Alhambra High School - Torch Yearbook (Martinez, CA)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1975 volume:
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iable of confenfs
acfivifies 1 0-35
clubs 1 66-91
creafors 92- 105
boys ' sporfs 1 06- 143
girls' sporfs 144- 15 1
candids 6 1 52- 154
class officers 155
close-up 156- 185
in conclusion 188- 193
freshman even pages 10-48
sophomore even pages 50-80
junior even pages 82- 108
senior even pages 1 10- 180
faculfy even pages 182- 192
dedicafion 1 1 94- 1 95
in memory 196- 197
ad verfisemen fs 20 1-224
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ViCkY Addif Carlos Aguilar Cynthia Aiello
I-Ofie Aiello Mark Aiello Darlene Aires
Manuel AifeS Vincent Albanese Kelly Albertsen
Toby Ashby Anifa Asher Teffi AllIinSOr1
Larry Bairo Ar! Baker Margaret Balderslon
Corhleen Balesfrieri Janet Barron DBHYUS BGFTIGN
rallies . .
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Why did they do that?
alhambra hi h spirit
This year's varsity cheerleaders are composed of some of
the most spirited girls at Alhambra.
Each and every game you can find them out on the side-
lines cheerng as loud as they can, in spite of how hoarse they
are. They do an outstanding iob of getting the Bulldog rooters to
support the team loudly and clearly.
This year's varsity cheerleaders include: Marita Schmitz
lheadl, Jackie Rippee, Tammy Gerhart, Kim Karsten, and lrma
These cheerleaders really know what spirit is and offer a
fine example at rallies and games. They are proud to represent
Alhambra - Alhambra's proud to have them represent the Bull-
Tammy, Gina - Varsity and J.V. share a smile.
Varsity Cheerleaders I3
Terry Carrol Sandy Casfelline PONY Cellini
Lynn Chamberlain Evelyn Channel Chris Charrette
Tim Chalman Les Christian Ernie Collins
Pam - Yeah teaml
Kellie Collins Nancy Collins Chris Conradsen
Sleve Contreras Lil Cook Terree Cordova
Jill Corley Brenda Cossel Ella Cox
Krisla Stedman - a Iihle helper
- Come on you guys.
pepettes do a lof
more than perform
af alhambra games
Being an Alhambra Pepette means many things. lt
means going places, doing things, hard work, dedication and
The pepettes performed half-time for Los Mondoanas
College. They also participated in Band-day at Cal State.
Competition is another important event for them. Prac-
tice three days a week, both in the morning with the band
and after school, help the pepettes learn new routines.
Hard work and dedication is what makes the pepettes
worth watching at half time. This year's pepettes are as fol-
lows: Lisa Aiello lheadj, Pam Jensen, Barbara Gehrig, Deb-
bie Rippee, Cathy Cabral, and Nancy Knisley.
ara - Hold my hair back, Nancyl
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bara, Cathy and Krista - a small confrontation.
help make a pepef-fe
The pepettes this year did not go to spirit
camp because they needed the money for uni-
forms, but this did not stop them from learning
new cheers. They were determined to be the
During the summer they practiced five days
a week. They did cheers over and over until they
were sure they were perfect.
To be a pepette a girl must work as a part
of a group and not as an individual. She must be
organized or else she would be doing one thing
and someone else something else. She must be
willing to try something new, and do her best at
it. This and a lot more makes a pepette - and our
pepettes have it all.
Tug-of War Juniors are vldoruous'
Pie making contest Vlchms awalt the kllll
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leads the seniors to victory!
J., juniors win homecomin
T competition: seniors next
, mi xi, H zllq Y 1' The l 974-75 Homecoming Week was very successful.
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J: 12 f A.1. The iunior class was victorious, taking first place in the
rally, the tug-of-war, and the eating relay.
The seniors came in second, taking first place in the tricycle
race, the decorated car and the class decorating competition.
The freshmen placed third, taking first place in the pie mak-
During the week each day was set aside for something dif-
ferent: Monday was Western Day, Tuesday was 'Jock' Day
ldress as your favorite athletel, Wednesday was Teachers' Day
ldress as your favorite teacherl, Thursday was 50's Day, and
Friday was Colors Day ffreshmen and iuniors wore gold, sopho-
mores and seniors wore blue.l
All together there was a very good turnout for Homecom-
Juniors prove they have outstanding spiritl!
Homecoming Activities I 9
Karen Goddqrd Dorothy Gore Steve Granada
Margaret Gray BOYBGYO Green Gary Gressett
Ken Gruessing Gl0I'iCI Gvihh Sharon Guthrie
Mark Haefke Mike Hdhn Judy Haisley
Princess Maria Carrillo smiles to the crowd.
Kim Ham Brent Hammond Chris Hammond
Tom Hansen Holly Hanson Marsha Hanson
Valerie Hanson Larry Heath Russ Heath
20 Freshman!Homecaming Queen and King
King Gonzales and Queen Lynda take their 'first walk
lgnda, gonzales crowned
homecomin queen and kin
On Friday, October 25, Lynda Renshaw and Gonzales Silva
were crowned Alhambra's Fall Homecoming Queen and King.
The other ten canidates were: Lisa Aielo, Karen Brenchley,
Maria Carrillo and Debbie Rippee.
The five king candidates were: Matt Holden, Clifford Norman,
John Rangel, Joe Tiscoreno and Tom Viglienzone.
Last year's fall queen and king, Vicki Hogan and Robert Hub-
bard, were on hand to resign the crown.
Following the rally, the new queen and king rode on the float
with their court in the Homecoming Parade.
Later that night they paraded at halftime for the benefit of the
This was a good end to the Homecoming Week.
en Lynda and King Gonzales smile from the float.
Princesses Debbie Rippee and Karen Brenchley. Princess Pam Jensen flashes a smile.
Homecoming Queen and King 21
Pdm Heim Chrysfcl Helling Liso Herndon
Armando Herrera Mike Herzel Jill Hickman
Lisa Hodgman Morris Hoffman Mcm Hogan
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Gina, Rochelle, Saro - "go, go, go, go .
Jane? Holt Tomi Hoppe Kevin Hopkins
Becky Howen Liz Hughes Lorrie Hutchens
Kathy Jackclone Mike Jackson Annehe Jorcmillo
22 FreshmcnfJV Cheerleaders
Rhonda, Chris --"ancl1hen he said. . ."
as-:H s em jv cheerleaders appear
where bulldogs need spirit
JV Cheerleaders were a major factor in promoting school
spirit this year.
tion. Everyday during the summer they practiced, and right before
school they went into double-sessions.
They bought their uniforms with the money raised in bottle
drives, candy sales, bake sales, and car washes.
This years JV cheerleaders were Rhonda Lomeli, Gina Marti-
nez, Rachelle Neilson lheadl, Chris Jordon, and Sara Canciamilla.
They helped raise spirit for the JV football and basketball
teams at every game.
They prove that many hours of practice, determination, and
spirit go a long ways.
Rachelle, Gina - "I want to do my cheerlI"
JV Cheerleaders 23
Not only did they contribute enthusiasum, but also determina-
Tami Jared Paul Jensen
Doug Johnson Brad Jones
Sfacy Jordan Todd Jorgensen
Mike Kale Jeff Kean
Karhy Kennedy R05 Kem Marcella Kirzmiller
Darlyene Knight Mark Koci Lou,-0 Koe,-ber
Kriste Krall Lynne Kramer paula Krisqick
Kim, Marieha - "Keep cool Mariehaf'
Pam -- Whaf's so funny?
kim Ioney leads corps
of alhambra's majorei-les
There were three maiorettes this year with an old "pro", Kim
Loney, back again. In addition to her talent, she is a natural leader
followed by Marietta Cox and Pam Dutcher.
To improve themselves, they went to Santa Cruz Twirling
Camp during the summer, where they learned how to twirl fire and
refined their skills.
To earn money to pay for uniforms, they had bake sales, a car
wash, and a rummage sale.
Besides twirling at the home games, they have twirled at Cal
Band Day, Los Medonas football game and at the Turkey Bowl.
They had planned to twirl at the basketball games and compete
against other high school maiorette teams.
orettes "light their fire."
Julie Krummen Rondel Lone Paul Lover
ROSSCIHC LGUFO Gary Lovey Tony Lavino
Cindy Lawrence S1eveLecl Jerri Leomeo
Diane - This time l'm going to do it right!
Lindo Lewis Rick l-iefly Josile Ligmun
Paul Linderman KGFCH Undgfen Bob Linville
Bill Long TCImmY lucas Anna Luce
26 Freshmcn!Varsi1y Flag
Cindy - How does this look?
y - Who me??
varsity flag twirlers
win santa cruz competition
The varsity flag team consists of the same members as last
year, which is Nancy Chambers lheadl, Diane Wilford, Alicia Vil-
lalva and Cindy Cordova.
Again for the second year these girls brought home from sum
mer camp in Santa Cruz, a first place trophy in competition. They
also brought a superior trophy for a high average in team and per-
They twirl at the football games and many basketball games,
as well as the concerts given by the Alhambra Band.
Their uniforms were bought with money earned from fund
raising and also at their own expence. All together they form a
great team, and help represent our school.
Alicia - We're looking good!
Varsity Flag 27
Franci Lucido Rosemary Lucido Ray Luiun
Allen Lumsden Debbie Lupori Kurt Luselle
Valerie Lyles Corrie Lynde Patrice Mocaluso
Chris Mackey Barbara Magoon Lori Marquissee
Jack Mayberry Dove Mayeux Sue McCormick
Pal McCoy Jeannie McGie Brian McLain
Brenda Mcleskey Jill McNeeley Aureliq Mendoza
28 Freshmon!Yearbook Queens
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Freshman Terri Peterson
Sophomore Kim Karsten
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Junior Pam Olstad
Yearbook Queen - Senior Cathy Heath
senior candy heath chosen
first alhambra torch queen
The has introduced something new this year - the
selection ofa yearbook queen. The class which purchased the larg-
est percentage of yearbooks had their candidate named the l 974-
75 IQQ Yearbook Queen. In addition to naming the winning class
candidate as queen, the class is awarded a free page dedicated to
them in the lP9. 1531.
The classes voted for their queen candidate, the seniors chose
Candy Heath, iuniors, Pam Olstad, sophomores, Kim Karsten, and
freshmen, Terri Peterson.
The yearbook percentages were determined, and the seniors
headed the competition: Candy Heath was named yearbook queen
and the senior class was awarded one free page. The other classes
placed as follows: second place, iuniors, third place, freshmen, and
fourth place, sophomores.
Yearbook Queens 29
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Them are my kind of Bulldogs!
the freshman cheerleaders
show sgns of having real
enfh usiasm and great spirit
One thing a team has to have to be great is enthusiasm. ln order
to get a crowd enthusiastic there must be great cheerleaders. That's
what the freshman teams had.
The freshman cheerleaders - Sue McCormick, Jackie Foshaug,
and Liz Tiscareno - really did a great iob of getting the crowd
The three held bake sales to help with money for their uniforms.
They all went shopping together to make sure they would be able
to get the same outfits.
The freshman cheerleaders did not have competition against
other schools, but they would have enjoyed it. All together they
have had a good year-full of laughter and new experiences. '
-'F' , . .. 2
Freshmen in good form.
Freshman Cheerleaders 3l
GUYY Nielsen Jackie Nieters
Nancy Oukley Linda Ohling
Chris Olson Paul Olson
Don Oram Janna Ortiz
Tim O'Shea Dave Padilla Jose Padilla
Sam Padilla Sharon Paislev Valerie Paisley
Mike Parkinen Don Pelol Rachele Pereira
32 Freshman!J.V. Flag
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Kathy - . . . five, six, seven, eight . . .
Diba - If I have to keep my arms up any more . . .
Almost ready for half-time.
two flag squads is a first
for alhambra hi h school
For the first time in Alhambra's history there are two squads of
flag girls -- both varsity and J.V.
The J.V. team consists of Diba Brooks, Cathy "Tink" Jacka-
lone, Tracy Pilgrim and Rene Reed.
During the summer the girls went to camp to learn new rou-
tines and practice old ones. They brought home both first and sec-
ond place ribbons in competition and individual analysis. They also
participated in Cal-Band Day and twirled against other schools.
They earned the money needed for uniforms through bake
sales and other such fund raisers. They really do a great iob with
the flags. They all are very spirited and are outstanding representa-
tives of Alhambra.
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J.V. Flag - Tracy, Dibo, Rene and Kathy
J.V. Flag 33
Celeste Perez Donna Permar Nodme Pemn
Cathy Peterson Terl Peterson Tern Peterson
Karen Phllllps Tony Plazza Kelly Plghm
Princess Pom Jensen
Jum Plotts Julie Popp: Jeff Porter
Ron Proell Kyle Pruett Carol Pugh
Dole Quadros Dave Qumtero Mnke Quontomotteo
34 Freshmon!Spring Homecoming
King Steve Cordenas and Queen Nancy Bunyord
competin , rallies, queens:
all a part of homecomin
The 1974-75 Basketball Homecoming Week was handled
differently this year. Instead of iust having queen and king elec-
tions, each day, as during Fall Homecoming Week, a special
event was scheduled. Monday was Hat Day, Tuesday was 60's
Dress-up Day, Wednesday was Hair-do Day, Thursday was the
Eating Contest, in which the iuniors took first place, and Friday
was Colors' Day. Also a rally and tug-a-war were held. The rally
was awarded to the sophomore class and the iuniors remained
undefeated in the tug-of-war.
Also at the rally were Queen and King announcements.
The Queen candidates were as follows: Lisa Aiello, Nancy Bun-
yard, Nancy Chambers, Carol Luschan and Pam Jensen. The
King nominations were Steve Cardenas, Brian DaCorte, Clifford
Norman, Kirk Rippee and Joe Tiscareno. Nancy Bunyard and
Steve Cardenas were crowned the 1974-75 Spring Homecom-
ing Queen and King.
The mighty sophomore armyl?I
and Queen Candidates lleft to rightl Clifford Norman, Carol Luschen, Steve Cardenas, Nancy Chambers, Joe Tiscareno, Nancy Bunyard, Brian DaCorte, Lisa Aiello and Kirk
Spring Homecoming 35
Lupe Rangel Rene Reed Sharon Renkert
ROY Rhflmy Kim Richards Carrie Roddy
Denise Rogers Randy Roman Lenny Roque
Mark Rose Morisso Ross Mike Ross
Rikki Sqkqzqki Donna Saling Brion Santa Maria
Suzanne Saunders Jenehe Savage Debbie Schmitz
Brenda Schulte Mike Schultz Diana Schultze
36 Freshmon!Boys' Club
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Boys' Club 37
Mike Schwartz Ricky Seib Jane Sergent
Kelly Shaver Terri 5l1eP0l'dSOl" Tony Silva
Moses Silva Kathy Simel Mary Sims
Mel' ,,,, A '1" 'V
Kelle poinis oui cl spelling error.
Ernie Sloney Dorinda Smiih Milzi Smith
Mike Smilh Ray Smifh Kelly Snyder
Kim Snyder Ricky Sommers Tim Sorahan
Pam Gammage puts her red pencil fo work.
Yes, I do consider myself one of the best.
teachers' assistants are
being educated in a very
unique way - aidin others
Martinez Junior High School is very fortunate to have
obtained a few students from Alhambra to assist their teachers.
These students are interested in the education of the younger gen-
eration, and therefore, they decided to ask Martinez Junior High if
they could participate in the teachers' assistance program.
Once the Junior High agreed, the AHS students went into
action. The teachers at the Junior High have had the help of these
ambitious students since the beginning of the year.
The work of these assistants includes the directions of students
in fields of math, English, History, and other subiects which the stu-
dents may be interested in.
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You've got to be kidding. 2 + 2 is not 5!
Dave SOFSDSBH Bruce Spowart Rob Stanley
Joyce Stantlon Laurie Stanz Mettc Stephenson
Donna St9V0flS John Stone Tim Stone
Tom Strain Pat Sullivan Vicki Sullivan
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Steve has his hands in the chicken.
Liga Summif Steve Suydam Rob Swanson
Randy Swine, Leroy Tavares Dene Taylor
Ggry Taylaf Joe Taylor Julia Terry
40 Fre shemcn !Cooks
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All work and no ploy? . . . No way!
alhambra hi h - school
students cook, wait, and
associate with people
Jobs held by many students at AHS provide security and
responsibility. Many of our students are employed by various
restaurants in the area.
The students may be cooks, waitresses, bus-persons or
whatever iob they can obtain.
Jobs of this type can be obtained through the O.W.E.
office, from Mr. Hestdalen.
Mr. Hestdalen has devoted much of his time to help AHS
students find the kind of iob that suits each individual. Mr. Hest-
dalen not only does this, he also checks up on each student to
make sure that he or she is at their job. Should they not be pres
ent, Hestdalen will investigate the reasons. And the reason bet-
ter be good!
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Bill Thomas Tom Threlkeld Liz Tiscareno I ii
Rick Tonfi Alexandria Toumazos Don Toumbs .T
Kim Traner Joel Travis Steve Travis
Now how cm I supposed to tie this?
Liz Treas Rena Trebino Andy Truiillo
Tony Truiillo Greg Turk Bill Ulmer
Lori Valdez Dana Vandersfar Frank Van Leemput
Oh no, another leak
Saffih - mf. efflfh 'S Way
of seekin relaxation with
just a liHle work
When students talk about how their teachers pass their
weekends, the conversation tends to become uninteresting.
,MM-M'i 'fii As far as Mr. Walter Ettlin is concerned, this is not true.
'WW Ettlin spends his time off in a very interesting manner. For the
past several years, Walter Ettlin has been one of many peo-
ple endeavoring to win some sailing races. Although Ettlin
has won no maior racing awards, he enioys participating in
the various races held in and around the Bay Area.
When Mr. Ettlin goes into a race, he is not obsessed
with winning, but he is in there to enioy the sport. Should he
-XM win though, the prize would be accepted with gratification.
In the summer, Ettlin teaches a sailing class in the reser-
voir at Palo Alto. Here students can learn the art of sailing.
my At the end of the lessons, a student can rent a sailboat at any
l lllll it A beach or lake with a completion card obtainable after the
student completes the course.
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ttlin lines up for a race
Taking it easy between races.
Susie Varela Ken Vowell Shery Walker
Suzanne Walker Pat Walsh Carol Walton
John Waltz Teri Warford Frank Watanabe
Lynn Watanabe Marty Watson Sharon Webb
Steve Webb Jay Weston Bryce White
Robin White Sondra Williams Becky Williamson
Rene Winie Laurie Wittmeier Craig Womack
The statistics keepers ready for another game
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After half-time the enthusiasm is gone.
the marfinez muirs play:
high school students
work: and the people enjoy
When the Muir basketball team participates in a home
game at the Alhambra courts, the fans are likely to see score
keepers such as Joe Varela, Victor Jordan and a host of other
Alhambra High School attenders.
While the game is being played, these men really have no
time to enioy the game. Their iob is to take care of the scoring of
the game. They not only keep scores, but they also write down
the statistics on the players of the Muir team. This is enough to
keep anyone busy for a game's full length.
Fans often keep their minds onthe game and do not think
about the people who are working throughout the four quarters.
It seems as though the workers do not mind though,
because almost all the while they have a smile on their faces.
The reason for this is probably the satisfaction of knowing that a
pay check is onthe way.
don't like the way that guy plays,"
Jim Woods Sandy Wright Tami Zieminski
Lisa Zocher Frank Biliecci Burt Brown
Mark Bruno Jim Costanza Greg Doney
Jeff Doney Toni Esparza Kevin Gaines
Woody Gonsalvas Lisa Herndon Cliff Hofferber
Janet Holi Kurt King Jeff Lomeli
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Luka sprint: up "Hall" hill.
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ekulich, "Whew, that hill gets longer every day."
runnin , training: all are
parts of being one of
those few in good shape
Mr. Luka Sekulich is known around the Alhambra High
School campus as a runner, teacher, and a good friend.
When teaching, Mr. Sekulich is very meticulous about how
things are done in his classroom. It is also the same with his run-
ning in cross country races.
