Chris Zimpleman and Gary Baker, two students from Miss Friedman's
American Government class, are having a class discussion.
Mr. Berra's second hour American History class reviews notes on chap-
ter 'I3. American History is required of all juniors.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPT. 141
Science adds second level biolog
Added to the Science Depart-
ment this year were two new classes.
The first was a second level biology
class. A prerequisite of sophomore
biology is required. The new biology
class is similar to sophomore bi-
ology, except in depth studies are
made and field trips are taken.
The second new course was Sci-
ence and Society. In this class stu-
dents study the impact both good
and bad that science has made upon
Each course provided students
with knowledge of the changes
of the world. lt also helped to pre-
pare students to live successfully
in their environment.
Students tried to develop an
open-minded attitude toward learn-
ing and thinking critically.
The Chem-Physics 3-4a class was permitted
to go on a field trip to a copper mine. It takes
VERNON BICE, U. of Ariz., M.S., Earth Sci-
ence, Intro. to Algebra. FRANK BRANDON,
U. of Ariz., M.S., Chemistry and Algebra. ..
142 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
approximately ZW hours to haul the copper
out of the mine by train.
ROBERT MCCOMB, Utah State U., M.S.,
Biology 1-2, Science Dept. Chairman. ,.
JOHN MEYERS, Ariz. State U., M.S., Physics,
Chem-Physics, Algebra. . .
Randy Absher observes the copper ore leach-
ing process at the Cornelia Branch Mines.
MARILEE MURRAY, Harvard Univ., M.A.T.,
Chemistry, Chem-Physics. . .ELAINE ROY,
A.S.U., M.A., Biology, Second year Biology. . .
LAURENCE SLAVIN, Univ. of Wisconsin,
M.A., Biology 1-2 ... RICHARD STANFIELD,
Burross State, B.A., U. of Wisconsin, M.A.,
Biology .. .ALLAN VANDERSCHOOT, Michi-
gan State Univ., M.A., Science and Society,
Biology . . . GEORGE ZIEGLER, Arizona State
U., M.A., Biology 1-2.
A baffled look comes over a biology student's face as he observes his During a biology class, two students make observations through a mic-
friends set up an environment to do an experiment with a mouse. roscope examining the separation and make-up of cells.
In Mr. Bice's second period Earth Science class, several freshmen stu- such things as the earth and its relationship to the rest of the solar
dents concentrate on writing up their laboratory reports. Students study system and its geological make-up.
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 143
Many new and interesting ideas
were introduced to the Boys P.E.
Department this year. Among them
was the most obvious one, Co-ed
P.E. The boys easily adapted to the
new class as well as the girls.
The department's main objectives
were to develop and maintain in
students a healthy body and mind
and have fun while gaining an
appreciation for sports.
Coach Morrison rushes over to get into view
of one of the spectacular FORTRESS cam-
TOP ROW: LOTHAR COERNITZ, A.S.U.,
M.A., Boys P.E.. . ,CAIL HAKES, A.S.U., M.A.
Boys P.E.. . .HUGH MORRISON, Indiana U.,
M.A., Boys P.E., . .Department Chairman. . .
MARVIN NEVINS, U. of Northern Colorado,
M.A., Boys P.E..,.BOTTOM ROW: JOHN
ROTH, Fort Hays State, M.S., Boys P.E....
PHIL KEMP, A.S.U., M.A., Boys P.E. KNOT
PICTUREDD. . .HENRY SANSOM, Equipment
eras. He was also coaching a group of P.E.
students in football.
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Boys P.E. undertakes different sports through- sporting and sometimes exciting game called
out the year. Early in the year they play that football.
144 Boy's P.E. Department
Co-ed P.E. is one of the new classes offered
for the athletically inclined.
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LEFT TOPS DIANE CULBERT, Utah State U.,
M.S.g Girls P.E., Modern Dance. . .COLLEEN
IESSEN, A.S.U., M.A.g Girls P.E., Self Improve-
ment, Department Chairman...LEFT BOT-
TOM: LUCIA JONES, A.S.U., M.A., Girls
P.E., . .CLAUDIA LANE.iA.S.U., M.A.j Human
Ecology. . .RIGHT TOP: WILLARD NOBLEY,
A.S.U., M.A.g Health Ed .... NORMAN
SMITH, A.S.U., P.H.D.: Health Ed. . .RIGHT
BOTTOM:CAROL STACY, A.S.U., M.S., Girls
P.E., CHERYL WATKINS, A.S.U., M.A.g Girls
P.E., Pom and Cheer Sponsor
Girls' P.E. spends some of the year indoors
playing badminton against each other.
Four new classes added to
Girls P.E. Dep
This year Girls' P.E. added four
new classes which were Lifetime
Sports, Advanced P.E., Self Improve-
ment,and COED P.E.
Advanced P.E. required at least
one year of regular P.E. whereas
Life-time sports was open td anyone.
Self improvement helped students
become more physically fit and
COED P.E. was open to both boys
In Girls' P.E. it was the depart-
ment's aim to provide every girl
with enough background in various
activities so that she may use them
in her leisure time.
Health Education, required for
graduation, exposed the phycholog-
ical and biological aspects of health
ecology to students.
Hitting a ball across the table doesn't sound
too interesting but when skill is added it turns
into a popular sport called ping-pong. Here
two girls display their skills in that sport.
GIRLS' P.E. DEPARTMENT 145
This was the second year Alham-
bra has had Occupational Educa-
tion. The main object of the class
is to teach students the necessary
skills to get jobs. The program was
designed to help students with
learning disabilities. Some of the
students worked in the school such
as in the library, maintenance de-
partment, and in the cafeteria. If
the students work off campus they
get paid for it, but if they work on
the campus grounds they don't get
paid. The freshmen and sophomores
go to their classes while the juniors
go a half day and work the rest of
the day. Seniors don't go to school
but they get full credit for having a
full time job.
The program coordinator for Oc-
cupational Education is Mrs. Stoloff.
TOP ROW: MARIORIE LAUDER,M.A.j Cen-
tral Washington State College, Special Educa-
tion, department chairman, MICHEAL
PAPPAS, M.B.A., Western New England Col-
lege, Special Education , .. BOTTOM ROW:
BEATRICE STOLOFF, M.A., Northern Ari-
zona U., Work Experience Coordinator Oc-
cupational Information Classes.
. A , E
- Q. 3
146 OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION
Cheryl Davis is caught with her hands in the centrate on other matters. These girls are
cash register while Sandra and Karen con- being trained to handle futurejobs.
One of the freshmen students, Karen Lowe, to practice up on counting back change in
from Occupational Education, takes time Mrs. Lauder's Practical Math class.
Counselors assist students
in educational planning
One of the main goals of the
Guidance Department was to help
students plan their courses of study.
The counselors also helped students
choose vocational trade schools
and gave advice on available schools
to further their education.
Students could also seek advice
when they had personal problems.
The counselors assisted in improv-
ing students' social skills, helping
students make decisions on careers,
and helping young men and women
understand themselves better.
The counselors gave tests to stu-
dents who wanted to evaluate them-
selves, handled various scholarships
offered by colleges and worked on
community services such as Teen
Involvement and The Mayor's Youth
Advisory Board. The counselors also
planned the Freshman Orientation
Day, which acquainted the new
freshmen with Alhambra.
Pies? Ziff ' i ' ' 7 , I :
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it i St 'K
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TOP ROW: CHARLES BEAUVAIS, M.A.,
Columbia U., N.Y., City, Counseling
CHAROLETTE CLIFTON, M.A., Arizona State
U., counseling MIDDLE ROW: AL
FOEHRING, M.A., Arizona State U., Counsel-
ing HELEN GRUBBS, M.P.S.: U. of Colo-
rado, counseling BARBARA HILL M.A.j
Arizona State U., counseling SUE MAL-
PEDE, M.A., Arizona State U., counseling . ..
BOTTOM ROW: DANIEL MANGELSDORF,
M.S.5 Western Illinois U., Chairman, Pupil
Personnel Services, Acting Director of Pupil
Personnel Services for PUHSS IANET
NELSON, M.A.5 Stanford U., counseling
LEON PETERS, M.S., Winona State College,
counseling LORRAINE WAGNER, M.A.,
Arizona State U., counseling.
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The Health and Guidance Departments combined to form a project duces Mrs. Shirley Mannion, Deputy of the State Department of Educa-
where they tell students about careers in health. Miss Grubbs intro- tion. Mrs. Mannion gives information about health careers.
GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT 147
Computer aids secretaries
in daily school attendance
MRS. IOAN BOOMER, Library Clerk
Account Clerk ...
MRS. SHIRLEY GARDNER, Bookstore
GLORIA GREEN, Registration office Clerk
. .. MRS. DOROTHEA HEINSOHN,
Secretary, Counseling MRS. LYNNA
HITCHCOCK, Aide-Frosh. Comm. . .
MRS. IONE HUEY, Bookstore Clerk . .. Mrs.
PEGGY HOLT, Assoc. Principal Secretary . ..
MRS. GLENDA JOHNSON, Registration
Office Clerk MRS. WANDA KIMBRO,
a iw,-at .
E . f I piss
i l .ai
MRS. SUELLEN BRAHS, Aide-Frosh.
Comm MRS. DOROTHY CATANZARO,
Principal Clerk MRS. DORIS EVERILL,
The new computer system at the
school for attendance keeping,
which started this year, has had its
advantages and disadvantages. One
of the advantages is it saves on the
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Mrs. Shephard listens intently to the problems that confront her daily MTS- Catanlafo bl-'5llY Checks Students' Schedul'-35 f0f e"f0f5 and Con'
routine. She is one of the secretaries in the Activities Office. flictsf
Many long hours are spent by the secretaries slaving over a typewriter a visiting photographer. Mrs. Bonnie Wood, secretary for the coun
but through it all, they always seem to come up with a smiling face for seling office, is shown typing out a letter.
TOP ROW: MRS. JANICE LEE, Switchboard
Operater... MRS. CECILIA LEES, Library
Clerk... BOTTOM ROW: MRS. MARIORIE
MAST, Senior Clerk Typist... MRS. ANN
MCDONALD, Secretary, Activities. , .
TOP ROW: MRS. PAT MCILRATH, Aide-
Frosh Comm... MRS. IEANNE MORTON,
Records Clerk... BOTTOM ROW: MRS.
IEANNE O'DELL, Aide-Frosh Comm...
MRS. ANNABELLE PETTY, Registration...
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TOP ROW: MRS. VIRGINIA POYNTER,
Senior Accountant Clerk. . . MRS. KATHRYN
SHEPHARD, Secretary Activities. . . BOTTOM
ROW: MRS. CAROLYN TALLY, Library...
MRS. DORIS TAYLORN Senior Secretary,
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Visual aids benefit students
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Student Services is made up of a
variety of services. Each of these serv-
vices work together to their fullest
capacity to meet the needs of the
The Audio Visual Department
taped various activities, athletic
events, assemblies, and other school
functions. They also provide films,
filmstrips, records, and projectors.
The I.M.C. now has individual
study center which allows students
to be secluded away from the noise
or commotion in the library. The li-
brary also has a periodical room with
previewing and listening equipment
for use with filmstrips, tapes, and
Mrs. Fogelsong had the trusting
job of running the Health Center.
She directs varying jobs from giving
bandages to needle and thread.
On the east end of campus cen-
tered in the Freshmen Communca-
tion Building, is another library and
audio visual department set aside
mainly for the teaching and servicing
TOP ROWS RENE DE LATHAUWER,AriZ0na
State U., M.A., Librarian for Freshman Com-
munications. . . MARY EARL, U. of Michigan,
M.A., Library... ANN FOGELSONG, Pitts-
field General Hospital, R.N., School Nurse
...IOHN MILLER, Hamline U., M.A., Audio-
Visual, Department Chairman... MIDDLE
ROW: HAROLD MORITZ, U. of Southern
California, M.A., School-Community Worker
EDITH PRATT, Arizona State U., M.A.,
Librarian. . . BETTY SMITH, Peabody College,
M.A.L.S., Librarian. .. THOMAS SWEET, Ar-
izona State U., M.A., Audio-Visual Director
BOTTOM ROW: IEAN VEMICH, Arizona
State U., M.A., Hearing Lab.
CAMPUS SECURITY-FRONT ROW: Bunny Labate, Gary Chase, Dan Cruz, jeff Combs, Leon Quacikenbush.
Debattlsta Gene Helton. BACK ROW: Leonard Chase, Rudy Santa-
150 STUDENT SERVICES AND SECURITY
34 A A iffy!
ff' ff: 4
Feeding and cleaning
concerns of classified staff
Two girls eat their lunch while selling candy MAINTENANCE: FRONT ROW: Rene Forest, BACK ROW: Daniel Lowery, james Schoen-
for Girls League during Homecoming. Bert Goff, Carl Henning, George Winans, beck, Ralph Bobel, Allen Weimer, Ian Moore.
