Amador County High School - Skip Yearbook (Sutter Creek, CA)

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 176


Amador County High School - Skip Yearbook (Sutter Creek, CA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1980 volume:

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V ,S fl A lf 'Aw ' , Y " ' ., 4 at . ar' N is i . t K ,L Mi I ,xi A...x pn- .- ff ,pf .J f'si,i?' ' , pp ti, A I .H pp p , C e -if af f - Q g' Q ar, tw'-f'l QX5' 5 'i ' ' f G+ it is of ,N GW, ,f .-' In rp . , a I .. 2 . 'l e . , W lr A in 1:-wwf W, '25 ' -r-'J ,4 Sklp 1980 oi . Amador County High School 1 p' K Sutter Creek, Calif. Volume 66 sen Adviser: Vern Griffith Editor: Mary Bennett r Cover: Photographed by Matt Dexter and designed by Steve Fultz, our cover reflects our theme. As the benches expand into the heavens, xso too, does our community, our school and we as individuals expand. y -qs. 3 - .i fx 1 awp W as V - I "s v , , "X I , 17. t I 5, at 5' 8 in q Q i 4 V 6 i 'Y 'G it 5 W 'fi "4 . ' Q 1 r 4+ Q' . Y 9 Elf: gl, F 1 9 , Al 1? if . , 2 g ,Rau , , I r it V ' ' I I of , X hi 3. 1 1 , 5 ,. 1. 5 'Q 4 3' E, Wm I 2 J 1 5 I Q. I , Vs" . ,il I A '-K I 2 1-1 W - . ' .3 I G .W 1 VV N Y A 1 . K -'fit pf ,,- " , -'F' 4, 'X I Q ,""'-'fr 'Y reef Q I 5. sq 2 9 " K , ,K "lj, ,553 I x'q4llf it IMP" I v'fiF..., is 'fl' , I l V4 p pit- ' rr Q .Jax :lx Q ' n 'P' 3 Egirff.-', V 5. 1 , 4 X QE 5' MW., at G 4 4 4 6 Q 5 ' g ' - .gr -Q ' ol . 1, wi . , -. -' ? e 3 " Q if n f r ur ' Q1 f p. . 5 Q W9 Y it -alt 1 S ' 4 - W " ,, jf "1 ww, M . r A 3 1 + A - ' t ' ' J , x M nf ' f ' R - f ia ' m-if l ' Q 4. 5? Q Table of Contents Expansion 1 Impact: Oro Madre Grows 12 Command Performances 34 Bison at Bay 50 Growth of Organizations 82 Stars of 1980 94 Index 155 iv E 35 1. Struggling to refill the felt pen container. janet Steger at- tempts to open the ink bottle. 2. A dented garbage can in- dicates neglect. 3. Pziusing while teaching his twentieth cen- tury class, Mr. Anooshian glances at his notes. 2 Expansion 'F' tl' I 922 ' , ,--, M-aw . a l 1 'S 1. Enthusiastic football rooters sing victory cheers enroute to first game against Delta High. 2. Wendy Iames is engrossed in a thrilling romantic: novel. In if Awakening Glowing faces in new places, laughter that's new to our ears, the solitude of a shaded tree, the overcoming of fears, the placing on us of greater demands Allowing us the room to expand. hy Mary Bennett Expans 3 .. V-vw:-'ws-vs- ., V '- it mme, , ...TL ., :Mm-f' :MWNW N W,A,whP,,Y ., , .., ,,.. . .I . . . Leadership I am a leaderg I am a followerg those behind me I leadg those before me I followg and yet, more shall I lead then I have followed. by Matt Dexter Y -E 5 f f .2-' 'ea' . ..,',Q.,t,M,.1t', 1A 2V SV i I I 1. Mr. Turner holds Sheri Coburn, Lowell Daniels, and Tom Matson with ' " it x -4' wx his acerbic banter. 2. Offensive player Virgil Roberts Sprints quickly 555 'F across the football field in hopes of catching a pass. 3. The bodaoious Ms. Beach is easily alarmed by a certain obnoxious student. 4 Expansion 'tw Nix. ,lov Shared Secrets We both have a -secret. Tomor- row another shall be told, and what then? For many shall know that idea once called - - a secret. , , . by Matt Dexter 1. Camera hams David Grapetine and Vince Iackson do their part to add life to geography. 2. Intently watching David Grapetine's drafting technique, i Steve Knigge wears his self drawn cookie duster. 1A 2 V n 1- , If I if 1'-vv f .4 'tif' 4 -H .41 M1 ' 5 , , . f, V S . 5 ga ...wht '-- - f 1 7 "2 A . 5 ' mi Q My 45153 V' if 1 A, .-L gi' . 2 Q' '.9'A"f: Li'?,l,k4'y, 'I 'I , lat' t ' 5' 3143 f', g -six ,. 7.,V . is " ' , f , i ' i i if , ' z ' S ,A rf , g ff A A, it W , V W 3 M ml 2 . 5 -, ,V -.QQ . ., L 'ag Expansion 5 1 'f ' 1. Rowdy juniors excite the stands with their spirited chants against Riverbank. 2. How fleeting, but how close is beauty. 3. Roy Sta- tham pauses from his afternoon reading of the Amador Dispatch for a moment of thought. 4. Terry Aston questions a point in her text with the expert, Mrs. Urbani. 5. Always intense, Na- omi Cossey's look indicates a disruption in her train of thought. 6- The "Sly" smile greets a buddy headed for the showers. 7. In a hurry to get to class, Todd Randall overhears part of Leslie Bonneau's conversation with Linda Pi- nelli. 6 Expansion I E t M .1 5 " + 1: R ge. . rs. ' 33513 . ,,. gray: M ' H? ., l 3 5 'l 'Q 5 i. ,.,,.... 4. 1Lx:s s...r... . AV . .. an . .,.. .. ..-,,53-fm' ' fill' n-'71 , , W. . ,ss l 1 i I.. T si if T 1 W ' , . 3 W .31 ld - Q ilhm. fi. 