Throughout the past several years, Luka Sekulich has raced
in various meets in the Bay Area. His latest meet being a twenty-
five mile race at Sacramento. ln this race, Sekulich started out
very strong, and would have finished strong had he not stopped
to get a drink of water. At the end of the twelve mile mark,
Sekulich paused to refresh himself, but a few miles later, the ill
affects of the liquid took hold. The nausea caused him to slow
his pace considerably, ond, therefore, he fell well off the pace.
Mr. Sekulich still enioys the competitive sport as do many
"At twelve miles the pace slows down some."
Mark Searles Lisa Silva Richard Silva
George Starring Keith Todd Estrella Vellos
Steve Welch Denise Stevens
Keifh McDaniel Tony Oerfel Brad Pighin
Jennifer has a few "Hang-ups."
Margot Bray readies fhe ladder
dances and dinners for
ing, Christmas caroling, and visiting other campfire grou
chance to meet at least two times a month. At these mee
plans are made for the near future.
The campfire girls ioin an older group of young wo
once they are of age. The name of this group is Horizen
The job of this group is a little more extensive in that this
prepares dances for Alhambra and dinners also.
become involved in community activities.
Vhat goes up, must come down. Even decorations.
campfire girls prepare the
The campfire girls of Martinez are invovled in many differ-
ent and exciting activities. Some of these activites include camp-
The young girls involved in this program are given a
These clubs offer an opportunity for young people to
FIRST ROW: lleft to rightl Nancy Chambers, Nancy Cabral, Jeanne Howe, Maryanne Urner, Debbie Reed, Tami Anselmo. SECO
ROW: Sid Simpson, Carol Emanuel, Margot Bray, Cathy Bockhold, Lynn Hewitsan.
Jeff Adams Kelly Adams Kelli Affoller
Mflfk Af1def50f1 Sieve Anderson Sue Anderson
MUYY Anselmo Linda Anlunez Dave Arnason
Tim Asher Jesse Avila Dick Awenius
Ray 50900 Mark Bailey Linda Baird
Mary Baleslrieri Tim Banuelos Robin Barker
RUSS Bdrncfd John Barron Monica Beising
50 Sophomore! Karate
Amazing how some people get kicks.
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Louise punches her imaginary foe. The safest way to fight.
discipline is necessary -
desire is important:
skill comes with work
Alhambra has many students helping themselves in a very
special way. This is one of the most interesting classes a person
could take - Karate.
Here, youngsters and adults can learn the art of self
defense. The many different types of punches and kicks that are
taught here can be combined to disable an assailant in a short
period of time. Although this is being taught, it is being shown
not as an aggressive force, but more as a defense mechanism.
The students in this class learn how to respect the people
worthy of respect, yet how to defend themselves if they should
be attacked by an assialant. They do not learn how to attack,
but how to react under an attack ofa man or woman.
Karate is a skill that everybody can learn to use with a lot
of grace, yet with much power. The wrong attitude in a class is a
most serious matter, because learning Karate to attack is wrong,
but the use of it in one's own defense is the correct choice.
Being loose before practice is a necessity.
' B '
.4uP""""--. ff 11 'l'-
Stephanie Bellalo Chris Benner Dqfrqn Bennett I Dan and K9l'h Weigh 50019 beef-
Bob Bentley Lindo Bidowski Joy Bellecci
Dove Bishop Bill 50009 Dale Borgeson
Brian Boyd Lindo Boyd Dove Boyer
Mali Boyer Roy Breedlove John Bridge
Janet Brill Laura Brockway Lloyd Brockway
52 Sophomore! Butchers
No, fhis is not for sale.
knowin their way around
beef and being capable of
euhtin them makes butchers
If anyone should want to meet a couple of real "cut-ups,"
the place to go is the meat locker in Martinez.
Some of Alhambra High School students are involved in
the butcher business there, and they are being trained to cut
apart a cow. When their training is finished, they will be able to
prepare any beef for the front counters of any store.
Not only do these young men cut meat, but they may also
be sighted outside, cleaning or scrubbing down some equip-
ment. Meeting the health code is very important, so part of the
iob requires that every worker is clean while cutting their beef.
With meat prices the way they are, who can complain
about being a butcher.
Dave looks over his side of beef.
Steve Brown Steve Bulger Linda Burk
Sharon Burkhart Denise Burns Debbie Burton
Kathy Butler Valarie Caldwell Nucchi Calicura
Sora Canciamilla Jerrcld Curr Dove Carrillo
Vicky Carrillo Tim Carroll Alison Case
Dave Castro Colleen Caywood Jqmeg Chi.-Q
Gina Christian Russ Churchill Kim Ciaramitaro
Rose exhibits one of the new machines
Kathy Ferrill enioying her work.
Rose and Kathy must like the machine.
learning and workin
nursing is observed by
students in a hospital
For young women who are interested in becoming a nurse,
programs are available for them to participate in while awaiting
a future career. In this program students are permitted to
observe the nurses at their iobs. Sometimes, being surrounded
by sick people may trouble some of the workers, but they still
return to the hospital day after day. These young volunteers feel
that the nursing profession is an important iob. Correctly so,
because without nurses, more and more people would be sick.
Learning is a very important part of life, in fact, life is learn-
ing. The learning process can not only take place in the class-
room, but it must also take place out of the classroom.
The opportunity presented to these young girls will be a
helpful experience to them in future years.
A smile eases a scared patient.
Mike Coday Nancy Conrady Mike Cook
Louis Cooper Audry Cossel Kevin Cota
Marie Cottane Karl Cottrell Scott Crabtree
Kulhy CYeSCi Glenda Crider Denise Crow
Pom Ddmflnfi Pat Daniel Janet Danielson
Jean Dorrah Dallas Davis Tim DeGroef
Miller, wishing he had four handsl?
Mr. Miller takes o small break.
, 4 4 517
-if-sw , .- if K
how can I nail this up?
mr. miller is discovered as
a hard working father and
a capable carpenter
Mr. Larry Miller has directed the Alhambra High School
Band for the past five years. During this time, many of the stu-
dents at the high school have recognized him as a great individ-
Miller has not only been band director, but he also teaches
music classes. However, this is not about Miller's academic life.
In the past several years, Miller has devoted himself to
some very special children. Miller has adopted two children and
has given them a roof over their heads. This I mean literally.
Mr. Miller has had to add an extension to his house for his
two children. Some weeks ago Miller promised his sons, Kevin
and Darin, that a room would be added for them. Now the sons
of Mr. Miller have their room, and Mrs. Miller has two more
rooms to clean!
'tW""-'--- - . 1 pr.,
ls Mr. Miller hanging, reaching, or lying?
NUHCY Delehanly Joy Delgado Donna Dia' Carole Anne becomes involved with a news story.
Laura Dodson Leo Domingo Dave Duarte
Pam Dutcher Leona Edeiar Diane Eger
Scott Ellingson Evio Espinoza Sean Farley
Doug Fayne Bill Fernandez Kathy Ferroo
Todd Fierner Steve Filice Janet Filomeo
Cheryl Fischer Darryl Fleming Yolanda Flores
1 Mrs. Lou Anne Kary offers facts about printing.
58 Sophomore! CCT7
a newspaper is ink, paper,
headlines, and articles
combined fo inform pggple
The people of Contra Costa County are accustomed to
having their newspaper on their front porch in the early hours of
What they do not realize is the work that is put behind the
production ofa paper. A few of Alhambra High School students
are working at the Contra Costa Times, and they find it a most
fulfilling iob, in that they are able to communicate in their own
way to the people of the county. These young proletariats are
being taught the basic techniques of putting together a newspa-
This includes the printing ofthe paper and the different
writing styles used by many different columnists.
This type of work is helpful to the whole community
because it keeps the people aware of what is going on in the
county that they belong to.
Cathy puts her writing techniques to good uu,
Ken Gorman Sally 60705 Cindy Geddes
Mrke Gentry V"9'n'0 GCOVQB Angelo Guorgenm
Leon Gomez Cdl G0'1l0leZ Julue Gore
60 Sophomore!Off-C Campus
Scott reads ihe agenda.
K ,.,1 file
TEAM Club poses for the group shot.
ead Nancy Chambers and TEAM
team helps the
community by cleanin
and polishin the city
ular that does more than its share of "good deeds."
the Park, and other activities.
There are many clubs in Martinez, but there is one in partic-
This club is known as TEAM. These letters stand for Teens
Energetic Activities for Martinez. The Club participates in Art in
Once a year the Club gathers about 20-50 children and
young adults to help clean up various areas in the city of Marti-
The Club is made up of people from A.H.S. and also Col-
lege poeple from different Colleges in the area.
The Club does not do things iust for themselves, but for the
community of Martinez.
Nancy and Jeanne discuss activities.
Maureen Gptl Mara Granshaw
Cheryl Grisham Lonnie Gunter
Cheryl Hagerthy Tommie Haisley
Donna Hamersley Kory Hammock
Lisa Harfoush Gay Heaps
Teresa Hidalgo Cindy Higby
Betty Hoffman Robin Hofmann
Karen Mellerup takes notes.
Doreen and Michelle discuss future plans
nie Waltz listens to the minutes.
fairs, auctions, and
raising animals are paris
ofthe 4-H program
The 4-H club of Martinez has a great many students from
Alhambra High School. These young people devote most of
their time raising various kinds of animals. lt takes time and
money, but it's worth it.
Although much work and care goes into these animals,
there is much satisfaction in seeing an animal you have raised
win a prize.
The animals are taken by their owners to various fairs in
and about the county. There the cows, sheep, or whatever go
through a rigorous inspection by several iudges. The animals are
judged by weight, grooming, and teeth condition.
Should the animal be satisfactory to the iudges, the owner
of the animal is awared a ribbon. This is a symbol of a lot of
labor on the part of the owner.
ga T Q9
Karen gets in a little snack between discussions
Mr. Ettlin examines his boat.
Larry Hun! Jim Jackson Kari Johnson
Kafhy Johns Chris Jordan Brian Jorgensen
Kim Kurifefl Gretchen Keary Dennis Kelly
Mike Kemper Ron Kenneally Keith Kennedy
Debbie King Joyce Kitabayashi JanetKnigh1
Doug Kowalski Joel Krall Shirley Kutner
Mr. Miller aims for his thumb?
ne of Alhambra High's cooks.
Laughing makes the iob easier.
2 f a a te
a1., i.g a'11
yearbooks are material
memories of events,
on oe known
school enioy while not in school.
friends and teachers,
The purpose of this section of the yearbook was to show
thestudent body of Alhambra some of the interesting and excit-
ing iobs and hobbies that various students and teachers at our
I hope that l have done a sufficient iob in bringing some of
the outside happenings which nobody is aware of into this
year's issue of the Alhambra Torch. ln the near future, all the
students that are here now will be qone, and the things we all
once did in high school will be forgotten. They are things that
someday will want to be remembered.
l have covered almost all that was possible in such a little
section, in an effort to make the memories of the home of the
Bulldogs a memorable and happy experience.
4t" ' . 414 ..
Hey man I'm hip to your camera.
Leanne Kuzman Jesse Lamb Diane Lambert
Jack Lorman Chuck Loffing Danelle Leeds
Janet Lewis Paul Ligmon Kim Linam
Terry Lipori Sfello Logsdon Kim Loney
Marc Lopez Lori Lorenzo Joan Love
Scot? Lucido lofi l-U""5dFn Shelley Lund
Mike Luperi M30 Mfldfld Myron Mahoney
belonging . .
friends . . .
Getting ready to mail - Koreen Kelly, co-exchange edi-
David Mahoney Ray Martin Vincent Martin
Gina Martinez Pat McAndrews Sue McCarthy
Brion McDonald Wendi McDonald Curl MgGie
Did you get it? - Stan Vangundy, reporter, Ann Waltz, Joe Varela both co-sports editor
Charlene McKenzie Karen McNamer Kevin Mercure
Chuck Meyer Teresa Meyer Steve Mohammed
Bruce Monroe Stoney Mouton Volarie Mullins
68 Sophomorefnmes ritfglore you doing nowl -- Mr. Lawler, advisor, Brenda
, , 4.ll
Iome fly with me - Lynn Derrick, editoral page .
Vhat next -- Mark Ruiz, editor in chief,
times faces problems of
inflation, slashed budget
So far this year the Times have been lucky enough to put
out a paper every week for three months in a row, which is
almost impossible due to all the problems they have faced.
The Martinez School District has cut 45'!-, from the Times'
budget. Not only has the budget been slashed but the Times
also has had to pay for their own paper. The price was 53.00 a
ream last year, and has shot up 53.50 more this year. As it
stood Nov. 22 they could not afford to put out any newspapers
One of the suggested ways to solve their problems was to
You will know what happened by the time this book is pub-
lished. We only hope the Times can continue as a weekly paper.
My lips are sealed - Joyce Rubino, feature page.
What did I forget? - Mark Ross, news editor ,
V00 059090 Becky Padilla Art Pagnini
DION10 Pefelfd Laurie Pereira Randy Peres
Sdfldy Pllllnl Jean Polewaczyk Linda Pollick
fencers may be competitors
printers make publications
Marcia Justice has been teaching fencing at Alhambra for
four years in a row. All together she has been fencing for four-
teen years. She started at Hawthorne High.
Mrs. Justice describes fencing as a sport. Now in the Bay
Area there is a fencing league that is possible for Alhambra to
This year's Printing Staff consisted of two students and a
teacher: Jeff Barsotti, Gene Williams, and Mr. Bill McNeil. They
have spent many hours of their time to put out school newspa-
pers, progress reports, Western Eclectic, and the Alhambra
One of their main problems this year was the rising price of
paper, iust like everyone else, they were hit by inflation.
You caught mel - Gene Williams.
Jeff Barsotti - I got it now! Busy, Busy, Busy - Mr. Bill McNeil.
Dave Pool Pat Powell Teresa Press
Eric Price Jon Price Eric Procter
Geri Quintero Paula Quintero Sherrie Radder
l don't believe it.
Anne Rangel Keith Ray Rosaura Raya
Veronica Raya Kalvin Rea Geoffrey Reed
Kathy Reeves Tom Rehme Joh ReiCl'll10ld
72 Sophomore! Student Council
You tell him.
Don't you understand .
sitt'in and listenin,
Your turn - Gonzales Silva, president,
student counorI's goal is
fo improve alhambra hgh
The Student Council this year is made up of about
twenty-six hardworking students. Each is responsible for repre-
senting their class in making maior decisions, such as passing
bills, preparing rallies and assemblies, selling football tickets
and improving our school as a whole.
Student Council's purpose is to try to improve the
school's landscape, students, and teachers. They are trying
to make school interesting, and fun to go to, but they can not
do it by themselves.
"Powerful, willing to work, saying it and doing it" are
words that are used to describe Student Council.
What did she say?
Student Council 73
Debbie Santa Maria Helen Schweinfurler
Mike Scot? Glen Shannon
Tim Sharman Brad Shumaie
l give up! - Michelle Curtis, Mr. Parm Martin and Lynehe Morris
Brien Seay - I jus! don't believe il.
Now where did l put tha1?? - Debbie
film, print, wash, dry
Without the advanced photographers of Photo-Journalism,
there would be no weekly newspaper or yearbook that would com
pare with these two AHS publications nor would there be publicity
pictures for local papers.
Being an advanced photographer means working hours that
extend beyond the regular school day as well as hours spent in the
photo lab on Saturdays and Sundays. lt means handling the pres-
sure of rush assignments when picutres have to be delivered,
printed to size, hours after the picture is taken.
ln short being an advanced photographer requires skill, dedi-
cation, pride in accomplishment and limitless patience.
ug a time bomb - Grant Pollard.
Richard Davis - "Just kickin' back and relaxing."
What?? - Jim Anthony.
Franci Collins- "Look at that film." Asllgls leixhxhg men 1 Mama Schmitz and
r. arm a ln.
Juanita Silva Wes Smaker
Michelle Southwick Gail Sawers
Doris Stephenson Judy Stone
Tim Sullivan Linda Taliaferro 1
Teresa Tavares Casy Taylor Rene Taylor
Frances Terry Gigi Thompson Mike Tiscareno
Stan Toumazog Cindy Troike Maryann Tueck
Show me how -- Cathy Pagliero, activities, Eva Edeier, clubs.
Did you hear that - Paul Sharman, Phil Harrington, girls sports
Your kidding - Pam Clark, Annette Charrette, Ads ,
'i is my deadline - Louise Amunden, creators.
time, work, and patience
makes a better yearbook
This is the first time in four yearsllTorcl'llhas not been
apart of iournalism Technology, because of this misfortune
thelTorchl'Staff was forced to move to another room.
Despite all problems, we were able to put out football
programs, sell ads, and mainly put out the I974-75 ll'orch,la
bigger and better book than years before.
Because of this change it took up school hours, after
school time and weekends. Along with this change we were
faced with more deadlines and problems. Such as gymastics
pictures before the season had started.This is only one exam-
Even though we have decreased as a student body, we
still have their support.
lr. Lawler, Louire Perry, Liz Corr, Rhonda Lomeli.
What did you say? - John Nardi, Sports.
Thats the way it goes -- Damien Sandoval, off campus, Carole
Filling out a form -- Victor Jordan, sports. Tor
Now how do you do this?
Rhea Watson Mark Webb Gwenda Webster
Diane Whitfield Chris Willingham Debbie Wilson
Charlynn Woffinden Linda Woinoski Gary Woodall
I found itl - Gail Rouse
78 Sophomore! Band
He thinks he's so smart - Alison DiPace
ahs marchin band
FIRST ROW: Ueft to rightl Paul Smith, Karl Cottrell, Rich Soloman, Troy Nelon, Stacy Olthoff, Randie Lane, Joe Enke, John Fink, Matt Boyer,
Charles Coday, John Thompson. SECOND ROW: John Kuzman, John Nenni, Burt Ochoa, Ben Shaver, Mike Peterson, Wes Smaker, Russell
Heath, Kevin Cota, Stephen Francis, Matt Holden, Gail Rouse, Keith Ray. THIRD ROW: Ken Daggs, Charlyne Woffinden, Morrissa Ross, Cathy
Dehnert, Cynthia Franz, Tim Banuelos, Leslie Macaluso, Mike Fullmer, Molly Baier, John Sonnikson, Art Baker, Randy Roman. FOURTH ROW:
Dennis Woffinden, Bob Nelson, Mark Aiello, Charles Houdashell, David Sorenson, Leo Domingo, Mike Luperi, David Walters, Mike Padilla, Ben-
ito Rodriquez, Mike Scott.
FIRST ROW: ileft to rightl Elinor Nichols, Candy Heath, Dana Heath, Linda Viglienzone, Cynthia Ahlmaryl Mary Baier, Brenda Franz, Shirely Kutner, Lori Lumsden,
Jenette Horrieth, Janice Nolen, Kathy Kennedy. SECOND ROW: Rebecca Howen, Coral Brummet, Rosemary Borem, Yvette Deasy, Terry Peterson, Ruth Francis, Hedi
Bishop, Mary Anselmo, Karen Philips, Kelly Shaver, Ben Gates. THIRD ROW: Celest Perez, Olivia Bento, Debbie Burton, Sue Bishop, Jeannie Howe, Kelly Snyder, Robin
White, Donna Hamersley, Patrice Macaluso, Denise Rogers, Louise Amundsen, Larry Heath, Mike Marquisse. FOURTH ROW: Scott Amspoker, Tami Anselmo, Dave
George, Theresa Ray, Donna Watanabe, Lorine Dye, Chris Young, Virginia George, Margie Frisbie, Jean McKinnie, Tom Strain. FIFTH ROW: David Prown, Steve Suy-
dam, Kerri Jackson, Kim Trainer, Dave Annis, Valerie Foncesa, Alison DiPoce, Laura Perry, Lynda Renshaw, Dave Zochetti, Joey Rea.