CAFETERIA STAFF: FRONT ROW: David Bolton, Mabel Meyers, Althea
Gabbitias, Gloria Drummond, Theresa Moore, Ruth Eichelberger, Ozet-
ta Webb, Marjorie Elfers. BACK ROW: Theresa Koegel, Ruth Meitz,
Louise Sack, Elizabeth Pate, Rebecca Erickson, Dorothy Allen, Angeline
CAFETERIA 84 MAINTENANCE 'l5'l
152 CLASSES DIVIQION
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Congratulations and farewell- Seniors
As the school year slowly comes
to an end for the graduating class
of '73, there will always be memor-
ies of all the friends they have all
made within the four years in high
The realization that they soon de-
part from Alhambra High, keeping
in mind all the activities they went
through, such as the final exams and
hard work they have done to try to
get all the credits they need to grad-
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL-FRONT ROW:
Pam Luzier, john Frasier, Kathy Franklin,
BACK ROW: Dan Dassele, Eileen Heck, Scott
But the moment of all is when
they receive those pieces of white
paper called diplomas, and then
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CLASS COUNCIL AND SPONSORS 155
Denver, Bice '72 Homecoming Ro alt
lo Ann Anderson
Mary Alice Best
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Mrs. Watkins, Alhambra High's Pom and Cheer sponsor poses for the
41" 2 lf,
Alhambra welcomes Lucy Wartenberg
In S51 2
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An enthusiastic crowd gathers around to watch the slaves being sold
during the slave sale during homecoming week.
f' X411 ll
Cathy De Prima
Seniors place third in class float
Two FORTRESS staff members, Theresa and Brenda, watch and listen as
slaves are being sold during the homecoming slave sale.
jon Fletcher M
Anne Fonda 1
jacci Forsha 4 '
Marla Foster - "--'P
Kathy Franklin .
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Double session ends for seniors
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Mr. Goodwin, Mr. Berger and Mr. Goss run around while the poms get ready to do their sketch during the Maryvale Panthers pep assembly
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Varsity cheerleaders build schoolspirit
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Two senior students, Dale and Derek gets ready to make their color
lifts for their presentation for Communications and Mass Media.
3 ,A lt 31
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Last year for seniors finally ends
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Lita McPherson 1 Q
Mike McPherson fx mf hm
ShellY Medlin X iiii
Steve Meyer .
Denise Meyers -. If 5 4 ft
Mike Meyeres ' Q
Sonya Michaels X ' f-
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Debbie Miles L " ' i
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Alhambra high's crowd show their enthusiastic school spirit during the
1972 homecoming game on November third against the West Thunder-
birds. Alhambra won against the Thunderbirds with a score of 41-14.
During half time they picked the homecoming king and queen.
Graduating Seniors dance at last formal
X 'Q 1
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The 1972 73 varsity cheerleaders take time to pose with their lion for the
FORTRESS photographer after one of the Alhambra games. FROM LEFT
Vi I t K Z S P if ff' W
A S -vi, ,rr P ' 3 S '-"L ,. 5 S,
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TO RIGHT: Denora Denver, Adrian Schipper, Sherri Patterson Cathy
Snyder, LION, Patty Sullivan, Karen Espinoza, Sheri Nelson.
5 Ek. is ,ssc
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Last year for class of 1973
Merri Lou Shand
Two varsity cheerleaders are pictured showing their school spirit during Adrian Schipper is shown shivering from one of those cold rainy nights.
a pep assembly. One of the important things is school spirit. But nothing can stop her from cheeringfn0ieV9ntl1e fam-
Larry Smith X
William Smith Q
Cindy Smithers f X
Cathy Snyder Q
Karen Sorkin , g n 2
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jobs, college future for all Seniors
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Debbie Van Dyne
Linda Van Lorynen
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Gary Storey and a few other students in the photography class write up
their assignments. Taking pictures, printing, and writing them up are
A few of the class council members sit and listen to the class president
discuss things during one of the meetings after school.
some of the things that they are assigned to do. Learning how to enlarge
pictures was also something they learn how to do.
Class of '73 says farewell to HS
The first team Alhambra played against was work. Alhambra won againstthe Rams.
Washington High. The first game was tele-
vised on T.V. by the channel 21 KPAZ net-
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176 SENIOR CLOSING
SENIOR CLOSING 177
' .a, MSF
'F Lodie Espinoza
Q ? President
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JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: L.Malek, D.Kieffer, S.Gold- ROW:
smith, S.Nelson, S.Barlow, B.VanSandt, 1.Bonasersa, R.Amore. BACK Rl1OdeS,P-5mlll'1-
juniors debate feasibilit
of having traditional prom
After three years of double ses-
sions, Alhambra finally returned
to single session. This was a new
experience for all the classes be-
cause students have always been on
The class officers, Louie Espinoza,
Sharon Nelson, and Sheri Barlow,
have lead the class of '74 for all
The junior class made a home-
coming float entitled "The Good
Old Days" which placed second
in the float competition.
This year the junior class had to
make a big decision about the tra-
ditional junior-Senior prom. A
lack of interest in the prom caused
the officers to think of an alternative
to the prom.
Many suggestions were given,
and the final vote was between Big
Surf and the prom. A day at Big
Surf was the overall choice.
D.Yates, L.Espinoza, B.Ely, R.Anderson, S.Snead, l.Sage, K.
Adrean Schipper, rings her hands in anticipa-
tion of the outcome of the football game.
Robert Duncan Gerald Nelson Leon Peters Mary Richardson john Quimby
IUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL AND SPONSORS T79
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Steve Bagley Q-:L V
Horrible Franky happily poses for one of the FORTRESS photographers as he is also a camera bug
He was one of the many attractions at this years Arizona State Fair.
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Espinoza, Nelson, Barlow
and Senate head jr. class
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To promote school spirit with the observers of the football games, the They made many such posters for the football games both here and
cheers made signs through whichthe players run as they are announced. away. This one was used at the Carl Hayden game.
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Espinosa, Nelson, Barlow
Pam De La Lama
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Mrs. Richardson, junior class sponsor, is shown working
on the junior float which placed second.
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lo Anne Gary
End of double sessionsp
large classes still endured
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Students from a new class in the Home E C the operation of a sewing machine so they
Priscilla Hoeh ne
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Seniority becomes apparent
as juniors end third year
Bobby Lindley - '
Diana Liniger ll
,nf -iv. Stephen Lauer
Literally beating his heart out for his band
is the illustrious drummer from the rock
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group Rainbow. He and his fellow mem-
bers played at this years Homecoming game.
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ance, Hatch, outstanding
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Denora Denver sheds tears of joy as she is selected homecoming queen in L l i
for '72-'73. She received her crown from Linda lensen 1971-'72 queen. Q
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Espinoza rules class of '74
for third consecutive year
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Second place in float
competition goes to juniors
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Qne of the many duties of the varsity cheers the many assemblies. Patty
is to get the school in the spirit during one of giving a big cheer.
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Another year closesg juniors
face challenge of tomorrow
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Mike Walworth ' "
joe Waszak 2 s ,L
Linda Watkins ' N-1 3 Q
Cleteus Watts t s' " -"' t Q
Peggy Weigand K W
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Iunior class president Louie Espinoza takes his seat after introducing in the student senate. Others awaiting their turn are Gary Clark, Landy
candidate Carl Cusick who is running for a place to represent his class Tang, Kevin Rhodes, and Peggy Guzman.
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Varsity, JV cheers build
school spirit for students
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SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: D.Mitchell, V.Wells, B.Benson, R.Hutchinson, Llohnson, P.Sears. TOP ROW: H.Osuna, D.
l.Molinda, K.Callahan, D.Moreno, R.Radigan, B.Cota, M.Wesolowski. Maynard, N.Miller, T.Sherlock, B.Wells, L.Kimball, K.Eagar.
SECOND ROW: H.GagIiardi, C.Alessandro, L.Patterson, C.Kaufman,
Class officers: Radigan, Eagar, Callahan
The class of '75 had a tremen-
dous year filled with many achieve-
ments. The most outstanding ac-
complishment came from taking
first place in the homecoming float
Long awaited class rings were
finally ordered at the end of the
year by the sophomores. The rings
are to be worn by the class as a sym-
Along with the leadership and
help of president Rick Radigan,
vice-president Kathy Callahan, and
secretary-treasurer Kris Eager, the
class made encouraging progress.
Mrs. Mc Gaffic Mrs. Frederick
SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCH. AND SPONSORS 199
g asses' aa
Virginia Alcala I
Christina Alessandro :S
Candice Allan ' 1
Cindy Allen 4 '
Daryl Allen wr 'Z
Theresa Richey aims cautiously for the bottle
on Rick Garcia's chest at lr. Olympics.
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California tests prove soph. maturit
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Two unidentified students are caught by a sneaky FORTRESS photog the year many sudden outbursts of rain fell on Alhambra's campus. Oh
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Sophs receive long awaited class rings
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Dawn Springer, activities committee chairman, smiles happily as she announces
the pom pon's next dance at a pep assembly.
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Soph make discoveries in biolog lab
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During a field trip to Aio, a Chem-Physics
student looks curiously at a rock crusher.
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Good season for junior varsity football
S' . -Efllfiaiff'-R'-Will. .
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Rick Racligan presides over "Class of '75"
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During Homecoming alot of interesting activities were held throughout glimpse of the goldfish swallowing contest. Who ever heard of lions
the week. Many students try to squeeze tightly together to get a quick eating goldfish? Unusual, aren't they!
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Arnold Maldonado if A 'i-ii' A r A Y
Mike Mallard D' ' ' 1 " , X5
joseph Maloney A A 2 A ws
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Regina Marble K ' if-5 ' " ' V
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Vincent Marone ' ii 4 , Q,
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Richard Martindale -ti' 5 . - I I
Henry Martinez E iiii D iilf A - ,
Katherine Massetto ly 'dl g ,, 5 Q i Ax
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Harriet Massls f . g gi , wig:
Denise Masterson A ' , f l K !, l Z,
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Kirby Mayberry 5 K N be 1 I
Dottie Maynard V 3 r A Rh'-g f Z ,515 gg
Rena McCarroll I M . x , gg :" I X :flilf
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Dana MCClUf9 Q - it ti- . ii N 7 1
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Richard McConvllle W - ' I f 'D i i i"i , '
Roberta McCormick v S , -. -
Michael McConnaughay RN 4' ,X ts t it'ii Q
Lucinda McConnell af il , K 'K X ff. '-
Michael McCoy L X 3 it ,. T ,S if fi .. 1, K A -
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Sophs display enthusiasm in activities
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Mr. Wootton excitedly announces one of
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Alhambra's victorious football games.
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goals are reached by sophomores
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joey Santa Maria
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V D " S "' L L L ' Mark Sloggett
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X ' Roseann Smallidge
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Sophs fatten treasur for '74 prom
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X Douglas Stevenson
W Robert Stone
, ' Lloyd Storr
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james West '
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Sandy King S . V Kimberly Long Q . with if
Henly Lopez iii Q' A S S 5 S H f J
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Mr. Haddad Mrs. Heller Mr. Stanfield Mrs. Koon
Freshmen introduced to
school at orientation
The freshmen class of '76 began
its first of four exciting years at Al-
hambra. The class numbers one
thousand and twenty, with a new
principal starting the year off with
Leading the class to a triumphant
year were Debbie Oishi, president:
Denise Larsen, vice-president: and
Patricia Ohton as secretary-treasurer.
One of the many activities of the
freshman class was the bake sale
which was one of the class's yearly
projects. The class will sponsor it
throughout its years at Alhambra.
This was one of the many fund rais-
ing activities the freshmen partici-
is 'xx 4?
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Mr. Haddad and Mrs. Spencer are busily
planning the fun activities for their classes
FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: L.Mulcahey, l.Ramsey, P.Carvalho, L.Walp, K.Fierros, R.Brown, C.Mecham. TOP ROW: P
P.Ohton, V.Williams, L.Denison, L.Walton. SECOND ROW: l.Parker, Burton, D.Oishi, D.Larsen, L.Reeves, R.HelmandoIlar.
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FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL AND SPONSORS 219
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Alhambra's lion helps to give spirit to all of the school The lion is at
every game come rain or shine home or away
Ruth BlaCl4 ta 5,
Gishi, Larsen, hton
preside over freshmen
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Wayne Brooke '
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Two unidentified students, caught by a quick FORTRESS photographer,
are seen dawdling to class during their daily schedule at school.
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t s This yearfreshmen are
headed b five sponsors
r L lanelle Cooper
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Betty Lou Currie
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Constance Egter Van
Clutching Mark Shillington, Sherri Patterson cries for joy as she receives
the title of third attendant during the Homecoming game.
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Class of '76 elects all
girl officers to lead class
Emerson Fyffe jr.
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An unidentified freshman busily studying her assignment in com-
munications is surprised by the flash of the FORTRESS photographer.
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ansen Freshmen show homecoming
enthusiasm by creating float
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Et, Nl. fu- Timothy Hedger
,V Lynn Heinsohn
"' ' Karlin Heisler
,f N Wayne Hemple
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Tears of happiness stream down the face of Sherri Patterson 3rd
attendant, as she hugs Karen Espinoza 2nd attendant, at homecoming.
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53 wil. ., -EE
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Alhambra-1's Class of
numbers over one thousand
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Michelle La Prell
Karen La Rocca
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Tracy Lincoln F
james Lindsteft Ns- --
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At the beginning of the year freshmen voted for class officers. One of Even though she lost her efforts were not
the candidates Jeni Yen is giving her speech for class Vice President. many who proved frosh get involved.
in vain. She was one of the
Steve Lu ndquist
Freshmen Communications '
now required for all frosh
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Three students show their school spirit by jumping up and down
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during Homecoming week.
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B 232 FRESHMEN
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Frosh show school spirit,
create Bonny and Clyde float
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Matthew Parent lr.
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Freshmen students listen intently to one of his many interesting lectures in
Mr. Haddad as he lectures to them on Frosh Comm. class.
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Single sessions create
havoc for freshmen students
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Frank Santa Maria
lo Ann Sharp
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Frosh show spirit thro
active participation in clubs
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The sweetest place to be during Homecom
ing week was the Student Government candy
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The end of one long year,
another begins all too soon
433, Phillip Williams
I Brenda Wilson
N5 , Grant Wilson
A ll i 'T ff Beeky Wingham
K Da e Winter
y " Q , Alice Winters
,f .M ' Caroline Witting
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Seniors just think, ou will
y be freshmen next year
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,JS 4 Q , . A 5,2 N, IQ. S all 5 ' "ll - l ' ' Douglas Knowlton
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, Lethyour fingers do thewalking
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Adams, Mary B. 240 220
THE I DEX
Abalos, Cynthia 180
Abbott, Denise Adele
Abbott, Deonne Lynne
Abraham, Jim E. 180
Abramowitz, Elliot A.