'F 1'- fi ty W , . ,rw it N lf i A 2 Expansion A greater number of in- creasing strengthg a larger 'line of greater lengthg a growing staff of many faoesg different classes in new plaoesg are found in schools growing fastg ex- panding and changing from the past. by Matt Dexte gg., , 'rv , 5,7 J ,gg V.. 1 " J i X , - as - J . KX X 1 Achievement A still small voice Within me cries out, "You cannot paint," and yet, undaunted, I pick up the brush and for- ever that voice is Silt-ilggliggu by B A EP W V v 1.5, - f ?L , 'H ' 1' " 'fffpffdai' s 'Z is . ,. ,,.fwf'z..f ff L' .2 f - HA-tftnxviw ' aiealefki -A 1 Q Y ,Q t 1 il, Ml N' E EK " wt 1 - v MQ-wafer., 1, ,.gm4,4,., -' 'M Y il 4 1 -S I X ,,"l'l1'?73 . i1 .,i. ' ' K f.-ifw fb '1a?fa2'l'iN1 V' :wif S ' 'lf SA 5V .-4-""""B was iw 1 Q ml Q' I I V Q 4' N W ff., ! H ' ' sam 1. "Hey bucko, why weren't you in auto shop today?" remarks Sheri Coburn, as she accu- singly points her finger at Steve Iohnson. 2. Band member, Iohn Cornell, marches in a drill practice. 3. Student Body President Diana Kingsbury Waits for the frosh to finish their ef- forts at earning the Spirit Stick. 4. Sizing up the new girl in town, Mr. Sanchez and Mr. Larson wait comfortably for Mrs. Peccanti to retrieve her. 5. The Herd's victory roar meets with Coach Lucken's approval: Riverbank was stampeded. Expansion 9 Iust a Little Bit Higher Competing, achieving, succeed- ing, grasping for what we can't find, churning and turning new thoughts in our minds, unaware of the passage of time, com- plexities, ironies, paradoxesg confuse and cause us to fall, and yet in life's busy rumble, We never lose sight of our goal. For that goal is what we are seeking. A greater prize still We desire, and so with de- termined ambition we climb just a little bit higher. by Mary Bennett. E P Q, ,-.wifi M -i W.. ff N I 1. Tim Murray reads in a quiet spot of the li- brary. 2. Leslie Bonneau and Angie Noland display their spirit enroute to Houghson. 3. Rick Fulton and Tracey Larson dance to the music of "Frisco Disco". 4.1 V player, Kevin Zorrozua leaps into the air in his attempt to catch a pass. 5. A twisted trail of milk is left by an unknown student. Expansion 11 428 1. Busily categorizing the senior quotes, Laurie Gianandrea sifts through the submissions. 2. Of- fice secretary, Dorothy Mohrman tabulates the account of the sophomore class. 3. A dejected Ad- vanced Speech Class sigh over the inadequacies of the intercom system. 12 Student Life 5 'U DD C1 W' CD P-s C alpupq 0153 SM Constitutional change reflects the posi- tive attitude of our council. We feel it vital that the student body be governed by a high quality, energetic group and we hope our best efforts push in that direction. Sincerely, Student Body President Diana B. Kingsbury. 1. "Frisco - Disco" door attendants, Ioe Holli- nger, Deanne Smith, Diana Kingsbury, and Cathy Catania question the validity of Laurie Gianandrea's student body card. 2. Toga attire is the vogue of student council members Dania Lukey, Ioe Brandt, Cathy Catania, Laura He- bern, Caroleen Becker, Mary Bennett, Dianna Fulton, Carol Brusatori, Gavin Reynolds, Ioe Hollinger, Deanne Smith, Laurie Vela, Sheri Coburn, President Diana Kingsbury and Prin- cipal Dan Schutz. Vitality Constitutional Change Reflects Attitude IA 2V - dz , 14 Student Council 1A 2V J-fu, i""'?. A Concept of Caring. Committed to Involvement Don Schutz: "Do your own thing" is a popular cliche. Looking at today's youth, doing your own thing is the most positive attitude and educational change that has evolved over re- cent years. Looking way back to 1960, and my recollections as a high school student, there were symbolic students. The guy was college prep, had a crew cut, wore a black sweater and was the student body president. Girls had to have Spalding shoes, look like a plumb and be in love with the guy mentioned above. In the years that have followed, we have bounced from one stereotype to another, 1980 brings people doing and acting as they like and feeling good about it. Girls are accepted as cross country runners, ASB presidents, and math scholars. You may even find an "okay" girl in auto shop. Boys can still be athletic but can also have a Copenhagen ring on their back pocket and find acceptance. Every per- son has to have his own interest and his own successes in order to feel good about himself. Education has come a long way in helping people find themselves. 