Barry Woods Mark Woods Dave Wooley
Linda Wooten Vicky Wright Cqrhy Young
Kris Young Don Zbauitel Joe Balderston
Pearl Bryant Heidi Faulkner Deanne Fredericks
ii , 2 W F . --
Bob Helling Jim Jackson
Joe Lucero Mike Miller
Teresa Rodriguez Theresa Silva
80 SophomorefJau Band
FIRST ROW: lleft to rightl Eli- SECOND ROW, Karl Comelll
HOV Nichols, Lynda Renihdw, ,John Thqmpggnl Stqgy
MUVY Annlmoi DUVU Z0Che'Yi, Olthoff, Paul Smith, Charles
Cathy Ray, Debbie Burton. Codoy, Mike Marquisse.
1 , e......:e.x-ra.
THIRD ROW: David
Molly Baier, Mike
Ben Shaver, Bart
FIRST ROW: ilelt to rightl
Kerri Jackson, Kim Loney, Kim
Trainer, Ben Gates, Rebecca
Howen. SECOND ROW: Mike
Luperi, Mike Padill, Charles
Houdashell, David Annis,
Joey Rea, Brenda Franz,
Steve Suydam. THIRD ROW:
Director Larry Miller, Morrissa
Ross, David Sorenson, Leo
Domingo, Joe Enke, Randy
Lane, Troy Nelson. FOURTH
ROW: Keith Ray, Cindy F
Tim Banuelos, Kevin
Russell Heath, John
l wonder who's getting the solo?
an active ahs band and
gieat sounding jazz bands
Alhambra's band began the school year with their marching
season. The AHS Marching Band played at home football
games and presented interesting half-time shows. They also par-
ticipated in "Band Days" at Cal. Berkeley and many other
Second semester was concert music where they played a vari-
ety of music and had several concerts for the public. I
The Blue and the Gold Jazz Bands have led busy and exciting
lives during the past year. Both Jazz Bands have held fund-rais-
ing dances for their trips to Reno, and for the Blue Jazz Band
only, Hawaii. Under the direction of Larry Miller, these Jazz
Bands have been highly successful and were able to go to the
competition trip to Hawaii and Reno. We are happy at AHS to
have such fine musicians.
Sharing laughs during a break.
Think I'll leave while l've got the chance!
Jazz Band 81
Cathy Aamodt Chris Adams
Tom Almond Rick Anderson
Jim Andrews rDave Annis
George Antunez Ron Arnull Sal Artcaga
Bob August Molly Baier Ray Baker
Doreen Balestri Jeff Barsotti Greg Bartlett
Putting on the finishing touches.
Creating a masterpiece - Peter Billecci
aft to rightl: Linda Woinoski, Pom Brousseau, Mary Anselmo, Virginia George, Lynda
mshow, Jenette Harrieth.
arf comes in many forms:
pottery, dance and drama
Patience, ambitious, and creative are words to describe
this year's Pottery Club members. With the supervision of Mrs.
Freda Soule, they have created such proiects as hanging pots,
ashtrays, cups and ceramic figures. They have been widely dis-
played throughout the community.
Modern Dance is a club where I5-20 girls create a dance
to show during the National Preforming Arts Week at local ele-
mentary and Jr. High Schools. They have been successful for
many years and are always welcomed back.
Rainmaker and The Sound Of Music are on the list for this
year's Drama Club, with the help of Mrs. Trudy Leachman. They
have spent many hours of their time to put together these plays,
and they have always had a good response.
iracefulness is the art of dancing - Virginia and Lynda. .
cppiness is two friendly smiles" - Debbie and Lynette.
Victor Salva and Debbie DaCorte - "discussing the final details."
V'CkY BHS? Pete Billecci
TCVVY BNC' Chris Bryant Sharon Buckalew
Sheff Y Bufk Steve Burke Leslie Butler
Cofhy Cobra' Ron comm vwky cqpmo
B4 Junior! Nursing Observation, Marginal Minds
Kathy - This is the last one to read.
, V ,Lf Q ...QWVWM
Rose - Learning through Nursing Observa
Leslie, Kate, Regina - Marginal Minds.
Mary Jane - Kicking back!
nursing, mm dies,
model un speaks
For the post few years, Nursing Observation at Alhambra
hos given many girls the opportunity to explore and learn in the
field of nursing. Advised by Mrs. Myra Vickery, school nurse,
the girls spend two hours every school day at County Hosp. or
at V.A. Hosp. They observe what nurses do and also help make
the rounds with doctors. Some assist in intensive core while oth-
ers help with other patients.
This year, Marginal Minds had very few people who were
interested in it. Soon that interest was lost, and as a result, there
was no Marginal Minds.
A very interesting club that has been at Alhambra for
several years is Model U.N., which is led by Mr. Laurie Capitelli.
Each year, the club picks a notion to study. They meet regularly,
and participated in a trip to Berkeley for a discussion.
- K K
Model UN gets together for a discussion.
- Should I or shouldn't l?
Model UN 85
Debbie Capri Leslie Carone Joelle Celline
Audrey Channel Diana Charrette Janet Christian
Charles Coday Don Coffman Franci Collins
Keith Cometta Cindy Cordova Liz Corr
Dan COI'f0l Diane Curtis Debbie DaCorte
Judnllfl Dflde Glenn Daggs Dave Dahlquist
Taste this punch -Judy Rea and Patty Muller.
. N, .. ,..., .. ,em
Party Time With - Wendi McDonald, Margot Bray, Vicky Roman,
Judy Rea, Debra Rose, and Patty Muller.
Building a house with a big cookie.
AFS is one of the most interesting clubs that has ever been
offered at Alhambra. It is open to any student and is where stu-
curfr have Q bite! - Tim Forgey and Elisa Nordaby, ent nation and to experience the way in which they live. In
return a student from another nation comes to Alhambra where
he or she is able to experience our society.
. -. Future Homemakers of America is where students lmainly
is girlsl are taught the basics of maintaining a home. In the club,
, J conducted by Mrs. Eleanora Lister, the girls are mainly taught
Q-35 cooking and sewing, but it is where they are free to discuss and
fl N I 'J' ask questions concerning home life which will help them in later
w 5 - years.
Mine all mine - Jean McKinnie.
FIRST ROW: Linda Viglienzone, Shirley Kamberg, Elisa Giorgerini, Elisa Nordaby, Jennifer DeGraaf, Nikki McGowan, Jean
McKinnie. BELOW: Tim Forgey. 2nd ROW: Debra Youell, Marie Oertel, Sue Bishop, Teri Nelson, Sue Gamba, Regina Benson,
Dona Heath, Leslie Macaluso, Jeff Porter, Alicia Villalva, Gretchen Garretty, Mike Marqiussee, Sheri Clark, Laura Jones, George
Bourboulis, Kim Walton.
dents of Alhambra are given an opportunity to travel to a differ-
learning at home and abroad
Steve Farmer Kathy Ferrill Theresa Fitzhugh
Terry Foreman Jeanette Francis Rick Fredericks
Randy Fry Mike Fullmer Vicky Gabriel
Just thinkin' - Lisa Harfoush.
sta f f 2
AT PIANO Deborah Burton. ileft to rightl: Marica Kitzmiller, Teresa Rooney, Pa
Daniel, Toni Williams, Julie Seales, Heidi Shcrpsteen, Cynthia Ahlman.
spirit, song, and
achievement make a
Rally Club is one of the more interesting clubs at AHS. With
the help of this year's advisor, Mrs. Martha Gilmore, they have
sold school buttons, put out skits for rallys and toilet papered the
football players homes before the annual homecoming game.
The purpose of this club is to bring the school spirit up.
Directed by Mrs. Trudi Leachman, this year's chorus, containing
about 25 students, have been very successful.
They have performed at such places as Sun Valley, Rotary
Club, and, of course, at AHS.
CSF is a club that is based on grades. You must have a high
average before entering, CSF offers three scholarships a year.
This club isn't all work and no play. They also go on a trip
somewhere in the Bay Area once every semester.
ROW: Donna Watanabe, Elinor Nichols, Dana Heath, Julie Searles. SECOND ROW:
lelson, Shirley Kamberg, Mrs. Spode, Linda Viglienzone. THIRD ROW: Elisa Giorge-
Brenda Franz, Sherri Clark, Alicia Villalva. FOURTH ROW: Suzy Heinrichson, Pearl
a, Karen Meyer. FIFTH ROW: Elisa Nordaby, Marie Oertal, Robin Hoffman, Debra
New ldeas?? - Linda Viglienzone, Elisa Giorgerine, Mike Marquissee, Benito Rodri-
President - Donna Watanabe, club member Dana Heath.
Sue Gamba Barbara Barbara Gehng
Dave George Gorbaruno Danny Gray
Jeff Gray Lorne Gore Sheri Grill:
Curl Haisley Ken Homersley Steve Hamilton
Lisa Hammond Vanessa Harper Jenetle Horrieth
Suzy Heinrichson Roxanne Higby Harold Hill
90 Junior! Language Club
Don Will you repeat thai slower pleasel
Lori - Reading a language to know if better.
'lov attacks with a side kick.
, U ,ar-.
foregn language proves fun
karate club shows defense
The Language Club at Alhambra is a very respected club
led by Mrs. Claire Guichard. lt requires time and studying to
learn a foreign language, and in this club, the students speak in
a language that they know. This club provides new opportunities
for students to participate together with another language.
The Karate Club, instructed by Mr. Jim Hall, consists of
many hard practicing young men. The club, lasting several hours
long ata time, meets twice a week. They begin the club by
doing warm-up exercises and work up into more strenuous activ-
They are taught punches, blocks, and different types of
kicks. When the group can perform these defenses, they pair off
and free-fight with each other. Besides getting in shape, these
guys will have more knowledge in what is needed to be able to
defend themselves in rough situations.
2, . -
y .,., - ..,,,, -, aww.
acticing front kicks can be quite a workout!
Jim Mallman attacks opponent.
Karate Club 91
Rick Jefton Karen Johns Cindy Johnson
Ken Johnson Earl Jones Rhonda Jones
Twila Jones Vic Jordan Janet Karsten
92 Junior!Design!Adv. Ari
originalify . . .
Q 2-Q3 6
, , ..4n
Michele Keqry Lori Kellogg Koreen Kelly
Lim Kelly John Kennedy Jennie King
Nancy Knigley Patty Knudsen Kris K0llel'
Time, palience, and determination make a creation
John Lauer Chris Lavino Tom Lawson
Mike Lee Gayle Levy Diana Lighlsey
Gary Ligmon Merrilee Lockharl John Lucido
94 Junior!Design!Adv. Art
l'd really like to help you, but l'm all tied up!
Walt Pelot and his "Bela Lugosi."
alhambra students express
themselves in creative work
School used to consist mainly of reading, writing, and
arithmetic. Now, there are many classes in which students can
take a break from their academic courses and feel free to
Art is one of these classes that has become popular over a
number of years and is still going strong. The students appreci-
ate the way that they are set free to express their own thoughts
into works of art instead of having a planned course set by the
instructor. Thus, when a proiect is created in an art class, it is the
creation ofthe student alone.
The students in Mr. Darrell Lloyd's art classes create sculp-
tures, oil paintings, sketches, macrame designs, and many other
Leona Edeier displays her embroidery.
Design!Adv. Art 95
Jlliie I-U5'0W Linda Mailman
Shellie Martinez Mmy McAnd,-ew
Jack MCC0'7hY Jane McComic
Marsha McDowell Kevin Mdqeown
Karen Mellerup Ricky Minton Tim Morley
Lynette Morris Chcries Muller ' Gary Myers
Kevin Myers Carol Nelson Holly Netson
96 Junior !Pottery
, Y Y
Stan - Don't try 'to copy this, hear?
shapin pottery promotes
creativity as well as skill
Art classes at Alhmabra are becoming more popular each
year and this year, is no exception. These classes are so full that
it is hard for an A.H.S. student to enroll in the middle of the
year. The art classes taught by Mrs. Freda Soule has been
extremely popular for many years.
In this class, the students are given the supplies to create
many different forms of art. Many work with clay by throwing it
on the wheel, and spinning it into bowls, vases, and other pots.
Others roll the clay out and make smaller objects such as
coffee mugs, and ceramic crafts. Available in the classroom is a
kiln for the students to use to fire their clay pieces.
This course proves to be enioyable by letting the students
plan and make their own creations.
Julie -- Now I'm sure this will turn outl
Bob Nelson Ted Nenni Keith Nolte A '
Elisa Nordaby Ken Nowland John Nunes 7 'H LIA e , ffl Q
Sharon Olsson Pam Olsfad Amanda Orosco V -,L, Q 1 ' .
1 '... in 4'--
Ai, ' .
Wendi - lt takes patience fo sew.
Ca7hY o5'e"h-'nd Cafhie Pognefo Corrine Paisley
Greg Pariain Jane Peccianti Dawn Pelof
Laura Perry Mike Peterson Tracy Pilgrim
Char - ll's lust the beginningl
thought. . .acreation. . .
lt takes time and patience to sew and create an article to
wear, and that is what the homemaking classes at Alhambra are
all about. The students are free to select their own patterns and
material for whatever they wish to sew. All the necessary equip-
ment is provided for sewing, such as sewing machines, work
tables, and storage drawers.
But there are some people who can take material and turn
it into a work of art, and others who cannot. These talented peo-
ple were chosen to represent the creativity of sewing. An excep-
tional garment made in Mrs. Moore's class, was a long, spar-
kling, blue satin tormal, which was very hard to sew on, made
by Wendi McDonald.
By sewing, the girls will continue to improve the qualities of
their garments, their own personal skills, and to build a strong
fgigyx .V qui- y
Pam - absorbed in her sewing.
5f0CY WHO Susan Flatts
Linda Polewaczyk Peggy Pollock
Ron P0PPi Mike Powell
D0'Yl R0m9Y Gary Rangel
' Theresa Roy Jim Raymond Joey Rea
Judy Rea Kathy Rehme Ted Rehme
Dean Rippee Darla Rizzo Benito Rodriguez
I 00 Junior! Woodworkers
hmmm .... ..
Mike - l've been framed!
:Timur-5s-uu,..-,M-.oar KW k
,iw - .
Dave - Gary, your house is for the birdsl
Dne more board and it's finished!
Woodworkers work hard
fo build crafts
This is one of the few courses at Alhambra in which every-
one has on equal chance to improve and excell in a class. There
are no barriers to cross to do well in this class. A person only
has to have an imagination and the most rudimentary moth abil-
ity, plus the desire to work.
In beginning woodshop, fhe student learns the different
kinds of woods used. He also learns names and uses of various
wood tools. After becoming acquainted with these tools, the stu-
dents are given a chance to use them. The students also take a
test once a week to prove their knowledge.
Advanced woodshop lets the students build more interest-
ing proiects in a more specialized atmosphere. The student must
choose a proiect which will increase his talent in woodshop pro-
cedures. While building a proiect, Mr. Luka Sekulich offers
supervision and advice to these woodworkers.
John - I hope Barbie will like this.
Candy Rogers Vicki Roman Gqil Rouse
Joyce Rubino Viclor Salva Mike Schleich
Marita Schmitz Danny Schwab Rory Schweinfurler
Heidi Sharpsfeen Nelson Sharrock Larry Shepardson
Denise Silva Jennifer Silva Sylvia Silva
Jim Sims Mark Sincich Tim Skinner
students are expressing
their feelings and images
through wriHen poetry
For the first time this year, the is using a new
approach in a section. lt is usually Western Eclectic that pub-
Iishes the poems which students have written. We feel that
poetry expresses one's creativeness and imaginative ability to
show feelings about people, nature, and that which makes up
the environment of our lives.
Poems can be serious, gay, meaningful, or silly, depending
on the mood in which the poet is. The poems written on these
pages were written by Regina Benson, except for the one on the
bottom of this page, the poem was written by Mark Ruiz. The
poems were printed on pictures which attempt to catch the
mood of the poem.
We are glad to have been able to find people who have
the gift of creating poetry.
Poems l O3
Katharine Smith Paul Smith
Lisa Sebrero X Rick Solomon
Bill Stamos Pat Stanley
Brian Stedman Mike Steele
Tommy Stevens Billy Stockdale Mike Strand
Cheryle Struef Leeann Stuscovoge Herb Sullivan
Neil Sullivan Tammy Summers Cindy Summit
104 Junior!Cova Productions
Victor, Mike, Charles - "Cova" Producers.
Victor - Boy, what an actor has to go through.
e for the camera, Dino.
V , is ,,,, .,
Everyone enioys watching a movie. At Alhambra there are som
very talented young movie makers: Charles Coday, Mike Coday,
and Victor Salva make up the producers and actors in "COVA"
This group has been making movies for three years as a result
ofa suggestion of Mr. Jack Holder to do a film of Dracula. It
started out seriously, but ended up as a comedy. The movie was
popular, so they began filming more. They have done satires on
popular movies such as the Exorcist, Frankenstein, and The Nigm
Qflhgyliving Dead. They have decided to begin filming more seri-
ous and mature movies, such as Man Of The Apolalypse, from the
Looking ahead, "COVA" Productions plan to make a movie
in Santa Cruz this summer about werewolves.
"COVA" has reached a high popularity with students at
Alhambra and is very grateful for the acceptance that they have
l've got my eye on you.
Cova Productions 105
Tam Sumner Kenth Talamantez Rggemgyy Tavares
Candy Thlessen Jeff Tuttle Char. Trapper
Theresa Travers Rich Trebmo Kevm Trupllo
Henry Uyeno Rick Valdez Blllle Vanfossen
John Vaughn Lisa Vlllasenor Ann Waltz
Dorothy Warner Monica Welch Tuna Weston
Fafigue . . .
i i iff
... " X- .5
499 ' , si ..
.,...Tfsw S 28
undefeated fal champs
first ahs turkey bowl team,
nine all-fal players
This year's Alhambra Varsity Team took the FAL flag with a
perfect nine wins, no losses season. The league championship
entitled the Bulldogs to the honor of playing in the annual Tur-
key Bowl at Diablo Valley College.
The team came off ofa pre-season loss to Pleasant Hill and
went on to win nine straight games to capture the title. During
these games, the Bulldog's strength seemed to come from the
unity among the players.
The Turkey Bowl was a very close game, won by our oppo-
nent, Clayton Valley, in a tight defensive struggle. The game
could have gone either way, but after shutting off Alhambra's
offense, Clayton Valley scored two consecutive touchdowns to
win the Turkey Bowl.
Another honor placed upon the AHS players was the selec-
tion of the All-FAL League Team: AHS placed nine players on
the first team roster with three players on both offense and
ilTY FOOTBALL lleft to rlghtl First Row Asst Manager Jay Weston Mark Ruiz John Lucldo Clifford Norman' +, Joe Varela, Tom Cunningham. Second Row: Manager Jim
on Asst Manager Russell Bruno Jeff Barsottl Victor Jordan Damien Sandoval Dave Annls, Greg Partain, John Gill, Tom Spelce. Third Row: Richard Davis lbent overl, Scott
on + Gordon Shelton Joe Tlscareno Max Ruiz Gary Bennett Steve Hamilton Neil Sullivan John Nardi'. Fourth Row: John Schulte, Dave Baum, Kris Koller, Randy Fry, Kirk
Varsity Football l09
A liir J
, , n
Cindy Ahlman Lisa Aiello
Scot? Amspoker Louise Amundsen I I I H , , ,
'Bewlldered Bill Harbin soberly awolls another noon movie.
Virginia Anayo Tomi Ar1SelmO
Bertha Arfecgc Wally Ashby
1 IO Senior!Vcrsity Football
r bends over the powerful Alhambra offensive line.
noon chalk talks, bride
time' and injuries: all were
part of winnin combination
The attitudes of the players were ones to be respected.
Each day these guys would gather along with the coaches and
their lunches in A-22 and absorb football. Mostly, films would
be shown and then a discussion about the opponents would fol-
low. These chalk talks proved to be a big part of the Bulldogs'
The "pride time" method also contributed a winning atti-
tude. This method consists of the first, second, and third offen-
sive teams who huddle, line up and sprint ten yards. This was
repeated over and over everyday at the end of practice.
Injuries were the one thing that hurt as well as helped.