Abrams, Laurie J.
Abril, Connie P. 200
Absher, Randy P. 180
Acero, Donald J. 200
Acero, Linda Ann 156
Acero, Marian T. 220
Ackman, Nancy Kim
Acuff, Mark F. 156
Acuff, Randy G. 220
Adair, Lynn R. 156
Adams, Ed C. 240
Adams, Layne George
, David R.
Allabaugh, Fred A.
Allan, Candice M.
Allen, Carlene H.
Allen, Cindy L. 200
Allen, Daryl R. 200
Allen, Elaine E. 220
Allen, Helen S. 200
Allen, Sharon A. 220
Allen, Thomas J. 240
Allen, Vickie D. 200
Alley, Florence R.
Ancona, Kim A. 156
Baca, Richard E. 220
Backherms, Vera L.
Alle , Timoth J. zoo
, Susan E. 200
Almeido, Janne M.
Anderson, Betty L. 200
Anderson, Bill 220
Anderson, Cindy Louise
Anderson, Cynthia M.
Anderson, Darcy L.
Anderson, Debra Jean
Anderson, Debra K.
Anderson, Hunter S.
Anderson, Joann 156
Anderson, Karen M.
Anderson, Koni R. 180
Anderson, Michael D.
Anderson, Paul 156
Anderson, Robert E.
Anderson, Vickie L.
Andrews, John L. 220
Andrews, Latricia Bea
Backholz, Pam 220
Bagley, Jana L. 200
Bagley, Steve David
Bagood, Brenda Anne
Bagood, Bridget Lee
Bagood, Gregory A.
Bahr, David A. 180
Bahr, Mary R. 220
Allen J. 220
Baird, Joan E. 220
Baiz, Mary Ann 200
Baiz, Theresa 156
Addington, Debbie L.
Addis, Laurel M. 200
Agne, Julia R. 220
Agne, Paul E. 180
Agnew, Carol Ann
Agnew, Cathy M.
Aguilar, Anthony J.
Aguilar, Patsy Ann
Aguilar, Rick 200
Aguirre, Frank X. 180
Albee, Terry J. 200
Albert, Ricky L. 220
Alcala, Virginia M.
Alonzo, Daniel R. 200
Alonzo, Diana R. 220
Alonzo, Manuel R.
Alt, Kevin G. 200
Altamirano, Steve R.
Alves, Timothy J. 200
Amantia, Mary D. 220
Amersek, Angel 156
Amersek, Nora M.
Amore, Robin Celeste
Amos, Douglas Craig
Ancell, Charles S.
Andrews, Ronnie L.
Anduaga , Lawrence A.
Angulo, Adam S. 200
Angulo, Steven A. 220
Anstead, Peri K. 240
Arany, Alex 200
Arany, Sandra L. 220
Archer, Cindy S. 156
Archer, Renee E. 220
Arellano, Robert 220
Arendell, Cheryl Ann
Armstrong, Nancy L.
Baker, Becky J. 200
Baker, Donald L. 32,
Baker, Douglas S. 220
Baker, Gail L. 220
Baker, Gary Leon 156
Baker, Gene B. 220
Baker, Michael Chris
Baker, Tammy L. 220
Baldwin, Patrick P.
Balestrieri, Donna M.
Band, Mark P. 200
Bangs, Stanley W. 220
Banks, Robin Penny
Banwart, Barbara A.
Banwart, Larry A. 221
Banwart, Steven R.
Bappe, Marsha Ann
Barcellos, John H. 221
Barcellos, Mary Helen
Barlow, Dean M. 156
Barlow, Don E. 156
Barlow, Sheri Lee 181
Barnard, James F. 221
Barnard, Janet M. 181
Arnaud, Micheal J.
Arnold, Ann Charisse
Arnold, Cristina L.
Arnold, Kevin Dale
Arnold, Marie Beth
Bartkoski, Beverly J.
Bass, Pam J. 181
Batarseh, Sandra J.
Bauer, Theresa L. 221
Baumruk, Bruce Jay
Bawden, David A.
Baxter, Stephen D.
Bayley, John L. 201
Beard, Thayne M.
Beaton, Rick Duane
Beatty, Jerry W. 221
Beatty, Marsha Lea
Beaulieu, Annette E.
Bechtold, Paul R. 181
Beck, Gregory L. 32,
Beck, Michael Thomas
Beck, Tammy E. 221
Beckett, Cindy L. 201
Beckham, Eunice F.
Beckham, Sharon Lee
Beckwith, Bruce E.
Beckwith, Mark Allen
Bedway, John L. 221
Bee, Janis Marie 157
Beebe, Jay N. 221
Beebe, Lou C. 157
BEESON, NANCY 132
Begin, Paula 201
Bei, Terry M. 181
Belden, Nancy L. 221
Bell, Daniel D. 201
Bell, James M. 181
Bell, Patrick M. 201
Beloat, Barbara A. 221
Bender, Linda Mae
Bennet, Wayne A. 201
Ash, Kirsten M. 200
Ash, Robin C. 156
Ashenbrener, Robert A .
Asmuth, Laura G. 200
Asmuth, Rick B. 220
Atchley, Tim E. 180
Aufrance, Roger Lee
Austin, Nicholas J.
Auten, Roy B. 240
Ayers, Shari Lynn 156
Ayers, Steven Paul
Alun, Keith D. zoo
Barnes, Valerie Anne
Barnes, Venita Marie
Barnett, Carla L. 201
Barnhart, Sharon Lee
Barnum, Daniel J. 221
Baroldy, Lorrie A. 201
Barrett, James L. 201
Barrett, Philip Thomas
Barricks, Vivian L.
Gary L. 221
James G. 221
Lee Ann 181
William A .
Nancy J. 201
Kenny N. 157
Pete C. 181
Bentley, Edith M. 201
Benton, Erina Ann 181
Berg, Rosann L. 201
Berger, George C. 128
Berger, Holly R. 221
Bergmann, Laurence H.
Berlin, Kim La Verne
Berliner, Cathy A.
Chase, Carol S. 182
Chepeus, Russell 202
BERRA, PHILIP 140
Bervin, David A. 157
Bessette, Cheryl A.
Best, Mary Alice 157
Bettis, Stephen M. 181
Beyer, Dawn L. 201
Bice, Larry F. 157
BICE, OLGA 136
BICE, VERNON 142
Binder, Jeffery Jay 181
Black, Peggy Lea 181
Black, Ruth M. 221
Black, Vickie Kay 157
Blackburn, Richard J.
Blackburn, Rod Lee
Blackman, Susan K.
Blair, Elizabeth A. 221
Blair, Linda G. 201
Blake, Christine D.
Blake, Gary Allen
Blakely, James W. 201
Blakely, John D. 157
Blanchfield, Jody L.
Bland, David E. 201
Block, Susan Teresa
Bloom, George T. 221
Bloom, Lynnette Ann
Bober, Debra Ann 181
Bock, Sandra Lynn 181
Bockelman, Theresa J.
Bodine, Michael Carl
Boesch, Patricia A.
Boglio, Crystal L. 201
Bohl, Richard G. Jr.
Bojorquez, Patricia 181
Bolen, Debra K. 201
Bolick, Lou A. 201
Bolin, Mark Duane
Bolyard, Jon B. 181
Bond, Gregory Lee 32,
Bonnaha, Arleigh 181
Bonnaha, Luan 221
Boomer, David L. 221
BOOMER, JOAN 148
Boomer, Richard K.
Boone, Margaret D.
Boorn, Timothy J. 221
Boorn, Tonni L. 201
Borboa, Alma L. 221
Boreham, Lilliam T.
Borg, Cynthia S. 157
Borg, Deanna L. 201
Boruff, Thomas K. 201
Borunda, Danny C. Jr.
Borunda, Jacob C. 221
Bosson, Catherine A.
Bosworth, Debbie D.
Bottcher, Kathy J. 201
Bounds, Karan L. 157
Bourgeois, Yvonne 181
Bouty, Andree Y. 157
Bower, Doug G. 181
Bowers, Susan K. 221
Bowler, Debra 181
Bowlus, Cindy A. 221
Bowman, Susan G. 201
Boyack, Kent Ray 157
Boyack, Richard W.
Boyle, David W. 181
Bozich, Peggy A. 221
Bradford, James C.
Bradford, Peggy Louise
Bradford, Terry James
Bradshaw, Cheryl L.
Brafford, Richard P.
BRAHS, SUELLEN 148
Brandon, Johnny Alvin
Branham, Margaret K.
Branham, Mike Dennis
Brateman, Cheryl Lynn
Braun, Barry E. 201
Braun, Clovis M. 221
Braun, Nancy L. 201
Braun, Pamela J. 158
Brechler, Larry J. 181
Brehmer, Lauren J.
Breland, Rachael D.
Bremer, Vickey S.
Bremser, Timothy A.
Breshears, Dolores D.
Breshears, Leon J. 181
Brewer, Daniel F. 32,
Bright, Kenny M. 181
Bright, Susan Marie
Brindley, Christy Lyn
Brindley, Jayme L.
Brinkley, David W.
BRITTIAN, JEAN 132
Brooke, Wayne S. 221
Brooks, Melanie Sue
Brown, Allen W. 221
Brown, Brent A. 221
Brown, Bruce Edward
Brown, Debbie A. 221
Brown, Debra Anne
Brown, Jim C. 221
Brown, Marie A. 158
Brown, Mark A. 220
Brown, Michelle A.
Brown, Rita F. 222
Brown, Russell W. 222
Brown, Sally J. 202
Brown, Sheryl A. 202
Brown, Vicki Earlene
Brown, Wendy L. 202
Broyles, Kelli S. 182
Broyles, Robert L. 202
Bruner, Rick Kim 158
Brunk, Kevin Lee
Brussels, Marty I. 182
Bryant, Caroline S.
Bryant, Dale A. 222
Bryant, Diane Lynn
Buhh, Shirley M. 202
Bukovitz, Sher 182
Janis Kay 182
Burchett, Robert David
Mary J. 222
John R. 182
Burgess, Pamela S.
Burgett, Diane M. 222
Burgoon, John R. 222
Burke, Wayne Michael
Burks, Chuck E. 202
Burley, Dwight R. 202
Burns, Bart S. 222
Burns, Kevin J. 222
Burns, Paul E. 182
Burns, Terri A. 202
Burrier, Susan Lynn
Callahan, Kathy S.
Callaway, Pamela F.
Calles, Greg Edward
Campbell, David B.
Campbell, Robert N.
Canady, Steve D. 158
Candelaria, Clara V.
Candelaria, Juan E.
Canez, Anna 222
Canez, Nancy 158
Canez, Rosemary 202
Cantrell, Donna 158
Capps, Lori Ann 158
Capriotti, Brett M. 222
Capriotti, Mark Steven
Capuchino, Rudy 222
Cardenas, Sara 197
Carder, Diana Lynn
Carey, Dan R. 222
CAREY, JAMES 133
Carlin, Janis Lynn
Carlin, Randy D. 222,
Carusi, Mark A. 222
Carvalho, Paula R.
Casillas, Cathy M.
Cassity, Drene A. 202
Castellanos, Ana M.
Castillo, Ernie L. 158
Castillo, Steven J. 202
Catalano, Joanne M.
Catalano, Peter L. 182
Catchings, Danny P.
Cates, Kathie M. 222
Cecich, Virginia L.
Chadbourne, Gloria J.
Chafey, Pamela J. 223
Chaffin, Ronald 217
Chaffin, Sandra L. 217
Burton, Donna J. 182
Burton, Jeffery F. 202
Burton, Joseph Richard
Burton, Patti J. 222
Burton, Randall Gayle
Bush, Greg Wayne
BUTLER, BILL 138
Butler, Bill Floyd Jr.
Byrd, Janet L. 182
Byrd, Melinda S. 202
Byrd, William G. 222
Carlson, Lyle Twig
Carlson, Peter Mark
Carlson, Rick 182
Carlson, Walter W. III
Carlson, William R.
Carlton, Lynn M. 182
Carlton, Tonnie D.
Carnal, Kevin R. 222
Carpenter, Lyndee S.
Carpenter, Ronald Jay
Carpenter, Thell A.
Carrell, Dwight H.
Carreon, Gilbert 182
Caggiano, Yvonne L.
Cagle, Debra J. 222
Cahoon, Corly M.
Cain, Karen Marie
Cain, Kathy S. 202
Cairns, Kevin I. 158
Caldwell, Claudia J.
Caldwell, Michele S.
Caldwell, Virgil E.
Callahan, Karrie A.
Carrillo, Delia 222
Carroll, Ed R. 182
Carroll, H. Joseph 222
Carroll, M. Denise 182
Carroll, Peggy Ann
Carroll, Robin 222
Carson, Cynthia L.
Carson, Mark A. 222
Carson, Sheryl S. 202
Carson, Wendy Sue
Carter, John R. Jr.
Carter, Patricia K.
Carter, Susie Quinette
Carter, Toni M. 202
Chambers, Karen L.
Chambers, Kathy Sue
Chandler, Allison L.
Chapman, Carol 223
Chapman, Denise A.
Chapman, Kathy J.
Charles, Erin L. 202
Chase, Nancy L. 202
Chavez, Anthony E.
Chavez, Lorraine M.
Chavolla, Richard A.
Cheatwood, Debby L.
Cheatwood, Jana Gay
Cheatwood, Linda R.
Chesley, Andrea 182
Chesley, David R. 202
Chesnut, David E. 159
Chewning, Cindy E.