1980 is a good year for all of us. jim Davis: A philosophyz- In a world that con- fronts us constantly with one obstacle or an- other, a person must often re-evaluate the en- vironment and circumstances in which he lives. It therefore demands a belief in yourself as well as those one comes into contact with. Dealing with young requires a special kind of growth and understanding. This is a challenge in itself, but when it is compounded by in- creased numbers in a constant space, it re- quires flexibility and emotional stability by everyone. A growth in understanding, a con- cept of caring, and a commitment to in- volvement are the ingredients which bring about individual growths that, hopefully, lead to success in our efforts. 1. Patiently waiting, Principal Dan Schutz helps with intercom adjustments. 2. Another headache comes to Vice Principal Iim Davis as Carolene Doran gazes si- lently at its perpetrator. Schutz!Davis 15 hh Work, ork! Gregfiiind' to the tprinotp officer and ask iftwe ean Znse the R.A.rfsystem on Tueled ay5, . ,Stevei I Wantofyou to get some candid vpicttiresffor the FFA page. Dorothy and Terri, hurry and getiitheiieopjiftforkthe 'Spirit Week pagesg h no, we've got 75 feet ofifilrrlttbutlnotmorecan- nisters, Mattpciall Fred at Coronet Studios and 1ver+ itfy the date for club pictnres.5f3Lisai'e anAdVLo11ise,h y1ou've4 fonefmore day to get the senior quotes edolleoted! Laurie and Stevei ee.e te1l1ff5MrJtfAnnooshian Want his copy for the I.V. pages Ellen, we need a hudget reportgsimmediately and Marlena , -,.f,.s I te f 4. I I K , i L By the vqay, his our deadline? , eth1tMary K-,Bennett 31, Secondfyearfddveteran, Dorothy Hoffman, appl-iesher pertieey to the deeigntng ofthe theme' Section 1ayouts.t2. After fannuahl Herff Iones sponaored tyeartbooksg iworkehojij Laurie Gianandrea andTerri Doran 'diecuss something other than yearbook. 32 The "unpredictab1ef 198115 Skipgstaffeigmenif t hers are pinturediat pqplsidea t t HQ? 1631980 Skip staff t A 1A 2V 3, EW 'sion ' iii EB IIEEES New ti ,B firm-l N of tp.: f a 1 ,i ..f, Q alfa?-51,-JJ h ltr' to E Rushed BC Exerts Effort Beginning its production later than expected, the Broadcast, a weekly newspaper written mainly for students, first appeared November 2, a result of hard work exerted by the journalism students who had rushed through an eight week course in their class. "We must Credit the journalism students," com- mented Debby Thornburg, editor of the BC, "on the completion in half the time of a semester courseg their work is shaping up and their individ- ual styles are coming through," she stated. In ad- dition, Kevin Neville and members of his ad- vanced typing class gave the BC a boost at the beginning of its production. V 2 'WN 1 Sam Krzlch sports editor discusses the content of a Cross country article with writer, Mark Outland. 2. The BC staff Giles Turner advisor fback rowj Ralph Moore, Rhonda Holden, Vivian Alexander, Mark Outland,' Sam Krzich Todd Fulton tfront rowj Debbie Thornburg, Valerie Reese, Iulie Spradlin, Elaine Cherry and Tammy Roberts work daily to produce a vital newsletter for the students. Broadcast 17 Cosmopolitan Attitude 1. Kathy Hack Geography, World History, World Culture, Early U.S., and Child Devel- opment 2. Loren Lukens Biology ll!AdvancedJ and General Science. 3. Lew Robinson - Government, Honors, World History and Basic. The school's expansion naturally reflects the communityis expansion. As Ama- dor County becomes more and more cosmopolitan in its attitudes, the high school will mirror this change. On the positive side, there will be a more "liberal" attitude and concern for people and problems outside the county. Negatively, there will be an erosion of the sense of "community.'l 4. Mr. Sanchez and Dan Clark debate. 5. Terry Peterson T ' Woods fI!Advancedj and Vocational Fine Arts. 18 Teachers 5 HA 1013 ' M 11A fi u 4 o o o Growing 1n Mind and Spirit 6. Margaret Kavanaugh - Librarian Within the last four years, the Library Media Center has significantly ex- panded its role in the educational program here at Amador. Expansion, in any endeavor, is never easyg there are always limits. The real challenge lays in constantly trying new ways to grow and develop in spite of your limita- tions. 7. Ioe Anooshian World Culture, Twentieth Century and Physical Education 9-12. 8. Coach Graham and Coach "G.T" expound on the strengths of the C.C. Team. 9. Richard Kingsmill - Extra Help 10. Martin Ryan - Survey of Criminal Iustice 11. Becca Charles - Homemaking IXII, Gourmet Cooking and Survival. I'm growing in mind and spirit. 12. Feliz Guthrie - Spanish f1!Advancedj, English 10 Lab and Lit f1J. Teachers 19 1 A Humor 1. Robert Sanchez - Algebra 1, Gen- eral Science, Chemistry, and Phys- ics. 2. Kevin Neville Typing f1!Advancedl, personal typ- ing, Consumer Math, and ROP Sales and Merchandising. 