When the starting backfield was out in the form of Tom Viglien-
zone, Cliff Norman and Devallon Harper, the team then had to
iel together and work more closely as a unit while their substi-
tutes did an excellent iob.
Varsity Football 1 I l
Daniel Avila Fred Bagno
Susan Ballew Mary Baier
Raenette Baker Jean Barron
Mary Bellecci Olivia Benfo
l I2 Senior!JV Football
Terry Foreman breaks outside while leaving his man in a
cloud of dusi.
another 1,000 yard rusher:
9-0 fal league record:
I0-0 overall season record
The Alhambra JV's have again claimed the JV FAL flag
under the guidance of coaches Bob Heaston and Floyd Terry.
Undefeated in the last two years, the Bulldogs have ended the
season by capturing the JV crown. This indicates the endless
dedication that the coaches as well as the players possess.
The JV's produced another I,000 yard rusher in the form
of Keith Talamantez. Keith gained l,06l yards in IO games to
become the second 1,000 yard tailback in two years. The
offense worked like a machine all year by running over their
opponents in the traditional Heaston-Terry style.
Never enough can be said about the defense,who allowed
only 55 points scored against them, an average of 5.5 points
per game forthe opposing teams.
IR VARSITY lleft to rightl FIRST ROW: Karl Cottrell, Doug Kowalski, Brad Shumate, Keith Talamantez, Kevin Mercure, Kal Rea, Evio Espinoza, Steve Brown, Dale Borgeson, Chris
gham. SECOND ROW: Vito Osenga, Brian Jorgensen, Jeff Adams, Chuck Latting, Ray Bagno, Dave Carrillo, Rich Trebino, Jerry Carr, Tod Fierner. THIRD ROW: Mike Cook, Scott
ee, Louis Cooper, Terry Foreman, John Nunes, Dave Bishop, Phil Mercure, John Delevati, Bob August. FOURTH ROW: Darran Bennett, Mike Strand, Dean Rippee, Randy Peres,
arely, Grant Pollard, Brian Boyd.
JV Football I I3
l Tresa Benton John Best
Beth Bise Cathy Bockhold
Acalanes player finds there is no where lo go
Debbie Bonanno Cyndy Borgeson
Kenny Boyd Q Margo Bray
I 141 Senior!Sports
Solid Frosh defense shows no holes.
overabundence of injuries,
pups finish season sfron
In a fine season, head coach Hiro Okawachi and new
assistant coach Gary Azevedo led a solid, strong, impressive
M' freshman football squad to a record of five wins and three
losses. Although the Bullpups suffered many iniuries this year,
they still managed to win their last three games of the year with
their strong defense, team unity, and positive spirit.
Defense was one ofthe key factors throughout all the
Bullpups games. Even though the freshmen came out on the
short end on three scores, they still played together as one spir-
These freshman players should help the J.V. team very
Coach Okawachi discusses strategy.
H FOOTBALL fleft to rightl FIRST ROW: Mike Morley, Joe Enke, Dave Busby, Ken Fahr, Woody Gonsalves, Bill Thomas, Chris Charrette, Jeff Lomeli. SECOND ROW: Steve
I, Jose Padilla, Brad Pighn, Chris Mackey, .lim Costanza, Kevin Hopkins, Don Oram. THIRD ROW: Dave Estrada, Allen Lumsdon, Kurt Lusetti, Mike Quontamatteo, Dave
ero, Scott Cunning, Clayton Olstad. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Gaines, Mark Mitchell, Steve Contreras, Pat Sullivan, Mark Fullmer, Frank VanLeemput.
Frosh Football I 15
Karen Brenchley Terry Brewer
Sabrina Brooks Pamela Brousseau
Jim Brown Bill Buccellato
Debbie Buckalew Nancy Bunyard
l lb Senior!Sports
Lance Renshcw sighs in relief as Dave Walters brings up a close second.
FROSH-SOPH CROSS COUNTRY lleft lo righll FRONT RO
Todd Jorgenson, Steve Mohammed, Dave Walters. BACK RO
Stanley Toumczos, Kelly Alberlsen, Robert Slanley, Paul Ligm
. s . .W
OCLYOG, Ken Gruessing,
CROSS COUNTRY lleft to rightl FRONT ROW: Mike Peterson, Mark Ross.
ROW: Coach Luka Sekulich, James Cole, Benito Rodriguez, Don Will.
ross leads varsity:
renshaw paces frosh-soph:
runners for the future
The Frosh-Soph and Varsity Cross Country teams pos-
sessed both the strenghth and determination needed to ensure
them of good seasons.
The Frosh-Soph group was led by Sophomore Lance Ren-
shaw who along with Dave Walters succeeded in bringing many
victories back to Alhambra.
Alhambra's Varsity team was led by Mark Ross. Mark took
the most victories on the team and had a lot of good showings
in the non-league meets in the area.
A team is nothing without a good coach and Luka Sekulich
was always there to spur his men on. If coach Sekulich was not
shouting through his megaphone, then he was running along-
side the runners shouting encouragement.
Ross breezes past finish line.
Cross Country I I7
George Bourboulis Marie Cable
Nancy Cabral George Cabriales
Angela Canciamilla MariaACarrill0
Brooks shoots as Lawson scoots.
VARSITY BASKETBALL: Ueft to
Hall, Jim Lawson, Dave Baum
Nancy Chambers Denise Channel
l I8 Senior!Varsity Basketball
,. tg '
Granada Forward tickles K
ehs cagers have e less
than fruitful season,
climactic moments - few
The word that could best describe this year's basketball
team at Alhambra is disappointing. The reason being that six-
teen losses were handed to the team. A
Although the coach of the squad exhausted his talents by
instructing them with all his "know-how" of the game, the bewil-
dered cagers could only find the path to victory twice. Maybe
practice was not taken seriously.
Throughout the season, the fans found it difficult to give
spirit to the team. Yet, the spirit of the team did not decrease.
The exciting offense of the Bulldogs kept their opponents
attentive, but the defensive of their adversaries was too much to
Maybe next year will be the year for the Bulldogs to make
a run for the championship which, at least for this year, was far
out of reach. '
J Gene Porche, Jeff Graden, Kirk Rippee, Joe Balderston, Andy
Woods. KNEELING: Stan Van Gundy, Jim Flores.
Varsity Basketball l l9
V , Y,
Jesse Chapot Annette Charrette
Rick Chrismer Celeste Christian
Pam Clark Sheri Clark
Michelle Coccimiglio Jim Cole
I 20 Senlor!JV Basketball
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: lleft to rightj FIRST ROW: Todd Fierner, Tim Morely, Kevin Kil
John Lucido. SECOND ROW: Randy Fry, Vince Wright, Scot Ellingson, Louis Cooper. THIRD
Dave Bishop, Chuck Lotting, Rob Barker, Deon Rippee. JV Coach Mark Watson in rear.
Rob Barker dribbles down court with his tongue hanging out.
practice was the keg fo
the junior varsity 's
This was the season for the Junior Varsity Basketball Team.
They worked very hard to compile a record of l 'l-7. Even
though the prospects weren't the best, Coach Watson instructed
his team so very well that all the hidden talents of his players
Practice was more than something to do after school.
Practice was a time to work and it was the games that ended up
to be most fun. Seriousness was a must in practice, although
there were times when even the coach ioined in some of the
team's horsing around. Mark Watson, for a first year Junior
Varsity coach, knows what he wants in his practices and gets it.
Pratice is the only way to success and it was proven this
year by Alhambra's JV Basketball Team.
Todd Fierner looks for help.
JV Basketball 2
Charlene Cordova Teresa Crosby
A , .
Dave Quinfero, foul shoofing.
ef The Bullpup defense
Tom Cunningham Michele Curtis
Phil Dahlquisf Judy Damanfi
John Davis Richard Davis
122 Senior!Frosh Basketball
jim mcneely leads fresh
fo I 3-5 record in fel:
best record in years
The Freshman Basketball Team enioyed their best season in
years under the guidance of Coach Jim McNeely. While closing
the season with a thirteen win and five loss season, the Bullpups
placed high in the Frosh FAL League standing.
The team was surprisingly mature in most situations and
also adapted very well to Coach McNeely's basketball strategy.
In fact, the team looked up to their coach and learned from him.
This basketball knowledge was accounted for onthe court
where the freshman posted the best win loss record at Alhambra
High this year.
Most frosh teams are inexperienced, although this cannot
be said about this team. Jim McNeely knew how to form these
guys into basketball players and also knew howto help them
become more mature in life.
ROSH BASKETBALL: lleft to rightl Mark Bruno, Vince Albanese, Dave Quintero, Scott Cunning, Don Oram, Coach Jim McNeely, Missing
om picture: Leroy Tavares, John Waltz, Jeff Kean, Kevin Hopkins, Ken Fahr, Jim Costanza.
Frosh Basketball 123
Jennifer DeGraaf Tim Delehanty
Lori Della Rosa Sql DiMaggio
,,.. Q. ,
Jim Doss Bonnie Durden
Peggy Dye Eva Edejer
I 24 Senior!Varsity Wrestling
, tfk. tliggggig'
wzswei ' in -
' ' -- Q- ,
bs- -' -1 w H e m
j -Q 5 ' - . i 4
I fl , . V - - . . fl eee, T'
K u gh Q. i' M' -
Half-steppin' with Jim Cvilley.
VARSITY WRESTLERS: lleft to rightl FIRST ROW: Brent Hammond, John Buccellato, Kevin Mer
Dale Borgeson. SECOND ROW: Mike Miller, Tom Viglienzone, Doug Sowers, Jim Gilley, Phil
cure. THIRD ROW: Bill Buccellato, Steve Contreras, Steve Hamilton, John Nunes, Scott Weston
'Mongo" Mark, and Bill wait for their matches.
four wrestlers go to north
coast section I: AHS
hosts league tournament
This year was a season of great hopes and aspirations for
the wrestling team. However, the season was not as victorious
as the coaches and team would have wanted.
Although the coaching staff was one to be respected and
praised for their efforts, the team was hampered by injuries and
as a result the size of the team was diminished. Still, the quality
remained within the team.
Four of the wrestlers, Kevin Mercure, Steve Hamilton, Doug
Sowers, and Tom Viglienzone proceeded past the league meet
and went on to the North Coast Section l Meet. another wrestler
who was heavily favored to do well in the post-season matches
was sidelined due to a pinched nerve in the neck.
One of the biggest events of the year was the FAL League
Championships held here at AHS. This is where all wrestlers
competed for berths in the North Coast Meets.
The season was long and the league was filled with talent
distributed throughout the different schools. Skill was improved
upon in every wrestler as the season went on.
Next year Alhambra should be a contender for the league
championship due to the fact that there are so many freshmen
and sophomores on the team.
The AHS wrestling team watches the referee pull "Dude" off of his opponent.
.. ..,. .i '.-. .
Varsity Wrestling 125
- -2 ----
Janet Edmonds Becky Edwards
Roberf Ellis Carol Emanuel
Mark Escalante Kathy Farlzell
Mary Ann Ferrante Anneffe Ferreira
Max Ruiz always on top of ihmgsl
JV WRESTLING: Heh to righii FRONT ROW: Don Nenni
Don Toumbs. REAR ROW: Rick Summers, John Lucas,
126 Senior!JV Wrestling
skills benefit team
seasons in comparison to previous years.
being is the one on one competition of the sport.
inexperience is overcome:
Junior Varsity Wrestling, in the past years, has never been
one of the most talked about sports in the AHS program. How-
ever, this year will be remembered as one of the more exciting
This sport is rapidly growing among spectators. The reason
The new talent on the JV squad provided a more exciting
season so as to keep the fans aware of the team. The coaching
of Mr. Kahn aided the team in every respect. He built up a sense
of responsibility and respect among the players. Mr. Kahn
brought out the best of everything in all of the players. The
record of the season proved that the grapplers were capable of
Ernie Collins waits for the ref's whistle, holdlng their own against any of the compellllon-
The spirit of the team was undying, and this kept them
working to be the best.
anuelos, Tim Sharman, Ernie Collins,
Willingham, Kurt Lusetti, Max Ruiz.
New assistant coach, Art Kahn, prays for help.
JV Wrestling l 27
Lisa Ferro Terry Filomeo
Wes Fisher Tim Forgey
VARSITY BASEBALL: llef? lo righll FRONT ROW: Dick Williams, Rusty
Kanellis, Jeff Barsoffi, John Lucido, Keilh Talamanlez, Jim
Kenneally, Kirk Rippee, Gordon Shellon, Devallon Harper, Joe
Francine Frazer Jim Fredencks
l-GUY FOX Steve Francis
128 Senior!Varsify Basketball
4 ' A.,
, -5:-R. 'M Y
A coiled Jed Konellis, ready to slrike.
Mlm, ., ,,x.
kr? Lucero, Phil Harrington, Jed
,. REAR ROW: Paul Jensen, Bob
rson, Steve Lopez, Dave Baum, Coach
bulldogs hi hly-rated:
This year's Alhambra High School Baseball Team under the
direction of Coach Glen Gierke is already picked to be one of
the league's top contenders this year. With nine returning letter-
men coming back to the team, the squad should be solid in all
departments this year. At present, the team is ranked in the no.
7 position in the East Bay ratings. This is based upon the voting
of sports writers in the East Bay Area.
A new dimension-is added to this year's post season play.
For the first time ever there will be a North Coast Tournament
this year with the best teams in the East Bay attending.
This will be the first time that the East Bay ratings will be
decided by a tournament instead of a vote.
Photo by Franci Collins.
Varsity Baseball 129
Ray Free Sue Free
If YI"zew K
N , ,E 4q,:
n i ,e,,,e 3 Q G
N RQ .
me I ,
Q'I, , ,
we Q V
. , .ng
Mariorie Frisbie Annette Gallegos
Pete Gamba Pam Gammage
'Q 5 QS: ggggj .L
is Q, Sig, 152-gfff
Greg - Throwing the big curve.
Robert Garbarino Gretchen Garretty
130 Senior!JV Baseball
Ron Poppi - Looking for gophers.
l jv baseball squad:
4 1 'fy'
5 - '
' .fain A stron in some departments
ur' 9' .v A
, " '
ff. 'Leaf' '31,
'wfxsw 'fi' F..
' .Q "
Yhere did the ball go? Mr. Nick. . .
f '.f " QU' 1.
A 1 ?'zr2?Z' 'ff
asa. Z., 5..-,qw
e .,. V ,,.1 , igg , .
needs workin others
Coach Jim Nichols is looking forward to another champi-
onship team with a good strong squad this year. Coach Nichols
has had in the past many championship teams and believes
very strongly in this year's team.
It is very strong in the fielding department and should pro-
duce a few players in the top hitting department of the league.
The only problem that Coach Nichols will face this year will be
in his pitching department. With no returning pitchers coming
back and no pitcher coming up, Mr. Nichols might end up going
down to the freshman squad which has a very strong pitching
The first pre-season game for the iunior varsity squad was
called off because ofa small skirmish that broke out.
JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL: lleft to rightl FRONT ROW: John Kennedy, Victor Jordan, Dave Carrillo, Joe Lucero, Scot Ellingson, Dave Dutra, Rob Barker. REAR ROW: Bill
Stockdale, Tim Sullivan, Kris Koller, Ron Poppi, coach Jim Nichols, John Nunes, Jim Walsh, Kevin Meyers, Kevin Kingsley, Doug Kowalski.
JV Baseball 131
yfm IQSXL 9
Q 2 K '
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3, ,J ,
VL ,.,, ,
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vopsl ' ' it
Steve Floyd, Jose Padilla, Chris Charrette, Vince Albanesse.
a coach who learns alon
with his players: coaches
devotion earns respect
Floyd Terry is again leading the Frosh Baseball Team for
his second year as coach. Coach Terry, who is generally known
for his knowledge pertaining to the JV Football gridiron, is now
applying new skills towards the baseball season. Coach Terry
does know some baseball, but as he says, "l learn right along
with the boys."
Learning is a very big part of athletics as well as in most
other, fields. This is what creates winners in every walk of life.he
The devotion of Floyd Terry to his team is what helps them play
to the best of their ability.
Winning seasons are made up of devotion and hard work,
and this is what the frosh team is constructed of. Terry demands
this kind of person his team.
.341 ,li 5
BASEBALL: lleft to rlghtl FIRST ROW: Dean Wix, Rick Tonti, Don Oram, Jerry Busby, Bruce Spowart, Anthony Piazza, Erine Collins, Steve Contr-
Joel Travis, Brian McLain, Jeff Porter, mgr. BACK ROW: Randy Roman, Tony Silva, .lim Costanza, Brad Fighin, Mark Mitchell, Dave Quintero, Bill
Frosh Baseball l33
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Becky Gonzales Cindy Gore
Jeff Graden Steve Green
.. P K
VARSITY GOLF: lleft to rightj FRONT ROW: Terry Foreman, Cliff Norman, John Rangel, Coac
Roberts. REAR ROW: Mike Ligon, Joe "Mac" McCullough, Dick Awenius, Ron Kenneally,
Ruben Gressett Dan Griffiths
Brenda Griffiths Pat Grove
Coach Roberts on the driving range.
golf and tennis gain
Golf and tennis have been very popular around the Alham-
bra campus this year. A possible reason for this brilliant surge of
racquet and club athletics may be due to the fact that our golf
and tennis teams have been very successful this year. With two
good coaches such as Don Roberts lgolfj and Tony Fisher lten-
nisl, nothing less than this is expected. Both coaches agree that
it is about time that each of their sports is finally given due rec-
The tennis team is having a very good year with a variety
of competitive skilled athletes. The team is expected to go
places because the coach and players participating in this years'
team are all dilligent in their practices.
The golf team is composed ofmostly seniors, but the
upcoming classmen are aiding the quality of the golfers. Terry
Foreman, a iunior, is considered the most talented of the group.
The seasons of both teams should be very successful.
VARSITY TENNIS lleft to nghti FIRST ROW Dave George, Andy Pascue, Jeff Reed, Tim DeGraff, Tom Strain. SECOND ROW: Walt Pelot, Rick Mapson,
Steve Francis Bull Boone Brad Jones Eddie Wix, Pat Sullivan, Kelly Steck. THIRD ROW: Bill Lerly, Larry Heath, Bret Mapson, Dennis Woffinden, Jim Lawson,
Harold Hill Bob Nelson Bull Fernandez Frank Watanabe. NOT PICTURED: Teresa Meyer, John Sonnikson, Rick Kowalski.
Rick Haisley Andy Hail
4 , . .,,. 1 .,..: .Eg .,,, :E .M , ,.... .,:. ,Ks
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Randall Hammock Phil Harringfan
Candy Heath Dana Heath
Joseph Hernandez Lynn Hewifs
The swim wolf attacks fwo girl swimmers.
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early fo bed and early fo
rise makes fired winners
Bob Heaston has again whipped a fine group of young
men and women into a first class swimming organization bear-
ing the name of the Alhambra High School Swim Team.
These swimmers meet coach Heaston on the deck of the
AHS pool at approximately 6:45 every morning to start prac-
tice. When they are done with the morning practicing at 8:00, 3
they then go to their classes. Immediately after school, the pool
is filled once again by these same tireless swimmers. They end I
these days by going home at 4:30 where they retire to get some
sleep so they can get up the next morning.
Dedication easily becomes visible through the splashing of
the water and the bloodshot eyes caused by the chlorine.
Dedication, as in any other Heaston-coached team, is the
name of the game.
I, Jeff how about another lap?
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VARSITY SWIMMERS AND DIVERS: lleft to rightl FIRST ROW: James Brown, Jeff Tittle, Burt Brown, Chris Bennett, Dove Tittle, Coach Scott Dun-
can. SECOND ROW: Tim Carroll, Elinor Nichols, Heidi Faulkner, Tish Romeo, Jim DeCosta, Eric Proctor, Gary Jackson. THIRD ROW: Wes
Smaker, Valerie Hansen, Michele Keary, Marita Schmitz, Scott Cunning, Stanley Toumazos, Randy Lane. FOURTH ROW: Mike Scott, Andy Bar-
ton, Chris Butler, Craig Womack, Robbie Korn, John Lauer, Steve Welch.