Child, Randy A. 202
Childress, Mark S. 202
Chism, Steven A. 223
Chism, William M.
Chleva, Jack J. 159
Chmelar, Robin Dale
Christ, Judy R. 223
Christensen, Larry 223
Christian, Mark A.
Christy, Brent A. 202
Cottew, Cindy R. 203
Christy, Janis A. 223
Chute, Arlene Gail
Cid, Bruce J. 223
Claassen, Elva A. 159
Clapham, Carol A.
Clark, Charles A. 223
Clark, Gary Paul 183
Clark, Robert B. 203
Clark, Sandy J. 159
Clark, Steven L. 203
Clark, Vickie L. 223
Clauson, Barbara E.
Clem, Carla L. 159
Clem, Kim E. 240
Clem, Nancy A. 203
Clemens, Cyndy A.
Eldridge, Lori L. 224
CLIFTON, AL 135
Clinton, Arthur G. 240
Clow, Anthony T. 223
Clow, Diane Jeanette
Clucas, Richard L.
Cluff, Kenneth L. 203
Cochran, Carol Ann
Cochran, Theodore R.
Coglianese, Margo M.
COGNAC, ROBERT 140
Cole, Michael David
Coplen, Cindy K. 203
Copp, Russell Charles
Copp, Scott M. 203
Corazza, Rick C. 183
Corchinski, Rhonda L.
Cordova, Lorraine 203
Corona, Juan M. 203
Coronado, Benjamin P.
Cota, Alvin B. 203
Cota, Anthony E. 183
Cotterman, Janet M.
Cotterman, Richard L.
Cotton, Rick 183
Couch, Randy B. 223
Council, Dell C. 223
Cox, Ann M. 223
Cox, Don A. 203
Cox, Irene 223
Cox, Jesse Craig 159
Cox, Perry D. 203
Collier, Patricia J.
Collins, Carl E. 183
Cologna, -Mark E. 159
Duran, Tillie O. 204
Colton, Valerie A.
Colwell, Lorri C. 203
Colyar, Donald F. 183
Combs, Larry Fred 183
Combs, Lenny G. 203
Compton, Ronald L.
Compton, Vickie L.
Conrad, Paul D. 203
Conry, Brett C. 223
Conry, William E. 3rd
Conway, Tim P. 183
Conway, Tina L. 223
Everett, Donna E. 225
Jordan L. 203
Larry Gene 159
Larry M. 223
Linda J. 203
Roberta A. 203
Mark A. 223
Anita L. 183
Robert A. 223
David A. 223
Janelle D. 223
Karen E. 203
Crabtree, Richard H.
Crabtree, Terry E. 183
Craft, Paul E. 203
Craig, Karen Arlene
Crane, Denise E. 183
Cranton, Dennis J. 183
Crasser, Tal 183
Craven, Gilbert L. 223
Cremer, Gregory R.
Cresswell, Charles S.
Crisman, Nancy L.
Croak, Constance M.
Crosser, Sheila Marie
Crossett, Mike J. 159
Crossett, Sally A. 223
Crowe, Robert J. 203
Crowe, Terry D. 159
Crowley, Brian J. 223
Crowley, Kathleen A.
Crull, Dale Alton Jr.
Crull, Richard B. 223
Cruz, Tamra K. 223
Cuevas, Joe T. 159
Culbert, Diane 145
Culliver, Cindy A.
Cummings, Gail E.
Cummings, Johns C.
Cummins, Teresa Lynn
Cunningham, Roy L.
Curran, Tom C. 159
Currie, Betty L. 223
Curry, Pat A. 159
Daley, Barbara Ann
Dallas, Gifford P. 203
Dalton, Charles D. 223
Daly, Clinton Lester
Daly, Patrick R. 224
Daly, Terry K. 183
Dameron, John D. 160
Daniels, Kevin J. 183
Dapke, William J. 203
Dassele, Dan J. 160
Dassele, Diana L. 203
Dauphinais, Julie Ann
Davey, Robert A.
Davich, Cherie L. 224
Davis, B. Jean 224
Davis, Cheryl L. 203
Davis, Dawn 224
Davis, Dayna Robert
Davis, Douglas A. 224
Davis, Fleta Deean 183
Davis, Luann Gail 160
Davis, Nancy 160
Davis, Robert J. 203
Davis, Robert S. 203
Davis, Tom O. 183
Davis, Wendy Sue 160
Dawson, Karen M. 183
Dawson, Robert G.
Dawson, Susan E. 203
Daye, Kent J. 183
Daye, Scott D. 203
De Grow, Gerald 129
De La Huerta, Pearl A.
De La Lama, Mark C.
De La Lama, Pam C.
De La Vara, Bob 224
De Prima, Catherine
Dean, Natt A. 183
Dean, Rhonda Deborah
Degroff, David B. 224
Del Tufo, Janet T.
Dellisanti, Michael J.
Delpier, Laura M. 183
Denney, JeffB. 203
Dennison, Allen Wayne
Denofsky, David R.
Denver, Denora G.
Deronde, Elon 183
Desmond, Marsha 183
Desplanques, Kevin C.
Devine, David A. 224
Dewey, David J. 224
Dice, Kellie J.
Dice, Kristine F. 203
Dickson, Joe C. 160
Dickson, Mark 160
Dickson, Thomas C.
Diefenbach, Kim M.
Diefenbach, Mike B.
Dierks, Dennis E. 183
Digeno, Joseph 224
Dixon, Anne M. 224
Dixon, Eileen K. 203
Dixon, Kristy G. 224
Dobos, Mary P. 160
Doerr, Glenn E. 160
Dolyniuk, James Allyn
Dominguez, Kathy T.
Dominy, Steven 224
Domzalski, Michael V.
Donald, David A. 203
Donald, Paul E. 203
Dong, Evelyn M. 203
Doran, James E. 203
Dorn, Robyn D. 160
Doisett, Kim 160
Dotson, David R. 160
Dougherty, Lindy S.
Dougherty, Lloyd L.
Dowdy, Sharon K.
Downs, Debbie Ann
Drake, Jacqueline C.
Driver, Larry Lee 160
Du Vall, Leann Rene
Duarte, Gloria Ann
Dudley, Cynthia J.
Duenas, Tim G. 184
Duffy, Steven J. 183
Dufour, Denise Ann
Dufty, Kevin Ross
Dugan, Larry A. 160
Dungan, C. Scott 224
Dunn, Mike W. 224
Dunn, Susan 204
Dura, Marian Theresa
Durazo, Marie A. 224
Durette, Tom A. 224
Durr, Denny L. 224
Dutson, Gregory R. 224
Eagar, Kristine 204
Eason, Marline L. 224
Eastman, Lamee Edith
Eaves, Rodney Lee 160
Ebel, Janette, F. 184
Eberle, Greg A. 160
Eberling, Ron D. 204
Ebrite, William Edward
Edwards, Debbie C.
Edwards, Gary Dean
Edwards, Joan M. 184
Edwards, John E. 204
Egter Van Wissekerke,
Ehle, Danny E. 160
Ehrhardt, Joe E. 204
Eichenlaub, Cindy J. 224
Eichenlaub, Ted W. Jr.
Eidenbock , Carl W.
Elam, James L. 204
Elam, Rebecca L. 224
Eldredge, Alana Sue
Ellington, Charles T.
Ellington, Gene F.
Elliott, Edward K. 204
Ellis, James Lenard
Ellison, Mildred Ann
Elsensohn, Dennis 160
Elsensohn, Lee Ann
Elsner, Cynthia Sue
Ely, Byron Lynn 184
Emery, Alan S. 204
Encinas, Yolanda 204,
Engelsen, Karen 204
England, David B. 225
England, Landon L.
Englert, Charles D.
Englert, Jeffrey Leo
Englert, Nancy Leigh
Enoven, Gregory D.
Enright, Michael D.
Escudero, Andres F.
Espinoza, Diana L.
Espinoza, Karen Susan
Espinoza, Louis Ben
Ester, Dale A. 204
Ester, Jennifer L. 225
Ester, Lee W. 204
Estrada, Joseph A.
Em, Cindy 1. 225
Etzkorn, Karen L. 204
Eubank, R. Jeanette
Evans, Barbara J. 204
Evans, Christopher L.
Evans, George A. 225
Evans, John G. 204
Evans, Julie A. 225
Evans, Pam Jean 160
Evans, Thomas A. 225
Everhart, Richard D.
EVERILL, DORIS 148
Fallers, Robert J. 204
Farage, Janet E. 160
Farley, Debbie 160
Farrington, Angeline M.
Favata, Gary F. 204
Fearing, Rachel A.
Fearing, Rebecca L.
F earneyhough, John
Fehr, Verla K. 225
Feiring, David C.
Felix, Tracy E. 184
FENDON, PAULA 132
Fenyves, Iain 184
Ferguson, Cheryl A.
Ferguson, 'Dean Allen
Ferguson, Dennis L.
Fields, Leslie A. 161
Fierros, Irene 197
Fierros, Kathy F. 225
Fierros, Virginia Maria
Figueroa, Ralph 204
Filipek, Vicki L. 204
Finch, Karen A. 225
Finch, William John
Fink, Ann M. 204
Finnerty, Mary A. 225
Fisher, Barbara A. 184
Fisher, Robert L. 204
Fitzpatrick, Bill L. 161
Fitzpatrick, Dennis M.
Fleace, Michael B.
Fleming, Brian J. 225
Fleming, Fred B. 204
Fleming, Jodi Colleen
Fleming, Lynda L.
Fleming, Patricia M.
Fleshman, Thomas L.
Fletcher, Charles F.
Fletcher, Jon J. 161
' hn L. 2 5
Folk, Don R. 225 Fyffe, E1'1'1EI'SO1'1 JT. 225 Gnggs .lo 0
Fletcher, Robert E.
Flippin, Laurel L. 225
Flippin, Lucinda M.
Flynn, Alan S.
Fonda, Anne Marie
Fontenot, Vickie A.
Ford, Bradley D. 204
Ford, Janet Lee 175
Ford, Joanne E. 225
Forsha, Doug E. 225
Forsha, Jacci Lyn 161
Forsha, James T. 240
Fosnot, Darlene H. 225
Foster, Craig Louis 184
Foster, Kim S. 184
Foster, Larry E. 225
Foster, Linda Sue 184
Foster, Marla Sue 161
Fowler, Jennifer E.
Fowler, Joseph H. 184
Fox, Deborah J. 225
Fox, JohnJ. 205
Francies, Phillip N.
Francis, Sharon G. 225
Frank, Dana J. 225
Franke, David 184
Franklin, Kathy A. 161
Fraser, John M. 161
Fraser, Nancy A. 225
Frasier, Bobby G. 184
Frasier, Ronai V. 184
Frederickson, Jay P.
Freeman, Frank T. 184
Freeman, John L. 225
Freiburger, Sheila M.
Frey, Dennis D. 205
Frick, Steven E. 225
Friedman, Jeffrey Alan
Friedman, Marla I.
Fries, Jack D. 205
Fries, Roy L. 161
Friesen, Lyle K. 205
Frisk, Denise L. 205
Frm, Ron c. 184
Friuo, Fred 184
Froese, Viola R. 205
Frost, Marshall A. 205
Frost, Steven R. 161
Frye, Scott B. 225
Fryman, Tammy J.
Fuentes, Gabriel A.
Fujii, Bonnie N. 184
Fujii, Craig Y. 161
Fullam, Linda Frances
Fuller, Richard L. 2nd
Fullmer, Sharon L.
Funk, Ann Marie 161
Funk, James E. 225
Funk, Steven Alan
Gaddis, Vicki D. 226
Gagliardi, Helene T.
Gale, Terri J. 206
Gallagher, Chuck J.
Gallagher, Jessie Kay
Galligan, Cindy Lee
Galligan, David P. 206
Galligan, M. Shelley
Galligan, Nelson Lee
Gambee, Lori A. 226
Ganes, Glenn M. 206
Garcia, David J. 206
Garcia, Jo Ann 206
Garcia, Michael A.
Garcia, Richard 162
Garcia, Richard M.
Gardner, Gwen 32, 162
Garrard, Kathleen 240
Garrett, Laura L. 206
Garrett, William P.
Garrido, Luis G. 206
Gastineau, Debra S.
Gault, Paul E. 206
Gauthier, Nancy M.
Gaylord, Byron E. 226
Richard 16 2
Gaylord, John Robert
GEISER, EDWIN 136
Harry Jr. 162
Giardina, John N. 162
Giardina, Vicki J. 226
Gibbens, Judy Ann
Gibbons, Dorothy A.
Gibbons, Thomas Paul
GIBSON, JACK 131
Gibson, Vera G. 226
Gilchrist, Barbara Jean
Giles, Lynnea A. 226
Gilfoyle, Evelyn M.
Gill, Sandra K. 226
Gillespie, Alice E.
Gillum, Robert W. II
Gilmore, Ellen J. 205
Giroux, Phillip E. 162
Giuliano, Carla Y. 226
Giver, Glenn M. 205
Glasser, Mark H. 226
Glover, Gloria G. 226
Goering, Cindy J. 205
Goeringer, Ronda L.
Goernitz, Lothar 140
Gomez, Frances Marie
Gomez, Mike A. 205
Gelnett, Phyllis M.
Gensel, Karen S. 206
Gerber, Robin L. 205
Gerick, Charles W.
Gertz, Andrew Z. 162
Gervais, Elizabeth M.
Gonzales, Diane S.
Gonzales, Richard H.
Gonzales, Valarie 226
Gonzalez, Manuel A.
Goodrow, Louann B.
Goold, Randall Scott
Gordon, Cynthia J.