3. Hank King Band, Iazz Band, Chorus, A Cap- pella, and Math II. 4. Sandi Glenn - Librarian Aide. I, as an individual, expand every morning when I am greeted at the li- brary door by six smiling faces. "Good morning Miss Glenn, you're late." 5. Marla Moreno Typing I and Accounting. 6. Fifth period Survey of Criminal justice students present Martin Ryan with a surprise birthday cake. 20 Teachers . T, ffm ff Q EIU ,J,"s.,, YA IDA it ww- - ,. ....- ALL. .t.,,4.... . 9A Expectation and Co-ordination 7. Darlene Cenotto - World History, Math QIXIIJ, and Pre-Algebra. 8. Mildred Anderson - English 9 and French. 9. Kathy Holman - Geometry, Math Lab fAdvancedJ, and Pre-Algebra. This year I find my own personal expansion manifesting itself in the explora- tion, co-ordination, and comprehension of selected intents. 10. Sandra Beach - English 9 Lab, English 10, English 11 fpractical!Scholar- shipj Humanities and English 12 Lab. Most assuredly, my growth has matched that of ACHS. I am very appreciative and tolerant of sporadic mer- rymaking and love of sports, especially football and its accompanying Spirit Week. Yes, the original adherent of traditional hooplah. 11. Impromptu "Protest" meeting organizes grim faced faculty. 12. Mary Ann Macur - General Science, Physical Education 9-12 and Math II. Teachers 21 Mastering Skills 1. Anthony Reynoso - Ornamental Horticulture, Agriculture 1, Forestry and Wildlife. 2. Brownbagging it, Mr. Hawkins ponders over the latest?! 3. Bob Tieslau - Math 1, Algebra f1!AdvancedJ, and Trigonometry. When I came to Amador County, I had an old van, a wife and two very small chil- dren. Now we have three children, four goats, eighteen chickens, thirty bee hives, and a horse. We are presently building a bigger house to accomodate this crew. 4, Frank Barrows - ROP Auto Services, Vocational Fine Arts, and Motor- cycle Repair. 5. Robert DeVault - Counselor New areas that I am presently expanding in include learning to be a father, learning to be a scout master in a newly organized chapter, learning the "ins and outs" of counseling at the high school level, and developing a hobby of growing cactus. 6. Vern Griffith - Art fI!AdvancedJ and Yearbook. S-4 22 Teachers 6 1 A ""'1fi Q tj f. 1 A 42 1 X1 ws ff Z 8 Continuous Change 7. Iohn Larson - Vocational Fine Arts, Drafting f1!AdvancedJ, Mechanical and Architectural Drafting. 8. Ninette Griffin - Counselor and Skills Laboratory 9. "Big Lew" yet abides by the administrative hair code. 10. Giles Turner - English 10 Laboratory, Drama f1!Advancedj, Iournalism, Broadcast, and Advanced Speech. . 11. Carol Urbani - English 10, Practical English 11 and Scholarship. The arterial aspect of living demands that after each exertionfstress those elastic parts of ourselves fmindfbodyl never iare restored to their original form. They are changed will continue to change. 12. Stan Redkey - Geography Psychology 1!11, Sociology, Contemporary Problems and Government. Teachers 23 LIMITING OUR PREIUDICES HORIZONS OF CONSIDERATION 1. Mary Io Fox- Physical Education 9-12, English 10 Lab and English 11 Practical. Awareness is an area that is gradually attaining expansion. The school sys- tem and individuals associated with it are beginning to recognize scholastic and athletic achievements of females at ACHS. Now it is time for the women themselves to say wholeheartedly UI can" instead of "Let him" or "I'm not strong enough." 2. Iohn Hawkins- Welding IXII, Beginning Agriculture Mechanics, Agricul- tural Shop, Vocational Fine Arts and Power Equipment. 3. Dennis Larson- Drivers Education and Physical Education First year teacher eager to teach, frustrated by students unable to reach. Breaking the ties of yesterdays, making new friends and learning new ways. Discipline, homework, careers and hope followed by burnouts, dropouts and dope. Armbands, dress codes, community despair, student growth and building programs, tax payer beware! Years of frustrations, years of delight, back again next year until you do it right! 4. Lenelle Hardy- Teacher Aide- Vietnamese students I think our community is expanding and growing in their gracious accep- tance of people from other countries and cultures. It makes me happy to know our horizons of consideration for others have not been limited by our own prejudices. 5. Dave Richmond- Survey of Criminal Iustice. Xl we -'i5',g:.2"' lb-Y All Qt .f.-la0.