Swimming I 37 I
Z 1 7 lw V
David Higby Mark Hines M'
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, l Superman looks for the pool.
Debbie Hoffman Sieve Hofmann
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Matt Holden Jeanne Howe
Chris Butler executes a right turn.
Vicki Huffmdn Linda Hufieball
I 38 Senior!Diving
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klhambra's record breaker Dave Tittle.
ioning for the dive.
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diving: a sport of
perfected flips and turns:
swim records smashed
Alhambra's diving team is quickly becoming a worthy com-
petitor in the FAL. A diver, besides being able to swim, must also
be a pretty good athlete on the trampoline. The trampoline is
where all the new divers learn basic flips and where all the
experienced divers refine their flips. The AHS divers have
learned and refined their dives.
Diving as well as swimming is an individual sport where one per-
son must excel. A perfect example of this is senior Dave Tittle
who in iust eight meets thus far this year has already broken or
tied 7 school records. V
With swimmers like Dave Tittle and the rest of the swim
team, a coach has little need to worry.
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The dive's completion.
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Pam Jackson Gary Jaksoniak
Pam Jensen Stuart Johnson
LC'-W0 Jones Shirley Kamberg
Jed Kanellis Denise Karsten
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A part ofthe AHS Thinclads: long distance runners, sprinters and hurdlers
other aspects of track
besides running events:
conditioning is for all
Working into condition, driving for perfection, and devel-
oping good spirit is what track is all about. Most people think of
track as a running sport, but let it be known that there is much
more to track than that.
Shot-put, pole-vault, long iump are all iust a few of the
other competitions involved in track. lt takes more than iust nat-
ural talent to participate in this sport. Hard work concentration,
strength,coordination is a must in order to be competitive.
This year AHS track will be lucky to have a "road runner,
like record setting John Gill to aid the team to race victories. In
the high iump field, Gene Porche who set an AHS iump record
will be Alhambra's mainstay. Other competitors such as Tom
Viglienzonoe and Joe Varela will also aid the Bulldogs in their
M bid for victories.
AHS weightmen strain to release their shots.
4 TEAM: lleft to rightl FRONT ROW: Dennis Bartlett, Jeff Graden, Dave Walters, John Lucas, Dave Estrada,
Letting, John Gill, Bob August. REAR ROW: Don Will, Louis Cooper, Karl Cottrell, Mike Gallow, Mike Quon-
teo, Grant Pollard, Tim Morely, Brian Boyd, Mike Miller, Mark Ross.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
Del Valle 42
Las Lomas 36
' Pleasant Hill 7 2
Del Valle 7 l
Albany 0 2
Piedmont 6 l
Pacifica ' 22 2
Miramonte 0 2
Acalanes l 7 2
Las Lomas 18 2
Liberty 6 3
Campolindo 8 2
Clayton Valley 14
Denotes non-conference game
VARSITY BASKETBALL ,
Las Lomas 59
Pacifica 7 I
Del Valle 51
Los Lomas 50
Del Valle 35
Las Lomas 29
Del Valle 21
Las Lomas 30
Del Valle 29
Las Lomas 33
FROSH-SOPH CROSS COUNTRY
SIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
' Pleasant Hill
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Miromonte 42 49
Liberty 45 40
Acalanes 38 4I
Albany Sl 58
Las Lomas 54 45
Pacifica 57 53
Del Valle 43 4I
Piedmont 52 42
Campolindo 40 70
Miramonte 54 36
Liberty 62 55
Acalanes 45 35
Albany 45 53
Las Lomas SI 37
Pacifica 43 35
Del Valle 47 59
Piedmont 50 54
Campolindo 6I 56
Albany 8 6
Piedmont 22 0
Pacifica 0 I4
Miramonte 8 I 2
Acalanes 0 3
Las Lomas 32 I4
Liberty 6 0
Campolindo 34 0
VARSITY WRESTLING AHS OPP
Pacifica 32 30
AHS OP' compolanao 48 28
De Anza 39 21 Albany 24 30
Monte Vista 9 49 Acakmes 36 24
Dublin I4 47 Mimmome 25 29
Northgate 37 I3 oe: vane 32 27
Pacifica I 5 58 libeny 42 1 3
Albany 22 3' . mm Lomas 40 is
Acalanes 29 25
Acalanes 3I 39
Piedmont 53 31
Liberty , 5I 49
Pacifica 40 27
campolanao 62 44
Miromonte 43 45
Liberty 45 44
Albany 43 37
Las Lomas 35 30
Del Valle 4I 35
Miramonte 35 33
Campolindo 4 I 48
Acalanes 44 36
Pacifica forfeit fliffeif
Albany 4I 35
Las Lomas 49 31
Piedmont 27 32
Del Valle 35
Shannon Lee Robin Lewis
Charliss Liebscher Michael Ligon
' Eff ,
A ' ,ff
Ms. Anderson checks the score.
Cheryl Lindgren Kathy Lindley
Dennis Lino Rhonda Lomeli
144 Senior!GirIs' Basketball
Moriie Frisbie moves for a shot.
Debbie Rippie jumps for control of the bull
alhambra 's girls'
basketball team was a
very youthful squad
Bouncing the ball, hitting the hoop, dribbling with finesse,
teamwork and intellectual reasoning are all a part of this year's
girls' basketball team.
Coached by Ms. Dorna Anderson, the young team had a
promising season with a good deal of hard work along with a great
deal of team work. The team consisted of only 3 seniors, while 7
juniors and 2 sophomores rounded out the squad. Ms. Anderson is
f- looking toward the future with such a young team. With a little luck
l and hard work the Girls' basketball team may be one ofthe
f is leagues leading contenders next year.
This year's season got under way right after Christmas vaca-
L tion and at this present time their record stands at 5 wins and 5
losses with their victories coming over Miramonte and Las Lomas
Coach Anderson gives instruction.
zo io .
we vm nf.""""'
l 1 .4 -lb'
GIRLS' BASKETBALL: lleft to rightl FRONT ROW: Barbara Garbarino, Donna Hamersley, Margie Frisbie, Cindy Thiessen, Sheri Grilli. SECOND ROW: Theresa
Ray, Karen, Myers, Tony Williams, Debbie Ripple, Karen McNamer, Laura Perry.
Girls' Basketball 145
Janet Lopez Art Lucero
Tammy Lumsden Carol Luschen
Leslie Macaluso Kamber MaCaIvey
Sue Mackey Irene Madrid
146 Senior Girls Basketball
. 8 ma X'
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Alhambra scrambles for the lost ball.
Stacy: Lays ii up.
W f ...-
rmff M' K
Ladies, are you readyl
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Alhambra displays a zone defense.
in the Ieagi
This year's Alhambra
a very impressive season. '
Their record was very promising with 7 wins and only 3
defeats. Next year the team hopes to better the standings. How-
ever all their hopes of capturing first place from Acalanes shat-
tered when they lost their last two games.
The team had a new coach this year - Diane Bonanno, a
student from Hayward State. Ms. Bonanno traveled to Martinez
every evening for the practices and she gave up much of her
free time for the success for the team.
With a great deal of practice, patience and time the team
put together a respectable season in the FAL League.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL 'B' TEAM: lleft to rightl FRONT ROW: Rita Jordan, Debbie Santa Maria, Cindy Capri, Shirley Kutner, Roxanne Higby, Stephanie Bellato.
BACK ROW: Linda Woinoski, Tami Zieminski, Renee Winii, Stacy Olthoff, Liz Hughes, Gwenda Webster.
Girls' Basketball l 47
Mike Madrid Jim Mallman
Leslie Monk Rick Mapson
Bill Milflln Mike Marquissee 'fi
Julie Poppi-perfecling her routine.
Carole McCormick Scott McCormick
148 Senior!Girls' Gymnastics
Franci Collins-demonstrates her skill on the balance beam.
I Holmoe eyes victory
stronger fhan ever
The Girls' Gymnastic Team is now stronger than ever
before. Not only do they have a consistently winning novice and
beginners division lwith novice members defeating Berkeley, Mir-
amonte, and Libertyl, but the beginners have recorded victories
over Acalanes and Las Lomas with only one loss to Del Valle.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Linda Rubio, the girls undergo many
hours of practice which involves not only practicing after school,
but during the day as well. When in need of money, the girls
sponsored a gymathon in which the girls performed various
types of acrobatics such as walkovers, aerials, stemrises and
forward rolls by the thousands. Most importantly, the girls have
experienced winning and losing as well as competing in a
H., M. Nu.
NASTICS lleft to rightl FRONT ROW: Virginia Anaya, Jan Riegelsberger, Ruth Francis, Cathy Osterlund, Theresa Fitzhugh, Jeanette Francis, Patrice Macaluso, Julie Poppi,
VND ROW: Sandy Nelson, Shelley Lund, Robin Hoffmann, Franci Collins, Betty Hoffmann, Leona Edeier, Hedy Bishop. THIRD ROW: Lisa Taliaferro, Janis Dodge, Gail Sowers,
Holmoe, Val Hanson, Rosemary Borem, Jennifer Hodnett, Team Manager: Michelle Southwick.
Girls' Gymnastics 149
Joe McCullough Paula McDonald
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Becky McGee Nikke McGowan
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Margie -- Ready for action!
Kelle McGuire Jean McKinnie
Cheri - Oh no, I think I blew it!
Kate MCKOwen Martha Mechling
Senior !Girls' Tennis
Sheri- Please. , .
girls' tennis improves in
second league season
This year marked the second season of the AHS Girls' Ten-
nis Team inthe Foothill Athletic League. The girls finished the
season with a three and five record. Their season was high-
lighted by sweeping victories over two tennis teams with 5-O
matches, and a 4-l match as well. The team was led this
year by the number one singles player, Jane Peccianti. Jane's
competitive spirit helped her end the season with her own per-
sonal record of 7-1 . Jane was also awarded "Most Valuable
Player" by her team mates. '
This year also marked the first year that Varsity Block 'A'
letters were given to the Girls' Tennis Team. Jane Peccianti,
Annie Waltz, Louise Amundsen, Sheri Grilli, Margie Frisbie, an
Cheri Trapier all earned their Varsity letters.
mbra's Lettering Girls Tennis Players.
ROW: flef-t to rightl Margie Frisbie, Stephanie Bellato. SECOND ROW: Sheri Grilli, Annie Waltz, Kathy But-
eresa Travares. THIRD ROW: Louise Amundsen, Heidi Sharpsteen, Helen Schweinfurter, Karen McNamer,
Trapier. Not pictured Jane Peccianti.
Annie Waltzes toward the ball.
Girls' Tennis l5l
Rene Mercure Steve Merkel
Karen Meyer Marianne Miller
Tom Mullins Sue Myers
John Nardi Teri Nelson
:fi W N fgggng X.-is-40
Oh, Pat, you shouldn'l havel
Mark Ruiz - I get by wifh a lihle help from my
ks like one of those days . . .
Debbie - What do you mean my dress is too short?!
fop torch purchasers win
free page, choose queen
ln the school year of 1974-1975, the seniors of Alhambra
participated in many of the Homecoming Week activities.
Among the Seniors who participated were Tom Viglienzone in
the Pie Eating Contest, and Debbie Wooley, who was dressed
appropriately for 'Fifties Day.'
During the Homecoming Rally six Senior girls became the
Bullbroads: Busty Bullbroad Kelly, Leggy Bullbroad Annette,
Perfect Bullbroad Tami, Bertha Butt Bullbroad Dawn, Porky Bull-
broad Francine, and Stylin' Bullbroad Pam. The Seniors proved
to make Homecoming week very interesting.
This is the free page that the Seniors won for buying the
most yearbooks percentage wise. In addition to the free page,
the Seniors' queen candidate, Candy Heath, became the l974-
75 TORCH Queen.
Elinor Nichols Rachell Nielsen
Cliff Norman Marie Oertel
Laurie Ohling Dean Olson
Wanda Olson Sharon Osenga
Sheri - Anlicipaiion
a I F
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INIORS: lleff lo rightl TOP ROW: Tracy Pilgrim, Fall Sec.-Treas.: Jennifer Hodneff,
ll Rep.: Roberta Williamson, Fall Pres. and Spring Rep.: Leslie Sfansbury, Spring
ec.-Trecs. BOTTOM ROW: Jeff Barsoffi, Spring Pres.: John Nunes, Fall and Spring
V. .V Q ig ,,,, V , .L isp ' iz
. - yn
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A i L
2 -a 4 e Y
IESHMEN: lleft fo righfl TOP ROW: Cathy Baliestreri, Spring Sec.-Treas.: Chris
Jmmond, Fall Sec.-Treas.: Marrissa Ross, Spring Rep. BOTTOM ROW: Danny
snni, Fall and Spring Pres.: Sue McCormick, Spring Vice-Pres.: Coral Brummeffy
. K , i Qi'
1974- 75 class officers
SENIORS: lleff fo righfl TOP ROW: Larry Fox, Spring Pres.: Karen Keary, Spring
Vice-Pres.: Tom Viglienzone, Spring Rep.: Rhonda Lomeli, Spring Sec.-Treos. BOT-
TOM ROW: Leslie Mank, Fall Vice-Pres.: Jeanne Howe, Nancy Chambers, Fall Sec.-
Treas.p Virginia Anaya, Spring Sec.-Treas.
SOPHOMORES: lleft fo righfl TOP ROW: Sieve Filice, Fall Pres.: Michelle South-
wick, Spring Pres. BOTTOM ROW: Gretchen Keary, Fall Vice-Pres.: Gary Fox,
Spring Vice-Pres.: Lori Lorenzo, Fall and Spring Sec.-Tres.: Pal Varela, Spring Rep.
J X YQ
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K . ua -nf l ,
Class Officers l 55
Gloria Padilla Pom Pairick
Cindi Pearson Malinda Pelot
Walt Pelof Pearl Pereira
Cheryl Perrin Mike Perrin
6 Senior!Walk-Thru Scheduling
excifemenf . .
Moryione Perrymon Valerie Piczzo
Down Pool Sciiy Preuss
Ruby Pruitt Karen Quinford
Mike Rails John Rangel
158 Senior fPsychology
psychology course is
popular amon AHS
The psychology classes have proved to be one of the most
sought-after courses at AHS.
Mr. Jim Nichols is the psychology teacher at Alhambra,
and he seems to really enioy his association with students.
The psychology class is a very interesting class in that it
studies the behavior of animals, making the students take a bet-
ter look at themselves. The class also does a study on hypnotism
that involves a few of the students from the class.
Psychology has been a class at Alhambra for eleven years,
but the interest seems to grow each year.
This year Mr. Nichols hopes to be able to take afield trip
to the county hospital so the students can observe first hand the
mental problems that face many people.
Psychology l 59
Lucia Raya Debbie Reed
Lynda Renshaw Tom Richards
Debbie Rippee Kirk Rippee
Greg Robbins Richard Zbavifel
160 Senior !Dromc
drama teaches discipline,
self confidence, despite
lack of funds this gear
The drama department is a fast expanding department
with many students enrolled. Dramatic experience that the
students receive will be with them and help them in their
They learn such things as how to talk to a group of peo-
ple without being scared, how to project their voices, and
howto gain self-confidence.
This year the drama department had to make cuts in
their budget due to the fact that the school tax increase
didn't pass. The drama department had to cut classes from
five per day to two classes a day. Students were also forced
to buy their own make-up. With these unfortunate circum-
stances, there is the possibility that there won't be a featured
Steve Robinson Teresa Rooney
MarieXRose Melody Rose
Mdrk Ross Terri Rounseville
- Mark Ruiz Nada Russo
I 62 Senior!Aufo Shop
X aufo shop courses:
basic car maintenance
fo advanced aufc skills
There ore three auto shop courses available at Alhambra.
The first, for beginners, is Beginning Auto, where students are
instructed in maintaining an automobile. This includes such items
as the knowledge os well as the usage of the proper tools,
which will revolve around keeping a car in tune, as well as a few
minor repair jobs.
The next class is for students who have completed Beginning
Auto and the Shell Program. In these two courses the students
are usually free to learn by experimenting on all car engines
and making repairs on their own cars if they wish. The only dif-
ference between the Shell Program and Advanced Auto is that
the Shell Program is sponsored by Shell andiis only one hour
iam' long, while Advanced Auto is sponsored by the district and is
two hours long.
, ,, ,. , 1
Sheryl Salvo Camron Samii
Damien Sandoval Ken Santos
Brenda Schmitz Julie Searles
S Brien Seay Mary Seib
164 H Senior!Art
nj h 5 .
alhambra's arf students
develop their imagination,
creativity, end patience
The art department at AHS is headed by Mrs. Freda Soule.
Mr. Darrel Lloyd also teaches some of the Art courses, which
include drawing, painting, design advanced art, ceramics, and
These classes are popular among Alhambra students
because it gives them a chance to express their own ideas. The
teachers may assign a certain kind of drawing or certain kinds
of materials to be used, but, they are entirely individualiied pro-
Many of these students find that they possess a greater
creative ability than they thought, and during the course they
learn to develop it and use it to the best of their ability.
By the end of the year, many of them show marked prog-
ress and are able to turn out really beautiful proiects.
Art I 65
. Rusty Self Chris Sergent
Peggy Servcntes John Shafer
Paul Sherman Ben Shaver
Heaiher Shaw Gordon Shelton
ss S mq .ygg
2, sg, . .srsrrr ,r
iiEiL .rs ,,
metal shop offers basic
instruction in the use of
metal and machinery
Metal shop is one of the many trade courses offered at
Alhambra. The students in metal shop are involved in using differ-
ent types of metals. This class offers a little instruction in both arc
welding and brazing.
There are three maior machines used: the mill, the shaper, and
the lathe. The students are given instructions and pass a safety test
before they are allowed to operate any machinery.
Some of the basic proiects that have been made include mak-
ing a hammer, a wrench, vice grips, and one project from a carting
mold. All of these are made from scratch. From this point on, the
students are free to make something that is either wanted for their
personal use, or something that is needed. One ofthe most popu-
lar is a fire place grill.
Metal Shop 167
'N 4:2 1
A 575 at
53 M M
biology has many practical
application in daily life
One of the many science courses offered at Alhambra is
Biology is a course in which students study all forms of life,
from zooplankton to human life to plant life.
These studies are usually made in laboratory work. Stu-
dents enrolled in this course usually spend two to three days a
week doing laboratory research and collecting data from their
observations. The other days are spent discussing and going
over their research data.
There are three courses offered in the field of biology at
AHS: the first is general biology for students who want iust the
basics of biology, the next is biology, which goes into more
detail, and the last is advanced biology for students who wish to
go on further into a scientific field.
Tom Spelce Gall Spence
Judy St. Louis Russ Stevens
John Stone Margaret Stone
K0fhY Swdffbfd Lisa Taliaferro
"' jo urn. tech. students
learn the ins and outs of
times, photography, prinfin
Journalism Technology was developed to introduce stu-
dents to the Journalism field. The students in this course learn
how to put together a newspaper, use the printing equipment,
and use a camera.
ln printing, the students learn how to use a printing press
and related instruments used in printing the newspaper, order
forms, football programs, and the supplement.
ln photography, the "Rookies" learn how to take good pic-
l tures, and develop and print film.
l The newspaper students, or "Cubs," learn how to interview
people and write a good story. Each quarter, they put out a Cub
edition on their own.
They may decide which section they wish to specialize in,
and repeat it for the fourth quarter.
Journalism Tech. 171
Rick Taylor John Thompson
Cindy Threlkeld Don Thropp
Joe Tiscoreno Dove Tittle
Sherri Toumbs Cynthia Treios
172 Senior !Homemoking
'W-9 Af? . ,
homemaking develops many
types of useful skills
The Homemaking Department at AHS is very efficient in
preparing both men and women for their future as homemakers.
They learn many new and exciting dishes, budgeting, color
schemes, sewing and child care.
Mrs. Elinora Lister and Mrs. Cynthia Moore are the teach-
ers in the homemaking department. They are both truly
interested in students as individuals and they do their best to
relate to students and to help them in anyway they can.