Gordon, Debbie Lynne
Gordon, Debby L. 205
Gore, Deborah A. 205
Gorry, Edward G. 205
Gosiger, Joseph A. 162
GOSS, THOMAS 140
Gothard, Cindi S. 205
Graff, Judy J. 162
Graham, Lori B. 205
Graham, Wm. O. 226
Grange, Clifford S.
Gray, Debbie S. 205
Green, Cheryll L. 205
Green, Donald K. 226
GREEN, GLORIA 148
Green, John D. 240
Green, Laura K. 205
Greenwalt, Ted E. 162
Greer, Christopher T.
Grefe, Doris Ann 162
Gregg, Kathryn M.
Gregg, Sue A. 226
Gregory, Robert E.
Gregson, Donna Kay
Griego, Tory T. 226
Griffith, Cheryl A.
Grimmett, Daniel T.
Grossberg, Fran E.
Grothaus, Steve A.
Haertel, Kevin C. 227
Grove, David W. 226
Grover, Gregory L.
Groves, Tom E. 226
Grubbs, David P. 226
Guevara, Luciano A.
Guffey, Debbie L. 205
Guglielmo, Joe A. 226
Gulledge, Craig L. 226
Gunderson, Evelyn A.
Gunderson, Mark E.
Gunn, Vicky A. 226
Gunning, Bradly S.
Gusman, Arthur 226
Guthrie, Debra L. 205
Guthrie, Jay A. 205'
Gutmacher, Amy J.
Gutmacher, Mike John
Gutscher, Laurie R.
Guzman, Jack M. 226
Guzman, Joeseph 133
Haas, Denise R. 206
Haas, Regina M. 197
Habecker, Don A. 206
Habenicht, Randall L.
Haehn, Ken James
Haeuser, John H. 206
Hagadorn, Philip R.
Hagadorn, Roger N.
Hagberg, Melinda A.
Hakes, Donakay 206
Hakes, Gail 144
Hale, James W. 227
Hall, Kim L. 227
Hall, Larkin V. 227
Hallada, Judith L.
Halladay, Dianna L.
Halladay, Mark A.
Ham, Marilyn Kay
Hamilton, Dana S.
Hamilton, James M.
Hammerl, Joanne A.
Hammerl, Margaret L.
HAMMIT, DIANA 136
Hampton, Becky 162
Hamza, Karl Frank
Hancock, Jayne E.
Hancock, Teresa M.
Hanger, Jeff B. 227
Hansen, Kathy L. 227
Hansen, Philip A. 227
Hanshaw, Linda L. 227
Hanson, M. Blaine 227
Harbison, Kenneth D.
Harbold, Karen A.
Hardin, Lorraine Rose
Harding, Andrea L.
Harding, Bruce B. 163
Harding, Mary E. 205
Hardison, Randall R.
Hardison, Steven R.
Hardyman, Gregory M.
Harman, Gerrie I. 227
Harnagel, Janet E.
Harris, A. Denise 227
Harris, Diane E. 163
Harris, Susan Marie
Harrold, Kelly Lee
Hartkamp, Eveline M.
Hartwig, Vicky L. 206
Hartz, James E. 163
Harvey, Gavin W. 227
Harvey, Matthew D.
Hasenberg, Jay M. 206
Hasserd, Robert F. 227
Hatch, Timothy B.
Hatfield, Jean Lee 163
Hauer, Diane A. 206
Hauer, Joyce K. 163
Hauer, Melissa A. 227
Hawkins, Jacqueline K.
Hawkins, Michael C.
Hawkins, Tracy M.
Hawley, Laura Ann
Hayes, Catherine Ann
Hayes, Harriet D. 227
Hayes, James P. 206
Hayes, William B. 240
Haynes, Jerry D. 227
Hays, Gary R. 206
Hays, Kathleen L.
Hazelip, Jackie A. 206
Hearne, Jeff D. 163
Hebert, Dawn M. 206
Heck, Eileen 163
Heck, Hans D. 227,206
Heck, Jerome J. 206
Heck, Jon P. 227
Hedger, Timothy R.
Heinsohn, Lynn A.
Heinzerling, Ed A.
Heisler, Karlin 227
Helein, Catherine L.
HELLER, GLORIA 132
Heltemes, Rebecca A.
HELTZ, LYLE 134
Hempen, James R.
Hemphill, Barbara L.
Hemple, David W.
Hendry, Jeffrey W.
Heneghan, Heidi 240
Heng, Gale M. 227
Henk, Donna S. 207
Henry, Rosco L. 207
Elizabeth G. 207
Hernandez, Vincent S.
Herrera, Michael W.
Hertzog, Bonnie L. 163
Hertzog, Ronnie A.
Hester, Rita C. 227
Hester, William L.
Hesterman, Bryce L.
Heuett, Wade A. 207
I-Iewitt, David Earl
Higuera Shirley A.
HILL, BARBARA 147
Hin, Ernie H.
Hiller, Douglas R. 227
Hillgren, Krista L.
Hilliard, Peggy Marie
Jack W. 207
Jim M. 227
Louise A. 207
John P. 227
Judith L. 207
Kathy Sue 163
Hintz, Pat D. 207
Hipkins, Terry E. 227
Hiser, Laurie K. 227
Hoback, Rosa L. 163
Hobbs, Richard J. 227
Hoffarth, Diane M.
Hofman, Jerry S. 164
Hogan, Vickie L. 207
Hoiness, Terry L. 163
Holaday, Deborah Ann
Holaday, Jackie L. 228
Holaday, Nancy J. 207
Holaday, Stephanie E.
Holder, Sandra D. 228
Holl, David R. 240
Holl, James C. 207
Holland, Terri 164
Hollister, Barbara Ann
Holmes, David A. 228
Holmes, Robert M.
Holmes, Wanda L. 207
Holmgren, Patty J.
HOLT, MADGE 148
Holt, Russell T. 164
Holtz, Robert 164
Homsey, Deborah W.
Honderd, Georgia L.
Hopper, Kathleen R.
Hopper, Viann Carol
Hopple, Wanda M.
Horal, John M. 207
Horne, Donna Re 164
Horner, Jerry D. 206
Horney, Cynthia S.
Hostetler, Dana L.
Housel, David 164
Housel, Nancy 164
Houser, Steven J. 228
Howard, Carrie F. 207
Hower, Sally A. 207
Hoyt, Dale A. 207
Hoyt, Sherri Joan 164
Hoyt, Timothy A. 228
Hoyt, Vennessa R. 164
Huckabee, Debra F.
Hudson, Cynthia G.
Hudson, Lorraine E.
Huey, Dorthy I. 164
HUEY, IONE 148
Hughes, Bill M. 207
Hughes, Bob L. 207
Huling, Lisa A. 207
Humble, Lauren A.
Humphrey, Gayle C.
Hunt, Belinda c. 228
Hunt, James W. 207
Hunt, Judy C. 207
Hunter, James H. 207
Hunter, Kenneth R.
Hunter, Robert H.
Hunter, Robin Lynn
Hunter, Susan Marie
Hurst, James R. 228
I-lurtareas, James 228
Hyatt, Cindy M. 228
Hyatt, Rick James
Swana L. 207
Iams , Ross Alfred
ner, Bob R. 228
Terri J. 228
Ingenhuett, Lynn A.
Ingersol, Faith 187
Irwin, Carol D. 228,
Ives, Robin L. 207
Jack, Deborah C. 207
Jack, Susan M. 228
Keith A. 207
Jackson, Willard C.
Cynthia A. 208
Frank L. 228
Sharon E. 228
Vicki L. 228
Jameson, David A.
JAMISON, JUNE 140
Jamrozik, Laura L. 208
Jankowski, Linda M.
Jankowski, Paul M.
Jaramillo, Josephine T
Jenkins, Shelly K. 208
Jenkins, Valerie Leigh
Jenkins, wiuiem c.
Jenks, Vivian A. 228
Jervis, Cynthia A. 208
Jesse, Renee K. 228
Jesse, Rhonda Rae
Jimenez, Frank 228
Jodat, Ronald S. 228
Johannsen, Barbara A.
Johnson, Barbara Ann
Johnson, Brian G. 228
Johnson, Brian R. 228
Johnson, Carl Oscar
Johnson, Clifton Scott
Johnson, Cynthia Ann
Johnson, Juli A. 164
Johnson, Kathie Anne
Johnson, Laura A. 208
Johnson, Michael 217
Johnson, Mike 164
Johnson, Nancy A. 228
Johnson, Roger T. 208
n, Roxanne M.
1 3 2
Johnson, Susan C. 228
Johnson, V. Paul 228
Johnston, Curtis D.
Lahaie, Patrick G. 209
Jones, Colleen L. 165
Jones, Janice M. 229
Jones, Leslie R. 229
Jones, Robert W. 208
Jones, Susan A. 229
Jones, Tamara L. 229
Jordan, Deborah Arlene
Jordan, Norman D.
Joseph, Carol L. 229
Joseph, Susan M. 208
Jouett, Barbara L. 229
Joyner, Terry Lee 164
Kacer, Robert J. 229
Kaiser, Yvonne R. 229
Kale, Nancyj. 165
Kaplan, Kenneth E.
Karboski, Krystal 229
Karr, Daryl Kelly 165
Karraker, Dan E. 229
Kasallis, Tom G. 229
Kaufman, Michael D.
Kearney, Karen S. 208
Keating, Cynthia G.
Keefer, Timothy L.
Keeling, Douglas R.
Keidel, Gregory S. 208
Keil, Kathleen A. 229
Keller, Stephen M. 208
1 3 2
Kelly, Mike John 165
Kelmer, Linda 165
Kemp, Timothy A.
Kennedy, Karen S.
Kennemer, Howard D.
Kent, David G. 208
Kent, Robert W. 229
Kenyon, Richard S.
Kenyon, William H.
Keppen, Pamela L.
Kerkhoff, Charles E.
Kerr, Julie A. 229,
Kett, Charles R. 229
Keyser, Bill H. 229
Kibbey, Danny L. 229
Kidney, Denise E. 208
Kieffer, Don T. 108
Killeen, Scott E. 208
Kimball, John K. 165
Kimball, Leanna L. 208
Kimbell, Robert L.
KIMBRO, WANDA 148
Kimbrough, Keron E.
Kindler, Karen S. 229
KING, HARLEY 137
King, Karen A. 208
King, Sandra Kay 217
Kinman, Pamela Kay
Marie L. 229
Barbara L. 229
Sabrina L. 208
Terry L. 208
Kmieciak, Patti Ann
Knau, Rachelle K. 208
Knauss, Linda Ann 165
Knauss, Sandra 229
Knowlton, Carl Gene
Knowlton, Douglas A.
Koch, Tammy L. 209
Koegel, Michael R.
KOERNER, JOHN 140
Kokaska, Robert J.
Komadina, Steven C .
KOONS, ETHEL 137
Kopp, Michael Leon
Koressel, Dean Leslie
Koressel, Theresa A.
Korzun, Charles 229
Kou1s, Mark M. 229
Kowacz, Kim S. 229
Kramp, Al E. 229
Kraus, Karla L. 229
Krause, Michael K.
Krcina, Stephen A.
Kreel, Robert T. 209
Kreipel, Alicia M. 229
Kreipel, Bill L. B.
Kreipel, Elizabeth A.
KREY, MARTIN 131
Kroll, Bradley K. 209
Kroll, Debra Dawn 165
Krueger, Karen E. 229
Kruse, Jerri L. 229
Kxznarich, Cindy M.
Krznarich, Phil P. 209
Kulik, Sandra Lynn
Kuntz, Cynthia 187
Kurlin, Robert E. 209
Kuske, Robyn L. 209
Kuwitzky, Daniel K.
Kuwitzky, Janice L.
La Prell, Jay A. 209
La Prell, Michelle N.
La Rocca, Karen D.
La Rue, Michael E.
Labriola, Mike J. 229
Lacey, Sheila K. 165
Lacy, Steve L. 209
Laclra, Teresa J. 209
Laflash, Michael L.
Lageschulte, Jay E.
Laidlaw, Clara A. 229
Laidlaw, Linda B. 209
Laird, Michael A. 229
Laird, Sue Ellen 166
Laird, William B. 209
Lambie, Bryan S. 209
Lamp, Calvin O. 209
Landon, Lonnie J. 229
Lane, Claudia 145
Laplante, Sue A. 229
Lappe, Vicki L. 209
Larkin, Nicki K. 229
Larremore, Donna L.
Larsen, Denise R. 229
Larson, Daniel A. 229
Larson, John R. 209
Larson, Joyce M. 166
Larson, Mike R. 209
Larue, Victoria L.
Latham, Rick G. 188
Lauck, Donald T. 166
Lauder, Marjorie 146
Lauer, Stephen J. 188
Laurie, Michael S.
Laux, Terri M. 209
Laux, Thomas E. 230
Laux, William A. 188
Law, Charles F. 209
Law, Melanie Jeanne
Lawlor, Karrie E. 166
Lawlor, Kathy E. 209
Le Feure, Katherine
Le Noue, Larry E. 230
LEBS, PATRICK 135
Ledbetter, Charles M.
Ledbetter, Gary N.
Ledbetter, Michael D.
Lee, Martha R. 209
Lee, Paul Stanton 188
Leeke, Cathy L. 230
Leeke, Jeanna M. 188
Leibrant, William J.
Lendriet, Brent W. 240
Lentz, Melanie J. 230
Leonardo, Joanne C.
Leonardo, William F.
Lerma, Edward M. 209
Levengood, Susan E.
Michael S. 230
Mitchell R. 209
Jody A. 209
Lewallen, Cheryl Ann
Lewallen, Gail K. 230
Lewallen, Tracy L.
Lewis, Gordon D. 166
Lewis, Kathy Anne 166
Lewis, Ken J. 230
Lewis, Kendra B. 209
Lewis, Lafonda B. 209
Lewis, Pamalyn K.
Lewis, Richard R. Jr.