-1- - 24 Teachers Community Push Interest Rises Increased community concern in the 1979-80 school year prompted the development of inner district parent and advisory groups. "The com- munity, stated Superintendent Ben Klotz, is more cooperative and also more demanding. Parents are taking a more active interest in school board activities, but are also pushing for education in subjects which were formerly taught at home." The board received several let- ters from parents who felt that teachers should instruct children in areas previously labeled "parent responsibilities." Said Klotz, "These things show a general lack of concern for proper hygiene." 1. This plaque, offered by the Native Sons of the Golden West, indicates the necessity for more building space at Amador. 2. Superintendent Ben Klotz reviews the high school's moraldilemmas before they are presented to the board. Sponsored by Castte Bookkeeping Pine Grove District Office 25 America Culture Sparks Interest I wanted to learn how people of a different culture lived so I came to America. In Ecuador I attend a pri- vate boys school with 400 students. I am used to the small schools but not the co-educational situation. English was very difficult when I first came to Amer- ica, but with practice it is improving. When I first came to this country I was staying with the Garthe family: I moved in with the McBride's. Salvador Cazar I came to America from Tokyo, Iapan, because I have been interested in the customs of Americans. I attend a public co-educational school where I would be a ju- nior, here at Amador I am a senior. ln Iapan I studied English for five years, but had a difficult time under- standing the people. The thing I like most about America is the friendliness, openness, and cheerfulness. The people of Iapan are less open and very quiet. Kyoko Yamamoto I came to America from Varde Denmark. I wanted to see how people in another country live. fWe had a per- son from Ohio staying with us over the summer.j I am having a difficult time adjusting to the food Americans eat. It is greasier and spicier than that of Danish food. I especially hate tacos. They are much too greasy. ze Foreign students Per Bjerrum a7"'f' -Q 4 A U.S. Teenagers Independence Limited When I first arrived in this county I went to school in lone, but transferred to Amador because I didn't like it over there. Now I'm staying with the McBride family of Pine Grove. Ilve made a lot of friends since my arrival in America. One thing I've noticed is that American teenagers don't have as much independence as teenagers in Denmark. Tina Sonnichsen 1. Tina Sonnichsen and Per Bjerrum can often be found in the li- brary conversing in Danish. 2. Salvador Cazar perfects his drafting assignment for Iohn Larson. 3. Kyoko Yamamoto receives a pair of tennis shoes from the volley- ball coaches and team members. 4. Tina Works on a pillow for her host family. 5. Per is amused by one of his friends who has just told a joke. Foreign Students 27 Entertainment Actors Captivate "Steve Martin on a Safari" helped open the 1979 Drama Season. Octo- ber's Improvisational Theatre had students acting out unrehearsed scenes while November's Solo Skits bid actors do humorous and dramati- cal scenes. "A Boogie Christmas" was performed by the thespians on December 10, 11, 12, and 15. The plot unfolded the Boogie Man and Boogie Woman's intent to steal all of Santa's toys. Laurie Vela, Drama Club Presi- dent, stated "The show was a lot of fun because it was so spontaneous." 1980 brought the Spring Production, The Night Thoreau Spent in loil, to- gether with the Motherlode Drama Festival and Revue '80. 1. Advised by Giles Turner, Advanced Drama students are Ellen Nunn, Cindy No- land, Iohn Cornell, Rick Fulton, Iohn Swift, Sam Krzich, Laura Hebern, Harold Higgins, Rita Carlton, Garth Cobb, Ioe Brown, Venita Stevens, Tod Fulton, Laurie Vela, Sheila Scott, Lynn Redman, and Laura Brown. 2. Lynn Redman as a doll and Tod Fulton as Robbie the Robot captivate the elementary school children. 3. Beginning Drama students include actors from all classes. 2B Drama ROP Program Unique Students Benefit "Ideally, the Regional Occupational Program is a stepping stone for students who are not going to college but rather, choose to go to work right out of high school," suggested office careers and banking instructor Pam Peccianti. ROP offered a unique opportunity in that the pro- gram was open to both adults and students from all four county high schools. Programs ranged from Sales and Merchandising taught by Kevin Neville to Auto Services taught by Frank Barrows, Medicine and Health taught by Mrs. Martin and Constructive Technology taught by Mr. Swanner. ml, ..f"""f ...mfr I 1. Medicine and Health student Karen Pearson follows her ward schedule at Amador Hospital. 2. Pam Peccianti ex- plains the use of the key punch machine to Senior Rene Cherry. 