During the first semester the students are busy sewing gar-
ments that they will be proud to wear. Each fall there is a fash-
ion show that is put an by the students in the homemaking
classes. They model the clothes they have made, thus obtaining
modeling experience along with the satisfaction they derive
from the making of their garments.
Sam Trueblood Chris Ulmer
f W ,
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Karen Urbancic Mary Urner
Teresa Utley Scoft Uyeno I
Rhonda Van Arsdale Jeff Vander Meulen
174 Senior XSOS
survival of singles again
proves to be successful
The SCS program is a very successful class at Alhambra.
This class is for both boys and girls and it teaches them how to
prepare for the future as singles.
The program includes such things as learning new ways of
preparing meals, personal health, nutrition, and having an eye
for good vegetables.
The students in SOS seem to have a good time. lt is encour
aging to see both girls and boys being able to work together in
a classroom situation that requires self-control and the desire to
try new ideas.
Mrs. Elinora Lister is the SOS teacher. She seems to really
enioy the change from the routine of the general homemaklng
SOS l 75
Terri Van Hull Joe Vcrelc
Down Vecchi Lindo Viglienzone
Tom Viglienzone Alicia Villclva
Vicky Von Woldegg Donna Wofcnobe
I 76 Senior!SOS
sos prepares students for
their future as singles
The S.O.S. program may be more beneficial to the students
than they realize. Besides being fun, they gain knowledge along
the way that will prove to be very valuable to them in the future.
From their study of nutrition, they acquire better eating habits.
They learn how to plan and cook well-balanced meals, from a sim-
ple casserole to a Thanksgiving turkey.
For many ofthe boys, it is their first attempt at cooking. They
often find to their surprise, that they enioy eating the things they
Boys as well as girls can be successful in the kitchen.
SOS l 77
Valerie Webber Scott Weston
Denise Wheaton Doug Whitfield
I Chris Wilkinson Jamie Wilkinson
Antoinette Williams Linda Wilson
I 78 Senior!P.E.
. , --"
, WA-1-sw K ' '
fig: " .
p.e. offers a good
seleofion of classes:
new dress code
Physical Education is a required course for all students at
Alhambra High School, however, the students have many activi-
ties to choose from. At the beginning of they year, the students
have outdoor sports, such as: tennis, gymnastics, and football
for girls. Meanwhile, for the boys, there is soccer, basketball,
and football. Later on in the year there is archery, baseball, ten-
nis, swimming, volleyball, and badmitton for both boys and
girls. Some of these classes are coed.
The P.E. teachers try in every way they can to give special
help and encourage each student to do their best. 4
For the first time in Alhambra history, the girls are allowed
to wear almost anything they wish to, instead of the gym suits
that they had to wear in the past.
P.E. Page 179
Ron Winkler Diana Woods
Debbie Woolley Steve Yeager
Debbie Youell Brian Dc Corte
jazz band prepares to go
to hawaii during easter
The people in the AHS Bands not only work well together,
but they also seem to have fun.
This enthusiasm is evident every year when the Jazz Band
goes to Reno. This annual trip is looked forward to with great
anticipation, and it is something that no Jazz Band member is
likely to forget.
This year the Blue Jazz Band is planning to goto Hawaii
during Easter vacation. 57,500 was needed for this trip and the
band has been working hard to raise it.
In November, both Jazz Bands played at a benefit dance
that was attended by many member of the community. This was
the first of several dances that they played for.
This group of talented young people is sure to go a long
way with their ability and determination.
Mr. Miller directs the band during practice
Band l 81
Carol Albright: Fred Albright:
. . ' , X
Dornale Gerald Anderson:
q w as g Q
Warren Bedell: Audrey Berger:
Physical Ed. English.
it ' .
if li '
Wilma Connor: Yousif Daiani: Steve Edwaras:
English. Mathematics. Mathematics.
11721 -- Lf .A V ."l f .
iw' X Y 2
1 L +- ' fit
Sheffy Endicon, Walt Ettlin: Tony Fisher:
Physical Ed, Mathematics. Physical Ed.,
ahs marching band shows
how practice makes perfect
The AHS Marching Band is one that the school and commu-
nity can really be proud of. All the hard work and dedication of
it's 135 members has produced one of the finest bands in the
Almost every morning the band, led by Mr. Larry Miller,
can be seen marching on the football field with their pant legs
rolled up to avoid the wet grass. When cold weather keeps them
off the field, they practice formations in the multi-purpose room.
The marching band leads the spirit at football, basketball
games, and rallies.
This year the band participated at Cal State Band Day. Out
of many bands, they placed very well.
From the success of the band, it is obvious that they work
not as individuals, but with a team effort.
K . ,J, r .J
' ' 5 t
-. 4 4
Italian and Social
. f X X
French and English
J ' '
, J.. Q Q L
'!' X i
1 l84 Faculty!Modern Materials
modern materials class
requires skill, patience
People working with plastics, aluminum, involved in wood
carvings and drawing are most likely to be found in Alhambra's
Modern Materials Class.
This is a class in which students are expected to create
works of art using very limited materials. Who would believe
you if you told them that you made a candy dish out of a block
of wood or salt and pepper shakers out of plastics? Students
who participate in this course are very pleased with what they
learn to do and with the freedom they have to create most any-
thing they wish.
Sometimes creatiohs turn out to be ordinary and sometimes
they reach toward the very limits of their imagination, but
whether they are ordinary or unusual, all of their creations are
made from modern materials.
Modern Materials l 85
ef . I . ' Xn..::I':s,
-' 'Qi ti..
is H g
Darrell Lloyd: Jim McNeely:
Science Photo., Business
Social Studies and
English 8- Social
" iii , S
6 .L .K 5 EIVV
A . f r"' Y
Kermit Perrins: Tom Pickett:
it Sami N
,'te l iirt
: user i
L VLJIC D ., '. In
,. "3 "Sify, , .2f""" NT'
XB ff y,
.rf , ' -2 ,: - ,f-f:f',',gf,-Ni.,
ygfgs , 4 E
J im - Us 5 ,. tii: E e J
r L' A Q E f l ' V ii
A ., xi! -..,,, r , , M ,
CAFETERIA WORKERS Ueft to rightl FIRST ROW: Maxine lngersol, Irma Proell, Vina Jones
Marian Persons. SECOND ROW: Bette Madeiros, Milly Billings, Francis Eggers, Kathy Stew
,373 -'-s V - e
BOARD OF EDUCATION ileft to rightl: Mrs. Muriel King, Mr. Richcl
Benedict, Mr. Eugene Barton, Mr. Maurice Huguet, Jr., Dr. Norm
McDonald, Mr. Mark Ross.
BUS DRIVERS ileft to rightl: Bobbye Hickey, Jeanne Dow, Emily Prime, Isabelle
Sears, Eula Sturgill, Ruth Weaver, Rose sylva, Nancy Wilburn, Edith Owings.
-.M , www!! ra"-Q
IUSTODIANS lleft to rightl FIRST ROW: Ervin Rigins, Rudy Stimoc lheadl, Norman
tain. SECOND ROW: Don Yarborg, Richard Draper, John Alison.
school board, administrators
Alhambra has many behind-the-scene people who have an
important hand in running the school.
The first special group is the cafeteria workers. They pre-
pare and serve not only lunch, but a brunch as well.
The second is the all and mighty bus drivers, who have the
responsibility of picking up and transporting students both to
and from school. Not all people are cut out to be bus driversf it
takes a great deal of time and patience to handle students from
grade school to high school.
The third are the custodians who have been reliable all
through the school year. They are in charge of all the mainte-
nance and cleaning iobs.
The last and most important are the members of the Board
of Education. Once a year they make an inspection of all the
classes at Alhambra. They are responsible for seeing that the
school operates properly.
Dr. John Searles is the new superintendent of schools. Mr.
Tom Long is retiring after 35 years of service to the district.
The Torch Staff realizes the great importance of these
essential workers and wishes to extend the school's gratitude.
Dr. John Searles
Mr. Tom Long
.V 4' A ,
. i: .ir ,-
.W , .wwf
...M qi ,WM
NF A'Q l ll l i W
188 Facultyfln Conclusion
The following poem is one student's view of togetherness.
Muir Woods redwood trees,
Green fields and sheep dogs,
Red poppies seen from
Most of our little earth
lthe one we made togetherl
about to make its way into
the world without defense,
populated only with each
other's thoughts ond smiles.
You wouldn't like the beach
today: the flags are all so
tattered, the kites are all to
few. But the people who
munipulate the strings are
one and at the end only one
In Conclusion 189
Q E t.
't. .. I A.--'uf
he-.iz . K.
iii - ff .itil 2
Norma Della Rosa:
N ' M
C. A as
Giles Boucher: Mary Clement:
Counselor Home Teacher
Gifli' ViC9- Counselor
1 K 5 X
' K l
Ralph Jackson: Jock Long:
Boys' Vice- AV Department
Kay McGrath: Arline Mickelson: Lee Parr:
Clerical Staff Cleriggl sfcff Clgricgl Sfqff
l9O In Conclusion
' what does it mean to you?
K Togetherness, what does it mean? To a freshman it might '
mean a new change, new friends. To Sophomores it could be
growing with ideas and the holding on to close friends. For Jun-
iors it might be a time of soul searching, finding out where
they're headed. Seniors find this word to mean the start of
something new, and the ending ofa very important part in their
Whatever the word means to you, we have tried to display
all the ideas we had into pictures, poems and copy blocks.
Each one of us will find our own definition of the word
togetherness, we think our book has given you the chance to
explore your own minds and come up with your own meaning of
a very complex word with an infinite amount of definitions.
In Conclusion l9'l
Roberta Saunders: Pat Schmidt: Gypsy
Clerical Staff Librarian Staffelbach:
Virginia Sullivan: Myra Vickery: Claudia Walling:
Clerical Staff Nurse Clerical Staff
Frank Walsh: Jean Wirick:
192 Faculty!Torch Staff
J? ig, ,Q V
za-yi vw sw
xW ., W
1- J , Q .
- r .
K Q . ,
,VH 'fx Wai .34
This past year has been a year full of different
experiences for me. Each one of you have played
an important part in forming those experiences. I
would like to congratulate each of you on being
able to experiment and try new ideas.
This book is certainly different, and you should
always feel proud to have been a part of change.
Our staff has really felt the true meaning of
togetherness. We have had our hard times, but,
because of the special characteristics of each of
you, we stuck together and put out a book full of
new and exciting ideas.
Thank you for letting me share a small part of
your life with you, and thank you also for your
understanding that you have given to me.
Torch Staff 193
1. A. 7
if .ft 7
' xx I ,
I 1 x
r 4 1
mr. paul howard -
a man ofgreaf pride
This year's TORCH Staff wanted to dedicate this book to a
man who many may not know personally, but everyone has
His name is Mr. Paul Howard, he is a man of great pride, who
helps out his fellow mon with no reward other than self-satisfac-
For the last ten years Mr. Howard has painted the signs at the
lower tennis courts, this year he remade the Bulldog head that
Spike wears. Mr. Howard does all his "charity" work with his
own moneyl The last time he bought the canvas to paint on, it
cost him 575.
For the unselfishness that Mr. Paul Howard has shown, we
dedicate the 1975 Alhambra High School TORCH to him with
the wish that everyone may learn from him the importance of
giving and not receiving.
Mr. Lawrence Miller
Description ofa great man:
"When l met him,
I was looking down."
"When I left him,
I was looking up."
Mr. Lawrence Miller is known in Mar-
tinez as a coach and is an admired individ-
ual. While going to Alhambra, Mr. Miller
compiled a great athletic record. On the
gridiron Miller was named All-League on
both offense and defense in the guard
position. On the wrestling team, Miller
became the state champion in the heavy-
Miller then proceeded to Gray's Har-
bor Junior college, where he received All-
American Honors. After two years, Miller
196 ln Memory
went on to the University of Montana,
where he was elected All-American once
The athletic career of Miller continued
on the coaching staff when he became a
coach at the Martinez Junior High and
assistant coach at Alhambra.
When people remember Lawrence
Miller, their thoughts will not be iust of an
outstanding athlete or coach. Many will
remember him as an individual who
showed more devotion and care to their
children then could ever be expected.
Lawrence MilIer's death was an abrul
ending and therefore it was difficult for tl'
community to comprehend. Yet Mr. Milli
left us with something very important. lJ
left us with memories of an admirable pe
son, in every sense of the word. Mr. Milli
was a one-of-a-kind man, and every pe
son in Martinez who knew him admire
and cherishes his memory.
mr. john nenni
Description of a great friend:
A Divine person is the
prophecy of the mind,
A Friend is the hope
of the heart
The memory of o man is always differ-
ent to each individual who knew him. How-
ever, Mr. John Nenni will be remembered
ry all as a person who dedicated much of
:is time to the people of Martinez. Mr.
Jenni also aided the community in many
Mr. Nenni went to the Brooks Institute of
'hotography, but his involvement in pho-
ography began much earlier in his life.
tVhen John Nenni was 13, he became
interested in the photography field. From
this Beginning Nenni became an outstand-
Mr. Nenni came to our community in
1958. In November, Nenni purchased
Hammonds' Studio on Alhambra and
changed the name to Photography by
Nenni. ln 1961, Mr. Nenni became the
school photographer for Alhambra, a iob
he held until the time of his death. In 1971
a photography lab at Alhambra was under
construction and Nenni instructed the first
pilot class of photography.
The community of Martinez is greatly
indebted to Mr. Nenni. He gave the school
much more than he even asked in return,
He will always be in our memories as a
man who was involved with the people
around him. His memory will be respected
by everyone who knew him.
In Memory 197
Aomodt. C. 82
AH511.r,x. so, 79, 181
Aguilar, C. 10
Aguilar, D. Ahlman, C. 110, 79, 88
Aiello, C. 10
Aiello, L. 16, 110, 35
Aiello, L. 10
Aiello, M. 10, 79
Aires, D. 10
Albanese,V. 10, 123, 132
Albertsen, K. 10, 116
Almond, T. 82
Amspoker, S. 110, 79
Amundsen, L. 110, 77, 15
Anaya,V.110,149,155 ' '
1o9, az, 79, ao, 81
M. so, 79,83,66, 80,81
r. 110, 49, 79, 153
c-. az, 175
0 51 192-193,79
Ashby, J. 1 10
Ashby, T. 10
Asher, A. 10
Asher, T. 50
Atkinson, T. 10
Arteaga, S. 82
August, R. 113, 82,107,141
Avila, D. 1 12
Avila, J. 50
Awenius, D. 50
Bagno, F. 112,163
Bagno, R. 1 13, 50
Baier, M. 112, 79
Baier, M. 82, 79, 80
Bailey, M. 50
Baird, L. 10
Baird, L. 50
Baker, A. 10, 79
Baker, R. 1 12
Baker, R. 82
Balderston, J. 119, 80, 128 - 29
Balderstan, M. 10
Balestri, D. 82, 62
Balestrieri, C. 3, 11, 10, 88, 155
Bolestrieri, M. 50
Ballow, S. 12
Banuelos, T. 4, 50, 79, 127, 80
Barker, R. 50. 120- 121, 131
Barnard, R. 50
Barron, J. 10
Barron, J. 1 12
Barron, J. 50, 101 .
Barsotti, J. 109, 45, B2,170, 71, 155, 129
Bartlett, D. 10, 141
Bartlett, G. 82, 79
Bartlett, 11. 10
Bartolini, D. 84
Barton, A. 84, 137
Baum, D.109, 119, 84,128 - 29
Beeman, L. 10
Beising, M. 50
Bellato, 5. 150, 52, 146, 147
Bellecci, M. 112, 73
Bellecci, N. 84
Bellecci, P. 82
Bennett, C. 52, 137
Bennett, D. 113, 52
Bennett, G. 109
Benson, R. 87, 84
Bentley, 11. 52
Bento, O. 112, 79
Benton, T. 114
Berry, W. 84
Best, J. 1 14
Best, V. 84
Billecci, F. 46
Billecci, J. 52
Billecci, P. B4
Billman, L. 3, 12
Bise, B. 1 14
Bishop, D. 113, 52, 120
Bishop, H. 12, 149, 79
Bishop, S. 79, 182, 67, 87, B4
Bockhold, C. 114, 49
Bonanno, D. 12
Bononno, D. 1 14
Boone, W. 52, 135
Borem, R. 12, 149, 79
Borem, V. 84
Borgeson, D. 1 13, 52, 124
Bottrell, D. 12
Bourbaulis, G. 118, 87
Bowman, V. 84
Boyd, B. 113, 52,141
Boyd, K. 1 14
Boyd, L. 52
Boyer, D. 52
Boyer, M. 52, 79
Bray, M. 114, 48, 49, 89
Breedlove, R. 52
Brenchley, K. 116, 21, 73
Brewer, T. 1 16
Bridge, J. 52
Brill, J. 52
Brockway, L. 52
Brockway, L. 52
Brooks, D. 12, 33, 32
Brooks, J. 118
Brooks, S. 116
Brousseau, P. 1 16, 83, 67
Brousseau, P. 12
Brown, 8. 46, 137
Brown, C. 12
Brown, D. 183, 80, 84, 81
Brown, J. 116, 137
Brown, J. 12
Brown, S. 113, 54
Bruce, T. 84
Brueheim, A. 12
Brummett, C. 12, 79, 155
Bruno, M. 46, 123
Bruno, R. 109, 80
Bryant, C. 80
Bryant, C. 84
Bryson, P. 12
Buccellato, J. 12
Buccellato, W. 116, 124 - 125
Buckalew, D. 116
Buckalew, S. 84
Bulger, S. 54
Bunyard, N. 1 16, 35
'B1lrk, L. 54
Burk, S. 84
Burke, S. 84
Burkhart, 5. 54
Burns, D. 54
Burton, D. 54, 79, 88, 80
Busby, D. 12,115
Busby, J. 12,133
Butler, C. 137, 138
Butler, K. 150, 54
Butler, L. 84
Butler, M. 12
Cable, M. 1 18
Cabral, C.15,17,11, 84
Cabral, L. 18
Cabral, N. 118, 49
Cabriales, G. 1 18, 174
Cobriales, L. 12, 70
Caldwell, V. 54
Calicura, N. 54
Cambra, R. 79, 84
Canciamilla, A. 1 18
Canciamilla, S. 7, 22, 54, 152
Capilla, V. 84
Capri, C. 12,147
Capri, D. 86
Cardenas, S.. 35
Carlson, C. 12
Carone, L. 86
Carr, J. 113, 54
Carrillo, D. 113, 54, 100, 131
Carrillo, M. 118, 20
Carrillo, V. 54
Carroll, K. 86
Carroll, 1. 14
Carroll, T. 93, 92, 54
Case, A. 54
Castelline, C. 14
Castro, D. 54
Caywood, C. 54
Cellini, J. 86
Cellini, P. 14
Chamberlain, L. 14
Chambers, N. 27, 118, 49, 72, 155, 35
Channel, A. 86
Channel, D. 1 18
Channel, E. 14
Chapot, J. 120
Chorrette, A. 76, 120, 192 - 193
Charrette, C. 14, 115, 133
Charrette, D. 86
Chatman, T. 14
Chiro, J. 54
Chrismer, R. 120
Christian, C. 120, 177
Christian, J. 86
Christian, L. 14
Christian, R. 54
Churchill, R. 54
Clark, P. 76, 120, 192 - 193
Clark, S. 120, 89, 87
Coccimiglio, M. 120
cQ4oy,c. 104,79, 161,83,67,86, 80,81
Coday, M. 56, 104, 105, 79, 161
Coffman, D. 86
Collins, E. 14,127,133
Collins, F. 148,149, 75, 86
Collins, K. 14
Collins, N. 14
Cornetta, K. 86
Conradsen, C. 14
Conrady, N. 56
Contreras, S. 14,115, 124 -125,133
Cook, E. 14
Cook, M. 113, 56
Cooper, L. 1 13, 56,120, 141
Cordova, C. 122, 98
Cordova, C. 26, 86
Cordova, T. 14
Corley, J. 14
Corr, E. 77,192 - 193, 86
Corral, D. 86
Cossel, A. 56
Cossel, B. 14 Cost, K.