Lewis, Scott 188
Lewis, Thomas R. 209
Lincoln, Deanna 166
Lincoln, Tracy L. 230
Lindebak, Gary D. 166
LINDER, LUCY 133
Lindley, Bobby G. 188
Lindsteft, James D.
Lewis Jr. 230
Liniger, Diana Sue
Linzey, Precious A.
Linzey, Terry Lynn
Lippiatt, Debbie Lynne
Lippiatt, Robert E.
Lipton, Juanita 128
Little, Gregory A. 230
Little, Louis A. 209
Lizarraga , Ernie A.
Lynne A. 188
Denise E. 32,
Cheryl L. 230
Denise J. 230
Diane L. 209
Joan Marie 166
Long, Judy Lanette
Long, Kim T. 188
Long, Kimberly A.
Looney, Allen Wade
Looney, Brian Vincent
Looney, Terry Ann
Lopez, Annie M. 230
Lopez, David C. 209
Lopez, Eugene Mike
Lopez, Henry R. 217
Lopez, Jo Ann 209
Lopez, Joseph A. 230
Lopez, Josephine M.
Lopez, Michael A.
Lopez, Pam J. 230
Lopez, Terry L. 230
Lopez, Tommy M.
Louk, Paul Arthur 166
Louk, Russell G. 209
Lovelace, Susie L. 189
Lowe, Cynthia K. 231
Lowe, Karen L. 231
Lowrey, Jerry Allen
Lowry, Richard T.
Lucero, Ralph 231
Lugo, Phillip E. 166
Lujan, Sharon Ann 166
Lujan, Steve A. 231
Lundgren, Alisa J. 209
Lundgren, Sandra L.
Lundquist, Steve K.
Lutz, Connie S. 209
Lutz, Michael A. 209
Lutz, Tony 231
Luzier, Geoff L. 189
Luzier, Pam Sue 166
Lyngar, Jane Alice
Lyster, Roger O. 210
Maack, Gary J. 166
Maas, Susan D. 231
Mabbitt, Diana L. 210
Mabbitt, Therisa J.
Mabry, James Arthur
Macari, Michael R.
MacDonald, Carie J.
Mack, Karen Yvonne
Macon, Martha 135
Madden, Michael G.
Madison, David W.
Madrid, Frank J. 231
Madril, Laura 189
Madril, Lisa F. 231
Madsen, Kenneth R.
Magouirk, Ellen K.
Mahoney, Pete J. 231
Major, Traci S. 231
Major, Travis S. 189
Malarek, Deborah J.
Malek, Laura J. 189
Malinoski, Mark E.
Mallard, Mike D. 210
Maloney, Joseph M.
Malovic, Steve L. 189
Malpede, Barbara 147
Maness, Mike D. 189
Elizabeth 32, 189
Manning, Dale Lynn
Manning, John D. 231
Manor, Janet G. 210
Manor, Steve F. 189
Mansker, Duke A. 231
Marble, Regina G. 210
Marcell, Tom R. 189
Mardeusz, Kathy 189
Marez, Eliseo A. Jr.
Marin, Carlos H. 231
Marin, Louie II 189
Marino, Denise A. 231
Marone, Vincent H.
Marrese, Mark V. 231
Marshall, James A.
Martin, Carol S. 189
Martin, Cynthia S.
Martin, Janet Mae 166
Martin, Kenneth R.
Martin, Mary A. 231
Martin, Rodney G. 210
Martindale, Daniel T.
Martindale, Richard J.
Martinez, Frances L.
Martinez, Henry G.
Martinez, Jerry I. 231
Martinez, Katrina M.
Martinez, Leodoro 166
Martinez, Nick P. 231
Martinez, Raul A. Jr.
Martinez, Sandi 189
Marturello, John 166
Marvin, Dena L. 189
Marvin, Lloyd H. 189
Marvin, Stella J. 231
Maselli, Michael L.
Masoner, Mark Wayne
Masoner, Michelle L.
Massetto, Katherine L.
Massis, Harriet 210
Mastexson, Denise L.
Mate, Cheryl Ann 197
Mate, Randall J. 210
Matheson, Eddie E.
Matlock, W. Bruce
Matock, Robert S.
Matthews, Anita J.
Matthews, Molly M.
Mattingly, Anita F.
Mattingly, Barbara Ann
Mattox, Tamala R.
Matuzek, Gene E. 189
Matuzek, Kathy A.
Mauk, Sharon L. 189
Maul, Norman D. 189
Maulfair, Barbara Ann
Mauzy, Russell L. 231
Mayberry, Kirby D.
Maynard, Alan D. 231
Maynard, Dottie J. 210
Maynard, Linda K. 189
McCabe, Robin K. 189
McCarroll, Rena S.
McCarthy, Mickey L.
McCartney, Suzanne K.
McCarty, Michael P.
McCarty, Shawn J.
McCarty, Steven G.
McCaughey, Carl B.
McClay, Robert Alan
McCloe, George G.
D. Jr. 231
McClure, Dana C.
McClure, Mark 167
Joan 16 7
Michael A. 210 S 217
McCormick, Janet S.
McCormick, Mary N.
McCoy, Katherine L.
McCoy, Michael A.
McCrery, Dawn M.
McCue, Tony J. 211
McDonald, Tammy J.
McDowell, Kendra K.
McElhaney, Janice M.
McGowan, John R.
McGowan, Patti Lynne
McHatton, Jonathan B.
McKennon, Gale M.
McLaughlin, Rita D.
McLemore, Cynthia A.
McMains, Arnold P.
McManus, Mark D.
McMeen, Nancy Dee
McMillen, Stephen F.
McMillin, Evan J. 167
McNeil, Linda K. 211
McNeil, Randy G. 189
McNulty, Charlie M.
McNulty, Thomas W.
McNutt, Carla S. 231
McPherson, Mike P.
McQueen, Gary L.
McShane, Jill A. 232
Mead, Kelly A. 232
Meade, Lannie Najev
Mecham, Connie 232
Kathryn 16 7
Medlin, Shelley D.
Meeks, Tamara A.
Meeks, Tom E. 240
Mefford, Rick A. 232
Melton, Trena L. 211
Mercer, Jane E. 211
Mercer, Nanette R.
Merchant, Arthur K.
Merdick, Gregg A.
Merski, Grace R. 211
Merten, Georgia A.
Messana, Terri J. 232
Messer, Sue 232
Messer, Therese M.
Metcalf, April J. 190
Meyer, Dennis P. 190
Meyer, Steve Mark 167
Meyeres, Michael Jo
Meyers, Denise 167
MEYERS, JOHN 142
Michaels, Sonya E.
Mickelsen, Daniel J.
Mickelsen, Lana V.
Miller, Scott Andrew
Miller, Scott J. 232
Miller, Sheree F. 168
Miller, Sherry L. 232
Miller, Todd O. 211
Milner, Joe E. 232
Milton, Merrilee M.
Minear, Terri P. 211
Miner, Bevey L. 211
Minster, Gail E. 211
Miraldi, Gia L. 232
Miskiel, Louann 190
Missler, Carol A. 211
Mitchell, Bill W. 190
Mitchell, Craig L. 211
Midkiff, Robert C.
Mildred, Shirley 232
Mitchell, Debra M.
Mitchell, Robert E.
Mitchell, Sharon J.
Mize, Debbie K. 232
Mock, Randal C. 232
Moeser, Jennifer I.
Moeser, Laura E. 211
Moffitt, Bill Ray 190
Mogel, Mark V. 232
Mohr, Cynthia Marie
Molenda, Joleen E.
Miles, Debra Anne
Miles, Julie L. 211
Miller, Charles F. 168
Miller, Daniel P. 211
Miller, David L. 211
Miller, Eric D. 190
Miller, Janet R. 211
Miller, Jerry 232
Miller, John Edward
Miller, John T. 232
Miller, Kathleen A.
Miller, Kenny E. 190
Miller, Kurt David
Miller, Kurt Wayne
Miller, Loni M. 211
Miller, Lori K. 190
Miller, Lynn Lorraine
Miller, Marilyn M.
Miller, Martha Lou
Miller, Nancy J. 232
Miller, Paulette G.
Miller, Rene E. 211
Miller, Roberta N.
Miller, Rodney A.
Miller, Sandra L. 168
Montee , April Elaine
Elizabeth M .
Montoya, Daniel A.
Montoya, Manuel A.
Moody, Bill H. 232
Mooney, Connie Sue
Moore, Brenda C. 211
Moore, Jeanine I. 191
Moore, Jeffrey B. 232
Morales, Eddie A. 211
Morales, Natalie Dee
Moreno, Diane 211
Moreno, Gilbert J. 232
Moreno, Margaret A.
Pate, Bruce E. 233
Moreno, Robert 168
Morgan, Cheryl A.
Morgan, Dennis F. 32,
Morgan, Rebecca L.
Morningstar, Esther E.
Morningstar, John L.
Morrell, Larry Allen
Morrell, Sherrie L.
Morrison, Debbie Jean
Morrison, Hugh 144
Morrison, Jack R. 211
Morrow, Margaret Jean
Morrow, Petty 168
Morton, Brenda K. 232
Moser, Jeff R. 211
Moses, Gary Lee 168
Moses, Vicki L. 232
Moss, Richard G. 191
Mounkes, Mary E. 232
Mountz, Christine L.
Mowry, Jeff L. 191
Mrozek, Pamela R.
Mulcahey, Lisa J. 232
Mulcahey, Mark H.
Muler, Karen L. 211
MULLIGAN , ROBERT
Mulvihill, Karen L.
Mulvihill, Kerry L.
MUNGO, NORMA 131
Munoz, Mike A. 211
Murawa, Mary C. 232
Murdough, Dava J.
Murdough, John M.
Murphey, Lynn E. 212
Murphey, Patty L. 232
Murphy, Charlene M.
MURPHY, JOHN 141
Murphy, Samuel B.
Murray, Penni L. 232
o'Ke11y, Linda L. 212
Murri, Annette 168
Murri, Greg G. 212
Musgrave, William G.
Mutchler, Scott 232
Myer, Brenda S. 232
Myers, Charles M. 233
Myers, Claudia P. 233
Myers, Glenn Earl 168
Myers, Karen Denise
Myers, Paulette 240
Myers, Peggy Louise
Mykra, Duane Leon
Nada, Ceresse A. 191
Nance, Pat D. 191
Napier, Joyce A. 233
Nash, Jim W. 233
Nash, Mary L. 168
Nashold, Leslie R. 212
Nathan, Jim F. 233
Nauman, Pete 233
Nealis, Nancy Ann 191
Needham, Karen S.
Neeley, Teri Lee 191
Neeley, Valerie J. 233
Neely, John K. 233
Neideffer, Joanne 212
Nelson, Debbie K. 197
Nelson, Debra L. 212
NELSON, JERALD 139
Nelson, Julie M. 233
Nelson, Linda G. 233 f
Nelson, Janet 147
Nelson, Pamela M.
Nelson, Sheri Ann 191
Nesby, Robert C. 233
Ness, Leyder E. 212
Nevins, Martin 144
Nevins, Russell L. 233
Newmeyer, Lorie 212
Nicholas, Donald G.
Nichols, Marsha Lou
Nichta, Thomas M.
Nicosia, Tony C. 233
Nielsen, Carol J. 212
Nobley, Willard 145
Noe, Martha A. 233
Noel, Kimberly S.
Noffsinger, Gary Lynn
Nolan, Deanna E. 168
Norcini, Mike K. 233
Nordbye, Kara Lynn
Norfolk, Christine M.
Norris, Laura A. 233
Norris, Laurel L. 212
North, Pamela A. 212
Norton, Carolyn K.
Novak, Mary Anne 191
Nunez, Peggy M. 212
Nunnelley, Blake R.
O'Boyle, Timothy M.
O'Connell, Linda A.
O'Conner, Charles T.
O'Kelly, Cynthia L.
O'Meara, Tim 212
Obis, Susan A. 233
Oden, Carol E. 233
Oden, Vola Ruth 191
Ogle, Debbie 240
Ohlhausen, Steve M.
Ohton, Antonio Pina
Ohton, Patricia P.
Oishi, Debbi M. 233
Oldfather, Richard D.
Oleson, Tim H. 191
Oliphant, Nelda L.
1 9 1
OLIVAS, LOUIS 137
Oliver, L. Randy 212
Olsen, Anne L. 233
Olsen, Debra J. 191
Olsen, Jean M. 212
Olson, Debra J. 233
Olson, Ruth N. 233
Olson, Stephanie Jene
Steven J. 212
ng, Rory J. 191
Onstott, Suzan Roberta
ORCHESTRA: 30, 31
Orlando, Christina V.
Ormsby, Kitt S. 233
Orndorff, Jeanne L.
Ornelas, David R. 233
Orr, Bill E. 233
Orth, Stacy Jerome
Osadciw, Chris O.
Osborn, Darlene M.
Osuna, Anna Maria
Osuna, Hortencia T.
Oswald, Robin J. 212
Otero, Belinda 212
Otten, John C. 212
Ottwell, Dana R. 212
Overcast, Brian James
Owen, Diana Jo 191
Owens, Christopher J.
Owens, Diane M. 233
Owens, Steven J. 233
OXLEY, LESLIE 139
Pack, Rebecca L. 212
Page, Thomas Mark
Palmer, Carol L. 212
Pappas, Penelope 233
Papst, Gayla Lynn
Parent, Matthew Jr.
Parisi, Celeste E. 233
Parisi, Laura Lynn
Park, Frances L. 212
Park, Kimberly S.
Parker, Jo Anne 212
Parker, Joyce F. 233
Parker, Scott 212
Parker, Rose M. 191
Parra, Debra M. 212
Parrish, Craig F. 168
Parsons, Monica M.