3. juniors Valerie Booth and Shirley Wilds test the electrocardiograph machine, an instrument which records the impulses from the brain to the heart. 4. Melanie Musser practices timed writings. Regional Occupational Program 29 , K wr 1, f .. ww . .x 1 zf'5si1wf2ezLAes,s , .Muffy qigfgafw ,. . , SQ ,aw g,.,.f 5 - f 4-fafe1?g'si,1:-., mi I f ,mf sag., Q .- 3 .A , f. , V ry. .,.,w. .f ii' "Hiram " g gs ' ' - V ' --ff ' ' i f- '--f 1- 1 at l I i l l ir' ' ' 1 1 Q- K ' , as-n 'Qi nu-n ff V V' , B , 1 :"..Jff. ....g ii. Y , gd M' V 1: Q, , ' QD.. I , if . W ' E A- - 5 it i ' xi . 5. t 5 1 t h Y, f I ' N . , ' ,Nl , A -1- I. -P: . v. 1 6 V O up W V . M X, 1.9 . , .r z l 4, . 'C A . ' an 5 1 .in et ,L R 1 'A I .5 . ' F . I 5 ' ' Q 3 . l Q ., f fb . '. . r an f '.. r Q ' A ' H+ as ,tw ,. s we eg. sv 1?!"'3N fs. L o ' - 1: H l i ma- f1fff'.s14-f:+ff:f1v- few . s at ,. i - at T37 A -f 1- H 'mob -L is .fr 141 Diversity Experiences Seaso Halloween in Nevada? That was the time annual Carson City trip. Mid-December work started long before in our band's cert. UOP music clinic demanded a diff performance, in that A.C.H.S. musicia tened critically to other bands. Tammy Robin Smallwood's special honor of th being chosen to the Regional Honor Ban mately 90 days into the new year, the gr pated in Sac State's Golden Empire Rati Admitting that "marching is really ha Warner told of generally having one w to be serious that's why our conce cesses". 1. Forty five instrurnentalists, comprising Amad music group, are instructed by Hank King. 2. B Iohn Cornell and Tammy Warner change into t to march in the Nevada Independence Day Par City. 3. Drum majorette, Mindy Chaney, leads th Herd Band down the parade route. 30 Band n Herd winter con- erent sort of ns also lis- Warner and oup partici- rd" Tammy eek to work up a song routine and formation. "We h rts are suc- ade in Carson slot for the culminated e year was d. Approxi- ng Festival. 5 L ,,. ,,,.. . ZA , mln . ..k., .V k.r,.L. I . I aven't time 3 or's marching and members heir uniforms e Thundering E E . 1 A l l 2 A 1. Learning as they perform, Acapella students are Phil Kozicki, Ron Walls, Chris Hopkins, Glen Mohr, Instructor Hank King, Fred Sharp- lcs, Louise Beshears, Lisa Fultz, Iill Grover, Wendy Acridge, Sue Ross, Tina Sonnichsen, Kenna Bovero, Monica Faeustle and Tina Cook. 2. With a record of no none-singers, fbackj Iody Smith, Ioy Miller, Denia Dick, Caree Cillam, fsecond rowj Amber Iones, Bill Hinton, Dan Scog- gins, Iamie Dana, Dawn Stilwell, Laurie Anderson, Doreen Hayes, Re- becca Wilcher, Dan Mohr, Caroline Baldwin, Michelle McCrory, Penny MacDonald, ffirst rowj Tina Cook, Iudi McCuirk, Aline McKinsey, Laurie Dana, Debbie Fulton, Ioanne Myers, and Cheryl Strait, vocalize. Returnees Bolster New Potential Voicing his feelings for Acapella, Director Hank King stated, "This year we have the most inexperi- enced people. Only four students have returned, these being Glen Mohr, Karl Killius, Wendy Acr- idge, and Kenna Bovero. We made a slow start but it's picking up." Acapella made its formal debut on December 12 and 13, performing for the Newcomer's Club and the Christian Women's Club, respec- tively. Again in December they joined to- gether with band and chorus for the annual Winter Concert, and utilized their additional tenor and three basses. The Spring Concert was the main emphasis of the spring semester. Chorus Rated 'Pretty Good' "For the first time in class I did a solo. You have to be proud of yourself to do that. We have to work together and stick together to be good" announced chorus mem- ber, Michelle McCrory. Uniting with the two other segments of the music department on December 19, chorus performed Christmas carols during the Winter Concert. Spring weather saw chorus on March 27 for the Spring Concert. "Chorus is pretty good this year, there are no non-singers. They can all sing and they can match pitch," stated Mr. King, chorus director. Acapella!Chorus 31 "Value Giants" Educational Assets 1. Gustodians in charge of cleaning and maintainence are ftop rowl Steve Turner, Denny Shackleton, Iohn Grundy, Nick Garcia, Vince Bueno, fbottom rowj Iames Dillard, Max Bridge, and Iames Saddler. 2. Driv- ers of Oro Madre buses are Itop rowl Harriet lauch, Ambrose Brusatori, Bill Hemenway, Susan Dollins, Pat McKinney. fbottom rowj Iohn Grundy, Nolan Baratono and Pete Staple. 3. Todd Fine, john Caraway, Eric Cribbs, Roy Stateham, Ron Walls, Lee Zeimet, Steve Kammerer, Gina Geraldi, Gerelyn Ninnis and Kimm Benson are the library aides who circulate media and deliver equipment, providing help for the librarians. 