Castanza, J. 46,115,133
Cata, K. 4, 56, 79, 80, 81
Cottone, M. 56
Cottrell, K. 113, 56, 79, 80, 141, 81
Cox, M. 14, 24, 79, 25
Cozart, R. 16
Crabtree, S. 113, 156
Crosby, T. 122
Crow, D. 56
Crouch, R. 54, 55, 84
quam, 1. 3, 109, 122
M. 122, 74
Dacorte, 8. 180, 35
Dacorte, D. 74, 83, 86
Daggs, G. 175, 86
Doggs, K. 16, 79
Dahlquist, A. 16
Dahlquist, D. 52, 53, 86
Dahlquist, P. 122
Dallas, K. 16
Daly, M. 16
Damonti, J. 122
Damonti, P. 56
Daniel, P. 56, 88
Danielson, J. 56
Darrah, J. 56
Davis, D. 56
Davis, J. 122
Davis, L. 88
Davis, 11. 109, 122, 75
Deasy, V. 16, 79
Degraat, J. 124, 48, 49, 87
Degraef, T. 56, 135
Dehnert, C. 16, 79
Delehanty, N. 58
Delehanty, T. 124
Delevati, J. 1 13
Delgado, J. 58
Della Rosa, L. 124
Derrick, L. 69
Dial, D. 58
Diaz, H. 88
Dillard, M, J. 16
Dimaggio, S. 124
Dipace, A. 88, 78, 79
Dix, C. 16
Dodge, J. 149, 88
Dodson, L. 58
Domingo, L. 58, 79, 80
Doney, G. 46
Doney, J. 46
Doss, J. 124
Dragavon, P. 16
Drew, J. 16
Duarte, D. 58
Dumont, L. 88
Duncan, M. 88, 164
Dunn, G. 88
burden, B. 124
Durham, L. 16
Dutcher, P. 24, 58, 99, 25
Dye, 1. le, 79
Dye, P. 124
Ecenbarger, M. 16
Edeier, E. 76, 192 - 193
Edeier, J. 88
Edeier, L. 94, 95, 149, 58
Edmonds, J. 126
Edwards, R. 126, 65
Edwards, R. 88
Edwards, W. 88
Eger, D. 58
Eger, K. 88
Ellingson, S. 58, 120, 131
Ellis, R. 126
Emanuel, C. 126, 49
Enke, J. 16, 115, 79, 80
Erickson, D. 88
Escalante, M. 126
Esparza, T. 46
Espinoza, E. 113, 58
Estrada, D. 16,115, 141
Fahr, K. 18, 115
Farizell, K. 126
Farley, S. 18. 58
Farmer, S. 88
Faulkner, H. 80
Fayne, D. 58
Ferguson, M. 18
Fernandez, W. 58, 135
Ferrante, F. 18
Ferrante, M. 126
Ferroo, K. 58
Ferreira, A. 126
Ferrill, K. 54, 55, 88, 84
Ferro, L. 128
Fierner, T. 113, 58, 120, 121
Filice, S. 58, 171, 155
Filomeo, J. 58
Filomeo, T. 128
Fink, J. 79, 80
Fischer, C. 58
Fisher, W. 128
Fitzhugh, G. 18
Fitzhugh, T. 149, 88
Fleming, D. 58
Fleming, D. 18
Flores, J. 119
Flores, Y. 58
Floyd, S. 18,133
Fonceca, V. 18, 79 .
Ford, K. 60
Foreman, M. 50
Foreman, T. 113, 88, 134
Forgey, T. 128, 87
Foshaug, J. 18, 30, 31
Fournier, B. 60
Fox, G. 60, 155
Fo., L. 109,128,155
Francis, J. 149, 88, 157
Francis, R. 18, 149, 79
Francis, S. 128, 79, 135
Franz, 8.60, 79, 181, 89
Franz, C. 18, 79, ao
Frazer, F. 128, 153
Fredericks, D. 80
Fredericks, J. 128
Fredericks, R. 88
Free, R. 130
Free, S, 130
Frisbie, M. 150,151, 79,130,144,145
Frisby, R. 60
Fry, W. 109. 88,120
Fullmer, M. 1 15
Fullmer, M. 88, 79
Gabriel, R. 18
Gabriel, V. 88
Gaines, K. 46, 115
Gallagher, B. 60
Gallegos, A. 3, 153, 130
Gallow, M. 141,140
Gamba, P. 130
Gamba, 5.87, 90
Gammage, P. 190, 153, 39,
Garbarino, B. 179, 90, 145
Garbarino, D. 18
Garbarino, R. 130
Garman, K. 60
Garretty, G. 130
Garretty, S. 18
Gates, B. 18
Gates, S. 60
Geddes, C. 60
Gehrag, 11. 15, 17, 11,90
Gentry, M. 60
George, D. 29, 80, 90, 135, 81
George, V. 60, 79, 83, 67, 81
Gerhart, T. 13, 132
Gerhart, T. 18
GiIl,J. 109, 132, 141, 140
Gill, L. 132
Gillaspy, C. 18
Gilley, J. 124
Gilman, J. 132
Gilley, R. 18
Giagerini, A. 60
Giorgerini, E. 19, 132, 67, 89, 81
Goddard, K. 20
Godfrey, D. 132
Gomez, L. 60
Gomez, R. '
Gonsalves, C. 60
Gonsalves, C. 132, 176
Gonsalves, W. 46, 115
Gonzales, R. 134
Gore, C. 134
Gare, D. 20
Gore, J. 60
Gore, L. 90
Gotz, M. 62
Gm.-1en,J. 134, 118, 141
Granada, S. 20
Granshaw, M. 62
Gray, D. 156, 90
Gray, J. 90
Gray, M. 20
Green, 8. 20
Green, L. 62
Green, R. 90
Green, 5. 134
Gressett, G. 20
Gressett, R. 134
Griffith, D. 134
Gfaffiihs, a. 134
Grilli, S. 150,151, 154, 90,14
Grisham, C. 62
Grave, P. 134
Gruessing, K. 20, 116
Guinn, G. 20
Gunter, L. 62
Guthrie, S. 20
Haefke, M. 20
Hagelberg, D. 62
Hagerthy, C. 62
Hahn, M. 20
Haisley, C. 90
Haisley, J. 20
Haisley, R. 136
Haisley, T. 62
Hall, A.44, 136,119
Halling, C. 20
Ham, J. 62
Hamersley, D. 62, 79, 145
Hamersley, K. 90
Hamilton, S. 109, 124, 90
Hammock, K. 62
Hammock, R. 136
Hammond, 11. 20, 124
Hammond, C. 20, 155
Hammond, L. 158, 90
Hansen, T. 20
Hanson, H. 20
Hanson, M. 20
Hanson, M. 62
Hanson, V. 20,149
Hortoush, L. 62, 88
Harper, V. 90
Harrieth, J. 79, 83, 90
Harrington, P. 6, 76, 136, 192 - 1
Heaps, G. 62
Heath, C. 136, 29, 79
Heath, D. 136, 79, 181, 89, 87
Heath, L. 20, 79, 135
Heath, R. 20, 79, 80
Heim, P. 22
Heinrichson, S. 89, 90
Helling, C. 22
Helling, 11. so
Henderson, R. 62
Hernandez, J. 136
Herndon, L. 22, 46, 70
Herrera, A. 22
Hetzel, M. 22
Plewitson, L. 136, 149
Hickman, J. 22
Hidalgo, T. 62
Higby, C. 62
Higby, D. 138, 156
Higby, R. 90, 147
Hill, J. 62
Hines, M. 138
Hodgman, L. 22
Hodnett, J. 92, 149, 72, 73, 15
Hofferber, C. 46
Hoffman, D. 138
Mercure, C. 30
Sakazaki, R. 36
N61da,1. 77, 109. 152. 192 - '93
mn, 8. 149, 62
in, G. 92
in, M. 22
lin, S. 40, 138
1,M. 1o9, 138, 79
1, S. 92
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J. 18.138, 149, 79,155
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,n. 22. 79
ln, J. 92
ln, V. 138
1, E. 22, 147
Es, L. 22
ll, L. 138
11, H. 36
11.,1c. 22,:12, 33
n, K. 64, 80
n, K. 92
n, M. 22, 80
n, P. 140
iak, G. 140
Ilo, A. 22
,P. 14,16,6,8,21, 140,34
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in, K. 92
in, M. 140
8. 24, 135
1, c. 7, 22, 64
1, R. 147
1, S. 24
1, v. 92, 77, 109, 45, 192
1sen, B. 113, 64
isen, 1- 74, 116
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irg, S. 140, 67, 89, 87
n, D. 140
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,x. 13, 28,64
G. 64, 155
K. 142, 155
M. 12, 94, 136
g, L. 94
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11, a. 142
ir, M. 64
y, 1. 94, 1:11
y, K. 24
Y, ic. 64
y, D. 142
fy, K. 120, 131
yoshi, J. 64
1ler, M. 24, 88
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,, N. 16, 11,8, 94
11, P. 94
r. L. 24
' Koller, K. 94, 109, 131
Kowalski, D. 113, 64,131
Kowalski, R. 142, 135
Krall, J. 64
Krall, K. 24
Kramer, L. 24
Kristick, P. 24
Krummen, J. 26
Krummen, R. 142
Kutner, S. 64,178,181,146 -147
Kuzman, J. 79
Kuzrnan, L. 66
Kyle, A. 142
Lamb, J. 184, 50, 51, 66
Lambert, D. 66
Lambert, M. 142
Lane, R. 26, 79, 80
Larman, J. 66
Lauer, J. 94
Lauer, P. 26
Lauro, R. 26
Lavey, G. 26
Lavino, A. 26
Lavino, C. 94
Lawrence, C. 26
Lawson, T. 94
Leal, S. 26
Learned, J. 26
Lee, M. 94
Lee, S. 144
Leeds, D. 66
Levy, G. 94
Lewis. J. 66
Lewis, L. 26
Lewis, R. 144
Liebscher, C. 144
Lierly, R. Jr. 26, 135
Lieske, C. 82, 185
Lightsey, D. 94
Ligmon, G. 94
Ligman, J. 26
Ligman, P. 1 16, 66
Ligon, M. 144, 135
Linam, K. 66
Linderman, P. 26, 50
Lindgren, C. 144
Lindgren, K. 26
Lindley, K. 144
Lind, D. 144
Linville, R. 26
Lipari, T. 66
Lockhart, M. 94
Logsdon, S. 66
Lorneli, J. 115, 46
Lomeli, R. 7, 22, 77, 144, 19
Loney, K. 24, 66, 79, 25, 80
Long, W. 26
Lopez, J. 146
Lapel, M. 66
Lopez, S. 128 -129
Lorenzo, L. 66, 155
Love, J. 66
Lucas, J. 126,141,140
Lucas, T. 26
Lule, A. 26
Lucero, A. 146, 128
Lucero, J. 131
Lucido, F. 28
Lucido, J. 94, 109, 120,129
Lucido, R. 28
Lucido, S. 66
Luian, R. 28
Lurnsden, A. 28, 12, 115
Lumsden, L. 66, 79
Lumsden, T. 146
Lund, S. 149, 66
Luperi, M. 66, 79, 80
Lupori, D. 28
Luschen, C. 146, 35
Lusetti, K. 28, 1 15, 127
Lustaw, J. 96
Lyles, V. 28
Lyndl, C. 28
Macaluso, L. 146, 79, 87, 84
Mocaluso, P. 28, 149, 79
Mocalvey, K. 146
Machado, K. 52, 53
Mackey, C. 28, 115
Mackey, S. 146
Madrid, I. 146
Madrid, M. 148
Madrid, R. 66
Magoan, 8. 28
Mahoney, M. 66
Mahoney, D. 68
Mallman, J. 148, 91
Mallman, L. 96
Mapson, B. 96, 135
2- 193, 155
Mapson, R. 148, 135
Marquissee, L. 28, 79, 181, 90
Marquissee, M. 148, 79, 89, 87, 80
Martin, L. 68
Martin, V. 68
Martinez, R. 7, 22, 23, 68
Martinez, S. 96, 179
Mayberry, J. 28
Mayeux, D. 28
McAndrew, M. 96
McAndrews, P. 68
Mc8rien, 8. 96
McCarthy, J. 96
McCarthy, S. 68
McComic, J. 96
McCormick, C. 148, 192 - 193, 58
McCormick, L. 148
McCormick, S. 28, 30, 31, 155
McCoy, P. 28
McCullough, J. 150, 109, 159, 134
McDonald, 8. 68
McDonald, K. 96, 170
McDonald, P. 150
McDonald, W. 68, 98, 99, 172, 173, 86
McDowell, M. 96
McGee, R. 150
McGie, C. 68
McGie, J. 28
McGowan, N. 150, 87, 85
McGuire, K. 38, 150, 153
McKenzie, C. 68
McKeown, K. 96
McKinnie, J. 150, 79, 87
McKowen, K. 150, 84
McLain, 8. 28, 133
Mcleskey, 8. 28
Oakley, N. 32
Ochoa, B. 70, 79, 181, 80
Odle, T. 70
Odonal, T. 70
Oertel, J. 70
Oertel, M. 154, 89, 87
Ohling, L. 154
Ohling, L. 32
Olson, C. 70
Olson, C. 32
Olson, C. 32, 134
Olson, D. 154
Olson, P. 32
Olson, W. 154
Olsson, 5.98, 170
Olstad, C. 32, 115
Olstad, P. 98, 29
Olthoft, 5.70, 79, 89, 80, 146, 147
Ororn, D. 70
Orosco, A. 98, 170
Orosco, S. 70
Ortiz, J. 32
Ortiz, M. 32
Ortiz, T. 70
Osenga, S. 154
Osenga, W. 113, 70
Oshea, T. 32
Osterlund, C. 149, 98
Padilla, D. 32
Padilla, G. 156
Padilla, J. 32, 133
Padilla, M. 19, 79, 80
Padilla, R. 70
Mmomef, x. 6e, 150, 178, 145
Meadows, R. 96
K. 96, 62, 63
Mercure, K. 113, 68, 124 - 125
Mercure, P. 113, 124
Mercure, R. 152
1, s. 152
,x. 152,a9, 144,145
Meyer, K. 30
M.,.1,r.6a, 183, 135
Padilla, 5. 32. 115
Pagliero, C. 76, 98,192 - 193, 59
Pagnini, A. 70
Paisley, C. 98
Paisley, S. 32
Paisley, V. 32
Parkinen, M. 32
Portain, G. 18, 109, 98,177,130
Pascoe, A. 135
Patrick, P. 156
Pearson, C. 156
Peccionti, J. 98
Pelot, D. 98, 100, 173
Pelot, D. 32
Pelot, M. 156
Pelot, W. 94, 95, 156, 80, 135
Pereira, D. 70
Pereira, L1 70
Pereira, P. 156, 89
Manu, M. 124, 141
Minnich, K. 30
Minton, D. 30
Minton, R. 96
Mitcham, S. 30
Mitchell, M. 30, 115, 133
Mohammed, I.. 30
Mohammed, S. 1 16, 68
Monroe, 8. 68
Pereira, R. 32
Permar, D. 34
Perrin, C. 156
Perrin, M. 156
Perrin, N. 34
Perry, L. 3, 77,
Perryman, M. 158
Morales, M. 30
T. 113,96, 120, 107
Morris, L. 96, 74, 83
Mouton, 5.68, 65
Muller, C. 96
Mullins, T. 152
Mullins, V. 68
Murch, V. 30, 70
Murray, S. 30
Myers, G. 96
Myers, K. 96, 131
Myers, S. 152
Nelson, C. 96
Nelson, H. 96
Nelson, . 149,70
Nelson, R. 98, 79
Nelson, . 152, 89. 87
Nelson, T. 30, 79, 80, 81
Nenni, D. 30, 126,155
Nenni, J. 98, 79
,e. 154, a9, eo, 136
Nielsen, G. 32
Nielsen, R. 7, 22, 23,154
Nieters, J. 32
J. 32, 79
Nolte, K. 98
Nordaby, E. 98, 89, 87
Norman, C. 109, 154, 35, 134
Nowland, K. 98
Peterson, C. 34
Peterson, H. 117, 98, 79, 181, 80
Peterson, T. 34, 79
Peterson, T. 34, 28
Phillips, K. 34
Piazza, A. 34, 133
Piazza, V. 158
Pighin, K. 34
Pilgrim, T. 3, 98, 32, 33,155
Pino, S. 100
Pizzini, S. 70
Flatts, J. 34
Platts, S. lw
Plav, C. lm
Plav, R. 97
Palewaczyk, J. 70
Polewoczyk, L. 100
Pollack, P. 100
Pollard, G. 113, 100, 75,176, 107,
Pollick, L, 70
Pool, D. 72
Pool, D. 158
P6pp1,1. 34, 148,149
Poppi, R. 100, 130,131
Porche, G. 118
Porter, J. 34, 87, 133
PDWE11, M. 100
Powell, P. 72
Press, T. 72
Preuss, S. 158
Price, E. 72
Price, J. 72
Procter, H. 72
Praoll, G. 100
Proell, R. 34
Pruett, K. 3, 34
Pruitt, R. 158
Pugh, C. 34
98,192 -193, 79,145
Quadros, D. 34
Quintard, K. 158
Quintero, D. 34, 115, 122, 123, 133
Quintero, G. 72
Quintero, P. 72
Quontamatteo, M. 34, 115, 141
Radder, S. 72
Ralls, D. 152
116111, M. 158
Ramey, D. 100
Rangel, A. 72
Rangel, G. 100, 176
Rangel, J. 158, 134
Rangel, L. 36
Ray, C. 100, 79, 67, 80
Roy, K. 72, 79, 80
Raya, L. 160
Raya, R. 72
Raya, V. 72
R6,m611d,J. 100. 65
Rea, J. 4, 100, 79, 80
Rea, J. 100, 86
Rea, K. 113, 72
Reed, D. 160, 49
Reed, G. 72, 135
Reed, R. 36, 33
Reeves, K. 72
Rehme, K. 100
Rehme, T. 100
Rehme, T. 72
Reichhold, J. 72
Reidt, B. 80
Renkert, S. 36
Renshaw, L. 116, 74
Renshaw, L. 21 , 160, 78, 79, 83, 80, 81
nhqmy, F. 36
Richards, K. 36
Richards, T. 160
Riegelsberger. J. 149, 74
Rippee, D. 113, 100, 120
kappa, 15.16, 21, 160,144 145
Rippee, J. 12, 74
Rippee, R.160,109, 118, 35,129
Rizzo, D. 100
Robbins, G. 160
Robinson, S. 162
Robleda, P. 79
Roddy, C. 36
Roddy, D. 74
Rodriguez, 8. 1 17, 100, 79, 89
Rodriguez, T. 80
Rogers, C. 102
Rogers, D. 36
Roman, 11.36, 79,133
Roman, V. 102, 86
Romeo, T. 74
Rooney, P. 74
Rooney, T. 162, 88
Roque, L. 36
Rose, D. 74, 89
Rose Marie, A. 162
Rose, M. 36
Rose, M. 162
Ross, M. 36, 79, 73, 155, 80
Ross, M. 36
Rosselli, D. 74
Rossoni, M. 74
Rounseville, T. 162
Rouse, G. 102, 78, 79
Rubino, J. 69, 102
Ruiz, M.109, 74,126,127
Russo, N. 162
Scling, D. 36
Salva, R. 74
Salvo, S. 164
Salvo, V. 102,104, 105,16, 83
Samii, C. 41,164
Sanchez, K. 74
Sandoval, D.77, 109,164,192 - 193
Santa Maria, B. 36
Santa, Maria, D. 74, 147
Santos, K. 164
Saunders, S. 36
Savage, J. 36
Schleich, M. 102
Schmitz, D. 36
Schmitz, M. 12,102, 74, 72
Schulte, B. 36
Schultz, M. 36
Schultze, D. 36
Schwab, D. 102
Schwartz, M. 38 .