Parsons, Steve J. 233
Paschal, James E. 212
Passage, Diane M.
Patino, Kathy 233
Patino, Patricia A.
Paton, Daniel L. 212
Patrick, Bradley K.
Patrick, Jeffrey P. 233
Patrick, Karen J. 233
Patrick, Venetia K.
Patterson, Daniel L.
Patterson, Lori V. 212
Patterson, Sherri Rae
Patton, Kathy Lynne
Paul, Kristine L. 233
Paul, Marianne Rae
Paul, Marilyn R. 191
Pauley, Pamela S.
Paulsen, Gregory J.
Pearson, Gail K. 234
Peck, Deanna K. 212
Peck, Jon P. 191
Peck, Patti L. 168
Pena, Christine M.
Pendrick, William J.
Pensinger, Greg L.
Penton, Margie Anne
Pentz, Becky A. 191
Perkey, Robert Dane
Perkins, Joseph L. 191
Perkins, Tanya Kae
Perkins, Thomas B. -
Perry, Alvita L. 234
Perry, E. Alan 169
Perry, Sandra Lynn
PETERS, LEON 1 47
Petersen, Sara Ann
Peterson, Carlys E.
Peterson, Kathy M.
Petkiewicz, Richard L.
Petr-ovich, Merlin W.
Petruk, Jerome R. 191
Pewo, Sandra L. 217
Pfau, Leanne 191
Phillips, Brent 169
Phillips, Denise Joy
Phillips, Gary 192
Phillips, Hugh C.
Phillips, JohnJ. 213
Phillips, Laura J. 213
Phillips, M. Gary 192
Phillips, Michael J.
Pickett, Debbie A.
Pierce, John P. 234
Pierce, Kristie J. 234
Pierceall, Sheila K.
Pinckney, Bobara Jo
Pinckney, Della J.
Pine, Debra L. 213
Pirouznia, Bobby J.
Pirouznia, Gerald J.
Pisapio, Debby Ann
Pisapio, Lorri M. 234
Piske, Kay M. 192
Piske, Robert P. Jr.
Plaskett, Cathy A. 234
Pleger, Tom G. 234
PLUM, JOAN 133
Podojil, Bob J. 169
Polk, Edwin 169
Polk, Kathleen L. 213
Pol.k, Krystal Lynn
Polk, Richard M. 234
Polk, Robyn K. 234
Pollard, Lori L. 234
t, Charles D. 234
Poole, Frank W. 169
Pope, Frank Lee 192
Possidente, Noel J.
Cynthia J. 213
r, James R. 213
r, Laurie J. 213
ll, Bob Alan 192
ll, Jayne M. 213
ll, Lori L. 234
r, John J. 213
ls, Ricky I-I. 234
Ethal R. 169
Robert J. Jr.
Julie D. 234
Alan D. 234
sandra J. 213
, Blain T. 213
Price, Dana R. 234
Price, Gregory W.
Pritchard, Gale M.
Protzman, Deborah L.
Protzman, James D.
Pryor, Clifford S. 213
Puckett, Brenda Ann
Puckett, Lynda Sue
Puffenbarger, Bonita F.
Pust, Margaret Maria
Pyle, James A. 192
Qualtire, Daniel J.
Quillard, David F.
Quillard, William M.
QUINBY, JOHN 132
Quirk, Kathy S. 234
Radigan, Richard J.
Seto, Chester J. 193
Radnich, Steve P. 213
Rambo, julie M. 234
Ramirez, Jose M. 234
Ramirez, Maria I. 213
Ramirez, Yolanda 169
Ramos, David 213
Ramsey, Io E. 234
Ramsey, Michael G.
Ramsey, Wayne C.
Randall, Mary J. 234
Rankhorn, Janice L.
Ranney, Tammy L.
Ransberger, Steve L.
Rastad, Kristi S. 234
Rath, Diana Sue 192
Rath, Patty A. 235
Rather, Ronald P.
Rathj en, Eddie Dean
Ratliff, Aaron A. 235
Rauch, Ann M. 213
Rauch, Robin D. 213
Rauch, William T.
Ray, Brenda L. 169
Ray, Marsha J. 213
Rayburn, Sandra L.
Rayburn, Shannon K.
2 1 3
Rea, john K. 169
Reader, Georgia 213
Reader, Sam Gorden
Reardon, Gary Thomas
Reardon, Kathleen M.
Reckard, jean E. 235
Redondo, Debra Marie
Reed, Bonnie Jean 192
Reed, Karen, L. 235
Reed, Kay L. 213
Reeder, Jamie K. 235
Rees, Ricky I. 213
Reeves, Lynette K.
Reeves, Norma J. 213
Reeves, Sharon La Rue
Reid, Jackie Lynn 192
Reid, Malora L. 235
Reid, Robert P. 235
Reiff, Steve 169
Rettig, Steven M. 235
Revels, jill A. 213
Rexrode, Edward R.
Reyes, Daniel E. 235
Reyes, Dorene A. 213
Reynolds, Deborah A.
Reynolds, Lonnie R.
Rheaume, Michael A.
Rhodes, Kevin Wayne
Rhodes, Max Henery
Riccitelli, Mary E. 213
Richards, Cynthia I.
Richards, Nancy M.
Richardson, Cathy G.
Richardson, Rhonda I.
Richey, Theresa Marie
Richey, Tom Kevin
Richling, Patricia A.
Rickard, Sherry Lynn
Ricke, G erald 19 2
Ridlon, Sherman R.
2 1 3
Rieckhoff, Kathy Ann
Rie el David W. 235
Rieke,, Kent D. 192
Riemer, Sandra A.
Riemersma, Edwin L.
Riggins, Gregory L.
Rigo, Danny Joe 170
Rigo, Laurie I. 213
Riley, Garry W. 235
Riley, Larry P. 235
Riley, Mark V. 235
Riley, Patricia A. 213
Riley, Peggy S. 235
Rinda, Russell J. 192
Riplie, Lynnette E. 213
Ritter, Gail A. 213
Ritter, Syndia Marian
Tami Rae 170
Robeda, Kathy P. 235
Roberts, Jeffrey S. 235
Roberts, Mike A. 170
Robinson, Andrea L.
Robinson, Debra Miki
Robinson, Doreen F.
Robinson, Jana Lou
Robinson, Marcia Jane
Roche, John W. 192
Rochin, Miquel 213
Roest, Cheri Lynn 170
Roest, Randall J. 214
Rogers, John J. 170
Rogers, Patty L. 214
Rohan, Michele M.
Rolf, Londa J. 214
Rollins, Kevin W. 192
Rollins, Paula A. 235
Rollins, Ronald L. 235
Roma, james D. 235
Roma, Michael W.
Rosales, Julie A. 214
Roseberry, Rhonda F.
Rosenbalm, Cindy K.
Rosga, Karen S. 214
Ross, Bradley R. 192
Ross, Kenneth George
Ross, Kimberlie S.
Ross, Linda Kay 32,
Rossi, Diane M. 235
Rossi, Linda Susan 192
Roth, john 144
Rousay, Richard A.
Rowan, Darilyn R.
Rowe, Thomas james
ROY, ELAINE 142
Rubinstein, Joel 193
Rucker, Karen S. 214
Ruckman, Kelly A.
Ruckman, Kendall Lee
Rudd, Brenda L. 235,
3 2 , 2 1 4
Rudisill, Kimberly S.
Rudisill, Marsha Kay
Rudolph, Gail M. 235
Ruebsamen, Dale T.
Ruiz, Rene Munday
Ruiz, Yvonne 235
Rumsey, Brenda K.
Rush, David A. 235
Rush, Debra M. 214
Russell, Jerry A. 193
Russell, Morris 134
Rutt, Lorraine M. 193
Rymer, Mark 1. 235
Ryser, Terry L. 235
Sacco, Robin L. 214
Sadberry, Allen F.
Saenz, Ignacio 214
Saenz, Pat A. 235
Sage, Jerry A. 193
Sage, Mary L. 214
Sager, Linda J. 214
Sahhar, Louie W. 235
Sahhar, Rita D. 214
Sahhar, Rose Mary
Salmon, Deborah Sue
Saltsman, Patrick D.
Sanders, Irene C. 235
Sanders, Scott L.
Sandige, Becky Y. 170
Sandoval, Carols E.
Sandoval, Juan A. 170
Sandoval, Michael V.
Sands, Bonnie S. 235
Sands, William Earl
Santa Maria, Frank A.
Santa Maria, joey M.
Sapp, john Wayne 31,
Saran, Karl 214
Sbrocchi, Tony P. 170
Scalph, jack B. 235
Schuck, Kim A. 236
Schuessler, Jeff T.
Schultz, Nancy M.
Schwartz, Martha M.
Schwariz, Nicholas J.
Terry A. 170
Brenda K. 214
Jack E. 193
Jesse D. 214
Joseph M. 236
Robin C. 236
Sue J. 214
Sears, David L. 236
Sears, Paula M. 214
Selby, Jon C. 214
Sel.f, David W. 214
Self, Mike L. 236
Self, Shirley D. 193
Sellards, Sherry 236
Sellers, Kerri A. 214
Selvey, Margaret L.
Scarpelli, Frank Paul
John G. 193
er, Diana M.
Scheer, Mark Leroy
Scheuch, Chuck T.
Schiefelbein, Peggy S.
Schipper, Adrean J.
Schipper, Dahl L. 214
Schlick, Thomas J.
Schmidt, Bill E. 214
Schmidt, Karen A.
Schmidt, Kevin M.
Schnabel, Lee M. 236
Selvey, Tom J. 236
SELWAY, JANET 131
Semmens, Robert F.
Semple, Ted I. 236
Seniuk, Petra L. 214
Sepik, Timothy 236
Settle, Anthony L.
Severson, Dean A.
Sewell, William I.
Seyk, Douglas A. 193
Seymour, Kathy L.
Seymour, Kelly L.
Seymour, Paul S. 193
Seymour, Skip E. 170
Shaffer, Russell D.
Shaldjian, Mike I-l.
Shand, Merri L. 170
Shapiro, Rhonda J.
Sharp, Debra S. 236
Schneider, Kenneth W.
Schneider, Mark H.
Schneider, Susan L.
Schneider, William T.
Schoonover, Janet M.
Sharp, Elizabeth D.
Sharp, Jo Ann 236
Sharp, Joseph M. 214
Sharp, Sandra L. 236
Shaver, Stacy M. 236
Shaw, Bryant W. 214
Shaw, julie L. 236
Sheek, Royce L. 193
Sheets, Marc A. 236
Shelp, Gary Michael
stmbe, Kathy L. 237 Tanita, Clyde M.
Sterba , Michael L.
Shelp, Judith Lee 170
Shelton, Gary A. 236
Shelton, Lori L. 236
Shepard, John R. 236
Shepard, Susan Marie
Sheridan, Mel C. 32,
Sherlock, Tamma S.
Shillington, Mark L.
Shirley, Patricia J.
Shively, Cindy D. 214
Shockey, Christinia A.
SHORR, RENEE 131
Short, Tom S. 236
Shoup, Cynthia Lee
Showers, Kerry Ann
Shower, Rick D. 236
Shropshire, Charles R.
Shropshire, Janice A.
Smith, Melodie J. 237
Smith, Nadine A. 237
Smith, Non E. 215
Smith, Patrick J. 197
Smith, Paul Curtis 194
Smith, Robin D. 215
SMITH, SENOMA 141
Smith, Sheri Ann 194
Smith, Susan M. 237
Smith, Tammy E. 215
Smith, Tanya G. 194
Smith, Timothy M.
Smith, William 171
Smithers, Cindy L. 171
Snead, James Scott 194
Snead, Robert D. 237
Snider, Ken W. 194
Snipes, Terri Lynne 194
SNOW, FRED 131
Snyder, Catherine E.
Snyder, Robert J. Jr.
Snyder, Ronda E. 215
Socket, Paul A. 237
Stark, Melinda 194
Stark, William R. 237
Starkey, Debbie M.
Starr, Jacque L. 237
Starr, Linda L. 237
Staten, Melinda L.
Statzer, Steve P. 237
Steckbauer, Joy E.
Steckbauer, Laura L.
Steele, Cindy L. 171
Stein, Kevin R. 215
Stephenson, Bruce P.
Stephenson, Lori K.
Teach, Donald C. 238
Shropshire, Lisa Louise
Shrum, Joseph G. 214
Shuart, Glenn W. 236
Shuck, Lorie J. 214
Shuck, Terri Kay 193
Shul1z, Donette S. 197
Shultz, Shelley D. 214
Shupe, Julie Ann 193
Siken, Paul Jacob 170
Stone, Robert D. 215
Storey, Gary B. TeViS, Sandra A.
Tabbie Jo 194
Siken, Steven A. 214
Silva, Bob S. 193
Sincavage, Russell E.
Sizemore, Pat A. 193
Slade, Judy Lynn 193
Slagle, Mella Deanne
Slaney, Connie L. 170
Slaney, Paul F. Jr.
Slinker, Bonnie J. 193
Sloan, Diana L. 193
Slobodnjak, Steve J.
Sloggett, Mark A. 215
Slogum, George A.
Smallidge, Marilyn A.
Smallidge, Roseann E.
Smead, Laura A. 237
Smead, Ronald J. 237,
Smith, David E. 215
Smith, Debra A. 171
Smith, Dennis J. 215
Smith, Edward R. 215
Smith, Gene C. 237
Smith, Jeri L. 237
Smith, Judd W. 237
Smith, Karen M. 215
Smith, Kathleen A.
Smith, Kenneth L. 237
Smith, Larry J. 171
Smith, Linda M. 215
Smith, Mark C. 215
SOCKET, RUTH 133
Softley, Bruce A. 237
Soloman, Terry R. 215
Solomon, Andy D. 215
Somosko, Deborah A.