4. Helping to serve in the cafeteria are Kevin Zorrozua, Dave Smith, Phillip Goss, Tim Murray and Lorraine .fi ,A f :ppc "Qi 1095? E -f sip: 1 Gonzaga. Georgia Skinner and Ioyce Parker supervise. 5. Living in Amador County most of her life, counsel- ing secretary Carolene Doran believes that immunity to the woes of progress can not last forever. 5. Office aides who help the secretaries are ftop rowl Vivian Al- exander, Dianna Fulton, Rhonda Holden, Ellen Nunn, Debbie Funkhouser, fbottom rowl Rhonda Keene, Do- rothy Hoffman, Marlena Horne and Lisa Hoe. 7. Office Secretary Dorothy Morhman, now in her twenty- eighth year, is a "value giant" in every facet of the high school experience. 8. School Nurse, Kit Bussell, per- forms her main role, caring for another's health. 9. Helping in the district office, Administrative assistant Elain Lasich is a great asset to Oro Madre. Pat Wilcher, fnot shownj the district bookkeeper, also aides Oro Madre in many ways. 32 Certified Help 4 vv Population Demands Interest and Variety "With our communityls population growth, the neces- sity for accomodating a variety of interests, demands and problems becomes bulgingly obvious. I do look foreward to the increase in local population bringing with it the future promise of activities geared to more cultural interests. It has been my desire for this to come about. I have lived in Amador County most all of my life. For the most part, it has remained a very con- servative community adverse to change." Carolene Doran S- , V .. ! 4 id V M .V', 1 4 . ' id Office 33 1. Pie eaters, Mike Matulewiez and Deanne Smith compete against lower elassmen in OCtIJbCl',S vol- leyball rally. 2. Brian MacDonald suggests point- ers for Spirit Week. 3. ... I've heard of utilizing your artistic ability, but this isn't my idea of how to do it. 34 Activities X Activities 35 Hot Flashes Pranks Flare I never laughed so hard when Garth Cobb lead his anti-Iranian protestors in a rally on stud corner. The smoke from the burning of their Iranian flag was not the only smoke on campus. Firecrackers, trash can fires, and smoke bombs were ignited, creating some excitement in the breezeway! Smoke also escaped from the girls restroom after the door was re- moved to prevent cigarette fume in- halation. First smoke, then fire! Members of the newly created TI-30 club charged up their Texas Instrument calculators, and the hottest group on campus arrived in September when the temperature was high! Campus jocks began shaving their heads! And if YOU were too lazy to go to the barber . . . Laurie Cianandrea . S vii wb I 1 s 1. Mr. Tieslau and his Trigonometry class, future technicians and physicists, combine their ele- mentary efforts and skills in the usage of a TI-30 calculator during seventh period. 2. The brain and heart of the TI-30 Club, a Texas Instruments TI-30 calculator, is capable of algebraic, trig., and log. functions. 3. Ralph Moore, Carth Cobb, Dan Comden, Todd Fulton, Iohn Hobson and Brian MacDonald sing "America the Beautiful" in pro- test of the taking of U S hostages. 36 Things of the Year N it fi 25 331 "1wfvQ,gw ', pf-,, K. 2 N., fs. 3- .bgf wsn ,, gf-.3 as ' ff Q M' v5 ":54:'f-'3r g ., 5.1. , ' -:FJ 2 4522.14-Hfai' '?,i53a'37,:5,:f ' 'We my gfg s Iggwf- X, ,Fi ',.-, . , . .rizifeiff-'Ky-5' ' A .gg,'ft5 55g2:1'3' ' 'F F' . -rv:E-ww '. . Q: I -19,3 W .L 1 36 . , iivigvfffv f e,1e.-f.- , ,-:w,.f.v., -Q. ,i . ,yin nag., iff N 1.4.-5 'sz Q . . A -1 '.' fi ,f . ', , ,fiom J f.ra1'.:,. I-TS ,, , 1' - r tl 'Q5,f2fk:QQ3f7e3f5 ' i 2 fiery -L-, ,fzfi fel W... .ff 2 E WLM: 1 """ - .xx r , ,w,35.,,4.nw,.fl.3S"',.g. -r' 827- ff' v.3'Yfs5'gt,gv'i' +Qsg:- .- ..- . ' f 1. .- at Ng flk 'M-,. 'Q i2??I35'l5"a2'P " ' 14215 fi .fe -. w a Qzjfil , .. Q'fi'1: ,s,,.A' w,5,gf..wl, 1Q.. reg: ' . 553-,Q i ..gN?:1X1 L ' gl 1 a uf-he if gm - 55,gfF0y .:.gfs1.1gg+.a . , .1 ,.,5.g2g3g,Q,f53,, , -322531 . ' Has- 3 A' . ,,,,J we .-3fg.h,Ll,,,,,,.s,:..f,,a2q:,3m, . x . Mn. 'A J' lit. .w ww - ' vw' iegifgtfe-sff? 71? mga 5 - '55 f tg QW 'gjqfff' . 'r .m:..:. ., . My R 4' if 3 ,sr .Q-1 , 5' I, .FI it Y . 42- "' 4 ,A Q A D I ,,-1 'l 'wr 'fl jg . 1. john Larson receives daily pointers from the righteous women basket- ball players. 