Schweinfurter, H. 150, 74
Schweinfurter, R. 102
Scott, M. 74
Scott, M. 188, 74, 79
Seorles, J. 97, 164, 88, 89
Seay, 8.164,170, 74
Seib, M. E. 164
Serpent, J. 38
Servante , P. 166
Shafer, J. 166
Shannon, G. 74
Sharer, K. 74
Shorrnan, P. 76, 166, 192 - 193
Sharman, T. 74, 127
Sharpsteen, H. 150, 102, 88
Sharrock, N. 102
Shaver, 8. 166, 79,80
Shaw, H. 166
Shelton, G. 1,109,166,128
Shepardsan, L. 102
Shepardson, T. 38
Shumate. 8. 1 13, 74
Silva, A. 38, 133
Silva, D. 102
Silva, G. 21, 73, 168
Silva, J. 102
Silva, M. 38
Silva, S. 102
Silva, T. 80
Simel, K. 38
Simpson, S. 168, 49
Sims, M. 38
Sincich, M. 102
Skinner, T. 102
SlaneY, E. 38
Smoker, W. 76, 79, 80
Smith, D. 76
Smith, D. 38
Smith, K. 104
Smith, M. 168
Smith, M. 38
Smith, M. 38
Smith, P. 104, 79. 80
Smith, R. 38
Smith, s. 104
Snyder, K. 38
Snyder, K. 38
Sobrero, L. 104
Solomon, R. 104, 79
Solomon, T. 168
Sammers, R. 38
Sonnikson, J. 168, 79, 135
Sorahan, T. 38
Sorensen, D. 40, 80
Soule, M. 168
Southwick, M. 76, 149, 155
Sowers, G. 76, 149
Sowers, J. 104, 124
Sparactno, L. 168
Spelce, T. 109, 170
Spence, G. 170
Sperl, R. 76
Spawart, 8. 40, 133
St. Louis, J. 170
Stomos, W. 104
Stanley, r. 104
Stanley, R. 40, 116
Stansbury, L. 104, 155
Stantlon, J. 40
Stanx, L. 40
Steclr, K. 135
Stedman, 8. 41, 104, 165
Steele, M. 104
Stella, J. 104
Stephenson, D. 76
Stephenson, M. 40
Stevens, D. 40
Stevens, R. 170
Stevens, T. 104
Stockdale, 8. 104, 131
Stone, J. 170
Stone, J. 40
Stone, J. 76
Stone, M. 170
Stone, T. 40
Strain, R. 76, 79
Strom, T. 40, 79, 135
Strand, M. 113, 104
Struer, C. 104, 172
Stuscavage, L. 104
Sullivan, H. 104
Sullivan, N. 18,109, 104
st1111tqtt,r. 40, 115, 135
Sullivan, T. 76, 131
Sullivan, V. 40
Summers, R. 126
Summers, T. 104
Summit, C. 104
Summit, L. 40
Sumner, M. 106
Suydam, S. 40
Swafford, K. 170
Swanson, R. 40
Switzer, R. 40
Talamantex, K. 113, 106, 128
Tolialerro, L. 76, 171
Taliaferro, L. 149, 170
Tara, S. 76
Tavares, L. 40
Tovares, R. 106
Tavares, T. 76
Taylor, C. 76
Taylor, D. 40
Taylor, G. 40
Taylor, J. 40
Taylor, R. 76
Taylor, R. 172
Terry, F. 76
Terry, J. 40
Thiessen, C. 106, 145
Thomas, W.42, 115,133
Thompson, G. 76
Thompson, J. 172, 79, 80
Threlkeld, C. 172
Threlkeld, T. 42
Throop, D. 172
Tiscareno, E. 42, 31
Tiscareno, J. 172, 109, 35
Tiscareno, M. 76
Tittle, D. 172, 139
Tittle, J. 106, 137
Tonti, R. 42, 33
Toumazos, A. 42
Toumozos, S. 1 16, 76, 96
Toumbs, D. 42, 126
Toumbs, S. 172
Traner, K. 42, 79, 80
Travers, T. 150, 106, 72
Travis, J. 42, 133
Travis, S. 42
Treas, E. 42
Trebino, R. 42
Trebino, R. 113,106
Treios, C. 172
Troike. C. 76
Trveblood, S. 174, 79
Trujillo, A. 42
Trujillo, A. 42
11.1.1116 K. 106
Tueck, M. 76
Ulmer, C. 174
Ulmer, W. 42, 170
Urboncic, K. 174
Urner, M. 174, 49
Uyeno, H. 106
Uyeno, S. 174
Valdez, L. 42
Valdez, R. 106
Vonarsdale, R. 174
Vandermeulen, J. 174
Vanderstor, C. 78
Vanderstar, D. 42
Vanfossen, 8. 106
Vongundy, S. 68, 78, 1 19
Vanhull, T. 176
Vanleemput, F. 42, 1 15
Varela, J. 68, 176, 109, 45
Varela, P. 170, 78, 155
Varela, S. 44
Vosquel, R. 78
Vaughn, J. 106
Vecchi, D. 176, 153
Vermette, C. 78
Veverka, W. 78
Viglienlone, L. 176, 79, 89, 86
Vig1ienxone,T. 111, mt, 153,
Villalva, A. 27, 176, 79, 89, 87
Villasenor, L. 106
Vonwaldegg, V. 176, 173
Vawell, K. 44
Walker, S. 44
Walker, S. 44
Waller, P. 78
Walsh, J. 78, 131
Walsh, P. 44
Walters, D. 116, 188, 78, 141
Walton, C. 44
Walton, K. 170 A 171, 78, 87
Waltx, A. 68, 150, 106, 63,154
want, J. 44
Wofford, T. 44
Warner, D. 106, 86
Washarn, L. 78
Watanabe, D. 172, 79, 89
Watanabe, F. 44, 135
Watanabe, L. 44
Watson, D. 78
Watson, M. 44
Watson, R. 78
Webb, M. 78
Webb, S. 44
Webb, S. 44
Webb, T. 78, 157
Webber, V. 178
Webster, G. 78, 147
Welch, M. 106
Welch, S. 115, 137
Weston, C. 106
Weston. J. 44, 109
Weston, S. 109,17B, 124
Wheaton, D. 178
White, 8. 44
White, R. 44
Whitfield, D. 78
Whitfield, D. 178
Wilford, D. 26, 108
Wilkinson, C. 108
Wilkinson, C. 178
Wilkinson,J. 178, 73
Will, D. 117, 108, 141,90
Williams, A. 178, aa, 145
Williams, G. 108, 45, 170, 71
Williams, D. 108, 129
Williams, S. 44
Williamson, 8. 44
Williamson, R. 108, 158, 67, 155
Willingham, H. 113, 78, 127
Wilson, 8. 108
Wilson, D. 78
Wilson, L. 178
Winle, R. 44, 147
Winkler, R. 180
Wittmeier, L. 44
Wil, D. 133
Win, E. 135
Wil, R. 108
Wotfinder, C. 78, 79
Woffinden, D. 4, 108, 188, 79, 135
Woinoski, L. 78, 83, 67,147
Womack, C. 44
Wood, J. 46
Woodall, G. 78
Woods, 8. 119, 80
Woods, O. 180
Woods, M. 80
Woolley, D. 80
Woolley, D. 180, 133
Wooten, L. 80
Wright, S. 46
wtaght, v. so
Wright, V. 108, 37, 120
Yeager, S. 180
Youell, D. 180, 89, 87
Young, C. 80
Young, K. 80, 79
Zbavttel, D. 80
Zbovitel, R. 160
lieminski, T. 46, 147
Zocchetti, D. 168, 79,80
Zocher, L. 46
Zwemmer, 1. 16, 12, 8, 108
Albright, Carol 182
Albright, me 182
Ames, Bill 182
Anderson, Darna-Le 3, 182, 144, 145
Anderson, Gerald 182
Capitelli, Laurie 182, 85
Clement, Mary 190
Connor, Wilma 182
Daiani, Yausif 182
Della Rosa, Norma 190
Edwards, Steve 182
Endicott, Sherry 182
Ettlin, Walt 43, 182, 64, 42
Fisher, Tony 182
Gambrill, Jean 184
Gierke, Glen 184, 128
Gilmore, Martha 190
Guichard, Claire 184
Hall, Jim 2, 184
Harbin, William 2, 1 10, 108,
Harris, Darlene 184
Harrison, Robert 190
Heastan, Bob 184, 112
Hestdelen, Cliff 184
Hestdelen, Sharon 184
Jackson, Ralph 190
Jamieson, Al 184
Justice, Marsha 184
Lawler, Scott 68, 77, 184,192 - 193
Leachman, Trudy 184, 66
Lingelser, Gudrun 184
Lister, Eleonora 184
uoyq, outtsii 186
Lang, Jack 190
McGraph, Kay 190
McNeely, Jlm 186, 122 - 123
McNeill, 8111 186, 71
Martin, Al 186, 168
Martin, Parm186,170, 74 - 75
Mehoudar, Helen 186
Merchant, Leroy 186
Mickelson, Arline 190
Mtller, Larry 56, 57, 186, 64
Moore, Cynthia 186
Netherlain, Stan 186
Nichols, Jim iso
Parr, Lee 190
Perrins, Kermit 186
Pickett, Tom 186, 190
Reynolds, Joe 186
Rhoades, Myrtle 188
Rich, Kathy 188
Ritchie, Lucy 188
Roberts, Don 188, 134
Rau, Doug 188
flubio, Linda 188
Schroeder, Les 188
Sckultch, Luka 188, 46 - 47
Sheppard, Floyd 188
B Soule, Freda 188
Spade, Ruth 188, 89
, Sperber, Margie 188
8aum, Btll 182
ledell, Warren 182 Smnley' Lmda
Berger, Audery 182 T
Iest, Virginra 190
8 h, M 190
Bggcheriagiles 190 Ywv. Flow 190. 32
Tourvtlle, Charlie 108, 188
Vitelm, Dorris 188
Watson, Mark 108, 190
Wilson, Merle 190
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Toms UN ON SERVICE
S+- STATIQN 22829967
SIDNEY S. -IPPOW CO.,
6II Las Junfas
.. . b 3 E
MARTI NEZ MANUFACTURING COMPLEJ
X f ' Us E
RACHELLE'S "OTHER ACE HARDWARE
R E 3503 Pacheco Blvd. 228 bl 35
9I I Main S+. 229 2OI0
FRONTIER FLOORS 81 INTERIORS
BANK OF AMERICA
ln Marlinez 626 Main Sfreel
934- I OI I "Bes+ Wishes +o fhe Class of I975'
AVILA INSURANCE AGENCY DUARTE 81 WITTING INC.
I620 Pacheco Blvd. ,
For all your insurance needs, call Imperlal " Chrysler - Plymoulh
228- I 278 BOB AVILA 825 Ferry S+. 228-0750
BANK OF CALIFORNIA
634 Main SI'reeI' 228-I I I I
CongraI'uIa+ions, Class of I975
I 52I Main S+.
FISH-N-CH I RPS
PeI's and Pei' Supplies
I HILSON S FAMILY APPAREL
6I0 Main S+.
228-6280 , SNOOICS
836 Main S+.
228- I 973
E 4 f
:E 3, Q
H Q m i
3 I 2I Alhambra Avenue 228-0920
S 8: J ELECTRONICS MARTINI'S LIQUORS
2845 Alhambra Avenue 2505 Pacheco Blvd.
228-254I 228-509I BOB and MARYANN MARTINI
MILLER TRAVEL AGENCY
7I3 Main S+.
MCGOWAN 8: ASSOCIATES
724 Ferry S+.
GOLDEN WEST PANCAKE MARTI5IE6a?Q+NITARY
3925 Aghia8rr1ga7r8oAvenue 228-4363
Sl'lAM'S PIZZA PARLOR
540 Con+ra Cosfa Boulevard
YOUR MARTINEZ VALCO H5 S' A
A DRUG STORES fff,,,,a f'
K 8g D DRUG M M
A 6fggg4fgg,g+- 2
AUTO PARTS SALES
639 Wagosrl. rafulafions +o The Class of 7328-6050
g GENE SHIMMEL
CONTRA COSTA DRUG
38l5 Alhambra Ave.
MARTINEZ DRUG MH
8223733 GRAQIOQELQ QHOES
70I Main S+.
M , if ' K ' "H QQ . - -.
if I ' ,, N 1' u k 'K
SEEZURITY SAVINGS at LOAN WELLSQEQMESSQ BANK
8-45 I 0 Main Officel San Francisco 9 I O Main S+'
! J , M LTD
FRANCES and WILBERT HALL 228-I IOO 827Main S+.
"Bes+ Wishes +o +he Class of '75"
MARTINEZ MARINE CENTER
I I Norfh Courf P.O. Box 447
Loca'I'ed a+ 'Ihe Mariinez Marina
DON CLITES - O
GLENN'S HOUSE OF
MU ' R3fIsf?2.'+2EiEAIiIOTEL Q HAI RSTYLES
228-3308 l224 Pune SI. 228-2775
ki:5i EE I I
N EI I
4I4I Alhambra Ave.
' ' 3 Hr sr
1 ,Q N. 5 ly
I . Q F P
JIM'S T.V. SERVICE AL NORVILLE GLASS CO
1 514 Main S+. 8 I8 Green S+.
228-8 I8 I 228-0777
TOMPKINS MT. VIEW AUTO REED'S STATIONARY
SU 724 Main S+.
2508 Pacheco Blvd. 228'2I I9
HSTAUFFER CHEMICAL PAYLESS CLEANERS
com PANYH 752345a1S"
00 Mococo Rd. 228-5530
I SPORTSMAN BARBER SHOP M'1Sf2,!j1,Q,fg022v5UB
602 Ferry S+. 228-59l2
Your hosfs ANN and MITCH COSTANZA
1 E M
623 Main Sfreef
you Io r
, '9v.., , ' if
gel!!! ' r
T E LEV E N T S
your room with a View
Congrafulafions fo fhe
Graduafing Class of '75
lf is inferesfing fo nofe fhaf Televenfs began serving Marfinez families fhe year fhaf you enfered school, I962.
We feel fhaf we have confribufed fo your educafion and enferfainmenf by providing you and your family fhe
besf in felevision recepfion.
During fhe fwelve years you have been receiving your educafion, Televenfs has been insfrumenfal in bringing
picfures of many momenfous and hisfory-making evenfs info your home - happenings from all over fhe world,
and even explorafion of ofher planefs.
Televenfs plans fo confinue fo serve you and your children. We hope fhaf fhe fufure holds only happiness and
success for you and all fhe Alhambra High sfudenfs who follow you.
GAIL E. OLDFATHER,
X gxxa I ' HADNIIIA-
A f Q 22 J
'7 A V
. . -1
W ' 'MCI ....... , , , A ,, 4, . 1,
"' ' jW"-'-4,:Q,4- wfQM.4
f ,f - iv" -'W' ' we , N' , ,mf
LASELL'S HARDWARE LAlRD'S MARKET
9l I Alhambra Ave. 94I Alhambra Ave.
FRANCO'S FLORIST CONNOLLY 8: TAYLOR
736 Main S+. 4000 Alhambra Ave.
228- l 525 228-4700
l HERUTH 3. MQNEELY, CPA HOEY 81 HOEY
P.o. Box 390 63Q2f'g'g'l0S+'
2283535 "Bes'I' washes" IERANCIS HOEY
DIAMOND RETREAD SERVICE l-A Vll-l-A BEAUTY SALON
Comple+e Au+o Par+s, Tires, and Refreacls 3755 Alhambra Ave'
lOl Green S+. 228-64I 3 228-2566
CASES SUNDRIES MARTINEZ PETROLEUM
Mar+inez Ave and Pacheco Blvd 3575 Pacheco Blvd.
To +he Gradualing Class of '75
May 'rhe music of life
Ever be a pleasan+ +une,
Olhers will sing along
While some wrile symphonies
All will malre 'lheir
Own lrind of music.
Pholography by NENNI ancl
3755 Alhambra Ave. Marlinez, Calif.
Telephone 228- I 909
RAY KEAN CHEVRON SERVICE
3725 Alhambra Ave. 228-5224
N EW YCRK FABRICS ZACHERAND HUGUEI
I Insurance - Bonds
I N C, 925 Main SI. Mar+inez, CA 9455
A.F. BRAY, JR.
535 Confra Cosfa Blvd. Concord 687 6500 CLIFFORD A, EGAN
RICHARD J. BREITWIESER
JOHN M. STARR
OU TRYST RE
BER6ER'S EQUIPMENT 3840PacgB.v.,. N O mio..
Beer, Wine, Deli
400 F9""Y S+' 2285848 Besf homemade sandwiches in Iownl
ummm aa -zww
1 , ,
4 e V .
L 4 .
" wiv ' K
4040 Alhambra Ave. - 228-4935 Pizzas and Ifalian 'Food +o go.
Try our speciaH'y - Empanadas -- Deep fried Mexican meai' pies.
Kids are welcome! See and hear our migh+y fheafrical pipe organ.
8: B BILLARDS and B 8: B CARD ROOM
Congra+ula+ions from TRINO and BEN
A V b -H m C gl , 4 -
JOSEPH W. PEREIRA
General Building Confracior
one f4I 5, 228-0546 737 Carquinez Way,
fi- . 8
SNACK BAR DIGARDI'S WINERY
729 Fe"Y S+' 2294927 3785 Pacheco Blvd. 228-2638
cu RT CARTER FORD
3655 Alhambra Ave. 228-6666
436 Ferry S+. 223-9947
MlCCO'S OFFICE EQUIPMENT
2340 Pacheco Blvd. 228-7700
228-66 I 0
PAUL'S OF MARTINEZ
228-3595 ' l52I Alhambra Ave.
RON'S SHELL SERVICE MARINA LOUNGE
Alhambra Ave. 8: H S+. 228-7I I5 Main S+- 228-2
DR. R. K. FUJIMOTO, Iv1.D. And
DR. KENT HOBERT, M.D., INC.
GILBERT TRYERS BAIL BOND 81 INS.
832 Escobar S+. 228-3060
80I Main SI. 228-2695
MARTINEZ AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
832 Escobar SI. 228-2822
609 Main SI. 228-2345
Phillips which believes in America's fufure because if believes in America's youfh - Congra'IuIa+es
Alhambra seniors for compIe'I'ing a significanf miIes+one in Iheir lives.
The Performance Company
PII I Ill PS
DR. F. E. BUSCHKE, D.D.S.
7l I Casfro S+. 228-283I N
DR. B. M. WHISENAND, DR. G. L. COATS, M.D.
I2 I0 Alhambra Ave. 228-6200 I IOI Thompson S+. 228-0520
DR. R. L. VOELKER, M.D. DR. S. P. BRADSHAW, M.D.
IOOO Pine Sf. 228-5500 I2 I0 Alhambra Ave. 228-285I
DR. A. L. LOYOLA, M.D. DR. E. H. MORKEN, M.D.
606 Ward S+. 228-39I I I2I0 Alhambra Ave. 228-5I2I
DR. W. J. FAHDEN, D.D.S. DR. J. R. KRAMER, D.D.D.
700 Alhambra Ave. 228- I 838 822 Alhambra Ave. 228-5226
DR. W. A. FITZPATRICK, M.D. DR. J. R. HAYWARD, D.D.S.
380I Alhambra Ave. 228-3440 706 Ferry S+. 228-6734
DR. S. P. WILLIAMS
DR. pn 5- VISENDI DR. N. W. MCDONALD, D.D.S.
730 Main S+- , 228-2646 647 Green S+. 228-0436
fable of confenfs
creafors 92- 105
boys ' sporfs 106- 143
girls' sporfs 144- 15 1
candids 1 52- 154
class officers 155
close-up 156- 185
in conclusion 188- 193
freshman even pages 10-48
sophomore even pages 50-80
junior even pages 82- 108
senior even pages 1 10- 180
faculfy even pages 182-192
in memory 196- 197
index 1 98-200
ad verfisemenfs 20 1 -224
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