Sonney, Louise A. 215
Sormey, Robert W. 237
Sorensen, Jeffrey 215
Sorensen, Terry L. 237
Sorkin, Karen 171
Sorkin, Laura Joan 171
Southworth, Cheryl L.
Souza, Les E. 171
Souza, Sheree L. 215
Sowers, Lisa E. 215
Sparks, Hilary Anne
Spears, Rhody L. 237
Speegle, Denise A.
Speer, Roger L. 237
SPENCER, PAT 133
Spencer, Theresa J.
Spitler, Cynthia K.
Spizarny, Robert V.
Springer, Rhonda G.
Squire, John D. 237
Stacy, Carol 145
Stafford, Michael G.
Stamets, Jeannie Ann
Stamper, Francine 171
Stanfield, Julie T. 171
Stanfield, Ron N. 215
Stanton, Ben D. 215
Stape, James M. 171
Stape, Joanne M. 215
Stapleton, Ted 171
Stark, Judy K. 237
Stevens, Elizabeth A.
Stevens, James B. 215
Stevens, Jerry Lee 171
Stevens, Michael A.
Stevens, Richard L.
Stevens, Rick C. 215
Stevenson, Douglas C.
Stewart, Mark W. 215
Stewart, Matthew E.
Stewart, Nancy Ann
Stewart, Robert Riley
Stewart, Thomas E.
Stilwell, Sherry L.
Stockton, Charlene F.
Stokes, Colette A. 237
Stokes, Patty A. 237
Stuart, Randall E. 171
Stubbs, Steve L. 194
srucky, Jim R. 216
Sturgill, Bruce E. 237
Sturgill, Donald E. 216
Sturgill, Pat Irene 195
Sturm, Willaim D. 237
Suarez, Steven J. 195
Sugar, Marsheill J.
Sugar, Vivian Kay 171
Suggs, Julie L. 237
Sullivan, Cathy S. 23.
Sullivan, Patty Sue
Sullivan, Richard W.
Sullivan, Rosemary E.
Summers, Michael F.
Suter, Ann M. 195
Suter, Dorian Kay 172
Sutter, Dianne Gay 195
Suttmiller, Judy D.
Svancara, David Alan
Svancara , Katherine A
Swaim, Judy Carol
Swaim Sharon L. 195
Swain,, shemon B. 216
Lloyd R. 215
Stover, Patty S. 216
Stover, Phil E. 237
Stow, Tom A. 240
Stowe, Jack Jr. 216
Stowe, Terence D.
Stowe, Wendy L. 194
Strachan, Cheryl L.
Strednak, Elizabeth A.
Strednak, Theresa A.
Swaney, Ronald J. 216
Swatloski, Thomas P.
R. Jr. 195
Switzer, Steven A. 172
Sword, Judith E. 172
Szczepaniec, Stanley R.
Talamantes, Laura A.
Tang, Landy 195
Tanita, Susan K. 172
Tansy, Greg M. 195
Tapia, Diana P. 195
Tapia, Michael 195
Tarantino, Vincent M.
Tash, Lawana S. 172
Taylor, Robert A.
Taylor, William J.
Teague, Martin W.
Teel, Steve A. 172
Teeter, Susan 172
Tefft, Paula A. 238
Teft, Loran R. Jr. 195
Teller, Mark S. 216
Temple, George M.
Temple, Jeff W. 238
Tennessen, Donna M.
Teraji, Craig T. 216
Terrell, Debra J. 238
Tessensohn, Irene G.
Tessensohn, Linda T.
Tessensohn, R. Pete
Thacker, Alan Lee
Thacker, Edwena 238
Tharp, Wayne A. 172
Themelis, James G.
Thomas, Cleta M.
Thomas, Joseph G.,195
Thomas, Kenny Ray
Thomas, Mary K. 238
Thomas, Michael A.
Thomas, Michael L.
Thomas, Richard E.
Thomas, Ruthann 172
Thomas, Tammy R.
Thomason, Karen L.
Thompson, Christine D.
Thompson, Connie Rae
Thompson, Jennifer L.
Thompson, John Stephen
Thompson, Leslie L.
Thompson, Michael C.
Thompson, Robert S.
Thompson, Roger D.
Thompson, Tim A.
Timko Cristi E. 216
WAGNER, ANN 133
Topel, Allen J. 172
Thorley, Mike L. 238
Thorn, Kathryn L. 195
Thrasher, Mary E. 172
Thurber, Dale A. 238
Thurber, Duane Alan
Tillberry, Carl D. 172
Tillberry, Steven D.
Timko, Greg A. 238
Timko, Jim B. 195
Timmer, Kathryn Sue
Timpany, Melody A.
Tindell, Richard T.
Tippetts, James N.
Tippetts, Leann M.
Tippetis, Leslie Joy
Tippetts, Wayne A.
Titus, Kathy R. 172
Tome, Tamara A. 238
Tomecko, Tamara J.
Tomlin, George J.
Tomlinson, Lori Kaye
Topel, James Edward
Topel, John R. 216
Torrence, Melinda D.
Trakas, Wendy L. 238
Trantina, Debra Lynn
Trapnell, Craig W.
Trautmiller, Alan P.
Trautmiller, Russell D
Travis, Glenn 172
TREZISE, JOHN 131
Trollinger, Jeffrey Lee
Trollinger, Sharon K.
Troup, Judy M. 238
Troup, Steven Joseph
Troutt, Kenny L. 216
Troutt, Martha L. 238
Troutz, Kathy A. 172
Truedson, John Dallas
Truitt, Karen L. 216
Trujillo, Jody A. 238
Truman, Karen L. 216
Trudg, Janet S. 238
TRYON, BONNIE 139
Tsinnijinnie, Sally 172
Tucker, Cindy L. 195
Tully, C. Brad 195
Tully, Edward James
Tully, Teresa L. 238
Valdez, Nancy J. 172
Torres, Alana M. 238
Torres, Gilbert 195
Torres, Peter A. 238
Torrez, Mar R 238
Towles, Robyn S. 216
Townsend, Mark D.
Townsend, Paul A.
Townsend, Stephen M.
Townson, B ernardine
Turley, Virginia 195
T1u'ner, Macie T. 216
Turner, Nickie E. 172
Turner, Pam L. 238
Turza, Linda A. 238
Turza, Stephen F. 216
Tuttle, Donna C. 238
Tuttle, Nancy L. 216
Tyree, W. Ross 216
Uber, Jon L. 238
Uekert, Robert J. 216
Ulingworth, Beth 216
Umbower, Robert A.
Urias, Jeffrey L. 195
Urias, Larry T. 216
Urich, Roderick Alan
Urich, Steven D. 238
Urton, Linda Kay 195
Uyleman, Charles A.
Vache, Donald T. 216
VACHON, FRANK 133
Valderas, Mary Ann
Valderrama, Paul A.
Valdez, Patti A. 195
Vance, Keith 172
Vance, Ken 173
Van Dyne, Debbie K.
Van Keuren, Denise D.
Van Lorynen, Linda
Van Ollefen, Diane L.
Van Sandt, Brenda Sue
Vanselow, Pamela Ann
Vanselow, Tim P.
Vargas, Linda M. 216
Vasquez, Veronica M.
Vaughn, Leonard 196
Velez, Bernard 239
Velez, Cindy J. 239
Velez, Donna M. 196
Verdugo, Robert M.
Vest, Larry B. 239
VICA: 104, 105
Vick, Debra Jane 196
Vick, Gary W. 239
Vise, Mark C. 216
Vise, Stacey R. 239
Vitez, Anna G. 196
Vitez, John L. 239
Vivian, Terri L. 239
Voegelin, Mitchell B.
Vohn, Sydney L. 239
Vold, Susan A. 173
Von Rueden, Gregory
Vontz, Kenneth N.
Vucich, Debbie A.
Waddell, Lori L. 239
Wadley, Beverly J.
Wagner, Bryan Clay
Wagner, Jacqueline H.
Wagner, John J. 239
Wagner, Scot A. 216
Wagner, Sharon K.
Wakefield, Daniel J.
Wallace, Valerie L.
Wallace, J. Randy
Walling, Deborah D.
Walls, Robert A. 239
Walp, Liba M. 239
Walsh, Donna L. 216
Walton, Lorri J. 239
Walworth, Ken 174
Walworth, Mike R.
Ward, Richard J. 216
Warford, Leslie L. 239
Warinner, Tim W.
Warling, Jay A. 217
Wamer, George H. Jr.
Warner, Irma C. 174
Warren, John D. Jr.
Washburn, Christa L.
Waszak, Joe L. 196
Watkins, Cheryl 145
Watkins, Clifton R.
Watkins, Debbie 217
Watkins, Linda Joy
Watson, Andrew B. 174
Debbie K. 239
West, James M. 217
West, Kathleen Ann
Weyeneth, Dale T.
Weyeneth, Sally J.
Whalley, Alan Richard
Wheeler, Curtis E. 217
Wheeler, Danny L. 197
Wheeler, Dixie Lee
Wheeler, John K. 217
Wheeler, Rickey D.
WI-IELAN, BETTY 131
Whitaker, Richard B.
White, Barbara A. 239
White, Cheri L. 174
White, Cynthia Lyn
White, David Michael
White, Duane R. 217
White, Kathy L. 217
White, Michael Eugene
White, Sandra K. 217
White, Sandra L. 239
White, William F. 239
Waldrop, John C. 216
Walker, Bobby D. 216
Walker, Dallas K. 216
Walker, Deborah L.
Walker, Gary R. 239
Walker, Kevin Randall
Walker, Michael S.
Walker, Mickey J.
Walker, Randy D. 32,
Walker, Ronald W.
Watson, Evelyn J. 239
Watson, Guy S. 217
Watson, Mark L. 239
Watson, Martin C.
Watts, Cleteus T. 196
Watis, Susan A. 239
Wayterra, Donna F.
Webb, Anita L.
Webb, Charles A. 196
Webb, Danny J. 217
Webb, Debra Diane
Webb, Patsy L. 239
Webb, Patti A. 217
Webster, Sharon K.
Weible, Cheryl L.
Weible, Lane Lee 174
Weigand, Peggy 196
Weisz, Naomi M. 239
Welch, Diana L. 217
Wells, Cindy L. 197
Wells, Cynthia Jean
Wells, John E. 239
Wells, Rebecca M.
Wells, Sheryl E. 239
Wells, Terri M. 32,
Wells, Vici L. 217
Wells, Vida L. 239
Welsh, Kim Harold
Welty, Jeffrey A. 217
Wernau, Jerry Fred
White, William Robert
Whitehead, Donald W.
Whitney, Donna L. 217
Wickens, Perry G. 239
Wicker, Kelly S. 239
Wilcken, Ivan 32, 174
Wilcox, Chris E. 197
Wilcox, Wendy L. 239
Wiley, Stephen B. 239
Wilkins, Jeffrey D. 239
Wilkinson, James M.
Wilkinson, Paul G.
Wilky, Lloyd R. 217
Williams, Amber S.
Williams, Barbara Lynn
Williams, Bradly G.
Williams, Bridget Ann
Williams, David Elton
Williams, Debra D.
Williams, Kelli A.
Williams, Kim Sue
Williams, Lisa G. 174
Williams, Phillip D.
Williams, Roberta A.
Williams, Valerie J.
Wallace, Jon B. 196
Wallace, Michelle A.
Wallace, Steve E. Jr.
Werne, J. Louis 239
Wesolowski, Martin K.
West, Connie Rhae
Willingham, Doris A.
Willis, Wesley B. 240
Wilson, Brenda D. 240
Brenda L. 197
Carol Beth 174
Wilson, Daniel H. 240
Wilson, Grant D. 240
Wilson, Mark S. 217
Wilson, Micheal A.
Wilson, Patricia J. 197
Wil-Sou, Peggy s. 174
Wlngham, Becky A.
Winn, Lori Ann 197
Winter, Dale A. 240
Wintermute, Carol A.
Winters, Alice M.
Wlrtt, Sue Anne 197
Witting, Caroline A.
Wittmeyer, Donna M.
Wlodek, Stephanie B.
Wolf, Brandon A. 197
Vgglf, Ronald David
WOJ-f, Theresa E. 32
Wolfe, Colleen A.
Wolfe, William M.
Womack, Dave K. 240
Womble, Pamela Sue
WYC0ff, Thomas L.
Wycoff, William J,
VVYDH, Theodore B.
Yates, Dennis J. 197
Ybanez, Danny Y,
Ybanez, Roger 217
Brenton L. 174
Yee, Stephanie L.
Jeni A. 240
Yoosuns, Mark E. 240
Young, Julie A. 217
Young, Katherine A.
Young, Mark Allen
Young, Robin A. 217
Young, Vicki A. 174
Zachow, Bill W. 197
Zavala, Eddie R. 217
Zeller, Karl Lee 197
Zeller, Neal A. 240
Zelman, Debbie N,
Zelman, Robbie W.
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MR. LARRY CUNNINGHAM:
Yearbook Advisor, special thanks to
him, for his ability to make every-
MRS. VIRGINIA POYNTER:
Bookstore Manager, who helped
us with our records and class pic-
MR. CHUCK BURSELLC Ameri-
can Yearbook Company Repre-
sentative, who did our book, for his
patience and understanding.
PHOTOGRAPHERS: Fran Smith,
photographer and Bob Wilcox Stu-
dio for their special help in taking
FORTRESS STAFF: For their ter-
rific ability to tolerate me and my
odd ideas. Especially Cindy, Larry,
Debbie, and Irene.
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254 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS ,QM W A 1 Q! 5
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LJEQTLQLI K6 my H
I would like to give special thanks to all
members of the '73 FORTRESS staff for bear-
ing with a sometimes odd Editor.
One path ends .
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