2. Bill Fordyce warmly accepts the attention he is given dur- ing the Homecoming football game. 3. Garth Cobb, carrying an Iranian flag, speaks out against Iranian actions in the Middle East. 4. Iason Leutholtz, Iody Hardy, and Chad Daniels observe many strange sights during lunch. Things of the Year 37 V1 Homecoming '79 Feverish Energy and Secrecyn Feverish energy and secrecy foreshadowed Octo- ber's Homecoming festivities. Students created floats and competed in class competition with the Seniors "Toasted Toads" being rated the favorite. During halftime of the Bret Harte game, freshman class attendants Chris Parker and Barron Peter- son, sophomore attendants Tracy Larson and Pat Barnett and junior class attendants Cathy Catania and Iohn Hobson preceded the Senior Home- coming Queen candidates, Diana Kingsbury, Sheri Coburn and Valerie Fay. The three "hopefuls" were escorted by Cavin Reynolds, Robert Rupley and Paul Sobon, respectively. 1. "Toasted Toads" are the substitute for English Muffins on the senior class float. 2. "Ladies and gentlemen, the 1979 Homecoming Queen and King, Valerie Fay and Paul So- bon!" 3. Iunior attendants. Cathy Catania and Iohn Hobson, sit proudly on the float created by their class. 38 Homecoming lid Newly Elected Queen Valerie Fay Excited Nervously excited Homecoming Queen, Valerie Fay, re- sponded, 'iAt first I was nervous . .. I felt it was neat be- cause Sheri, Diana and myself are good friends. This made the pressure seem less intense. It was more of a fun experience rather than a competition for the title." 1. Candidates Diana Kingsbury and Sheri Coburn congratulate Val- erie Fay as the announcer introduces the new queen. 2, Rick Hop- kins and Lisa l-loh dance to the music of Mystic Wine. 3. Barron Pe- terson and Chris Parker help generate fresh spirit during halftime festivities. 4. Hand in hand, former king and queen, Grant Reynolds and Tina Garbarini, carry the awards to be presented to the new royalty. Courtesy of Bryant's Auto Service Homecoming 39 Pep Squad A 'Together' Croup Communications? Ask anyone what's special about this years pep squad and they'll tell you that this years group of cheerleaders have a special talent for "keeping the peace", within them- selves. Commented teacher Bob Tieslau, "Out of all the pep squads that I have seen come and go throughout the years, this one seems to "have it to- getherl' the most." The fund raising ac- tivities of the year consisted of selling baked goods, selling lemonade and cookies at the parade, and a dance. Money from the fund raisers went to buying crepe paper for rallies and buy- ing breakfast for the football players and coaches. As co-head cheerleader Tammy Warner put it, "Being 'on the team' is not all fun and games though. You practice every day and paint the 'A' what seems like a million times!" Pep squad competed for many awards, and received a spirit stick, being co- champs with Kellysville in the Quarter- back Tournament. Varsity received one superior, two excellents, and one out- standing award at the U.S.A. Spirit Camp, while Iunior Varsity received one superior, one excellent, and two outstanding awards. 1. Iunior Varsity cheerleaders Laura I-Ieburn, Michelle Trotter, Angie Noland, and Rita Carlton are noted for their ability to project themselves. 2. Along with Homecoming festivities the pep squad presents a birthday cake to Angie Noland on her sixteenth birthday. 3. Laura Heburrfs version of Htouch down timel' ener- gizes fans. 4. Carol Brusatori and Lori Larson "Ham it upf' 5. So- bon's megaphone magnifies a command for noise. 6. Tammy raises arms and spirit against the Frogs. 7. Varsity Cheerleaders of198O are Tammy Warner, Lori Larson, Elaine Sobon, and Carol Brusatori. 40 Varsity Cheerleaders V. 'dwv 5 A 1 5 1 3 LSL. E ?...,r-..,,W.N.W ..,.. ...Nm 7 A Iuniur Varsity Cheerleaders 41 Purpose Songleaders Train Voices "We are the voices of the pep squad", Leslie Bonneau assu- redly remarks. Songleaders Mindy Chaney, Kathi Cranfill, Sheri Coburn, Leslie Bonneau, Sheila Scott and Terri Riddle trained their "voices" at the 1979 summer USA camp at Sacramento State University. The girls received two spirit sticks while there. During the year, they financed their activities by holding both a fall and a Christmas bake sale. ' +V.. 1A 2A 25, , .. BV 1. Sheila Scott, Sheri Coburn and Kathi Cranfill perform "instant replayu during halftime of pre-season Var sity Men's Basketball game. 2. Kathi Cranfill skips a beat during an intense moment of the Homecoming foot ball game. 3. Songleaders create their unique formation. 42 Songleaders First Priority 'To be Gurselves' "Life as a mascot is fun, but it is time consuming and requires hard work," agree Lori Rethford and Kathy Steele. "The most enjoyable thing about being a mas- cot is throwing candy to the crowd and having little kids think we are animals and pet us." United Spirit Association awards received at summer training camp included one outstanding, one superior, one excellent, a mascot award and a spirit certificate. Lori and Kathy performed the "hello" cheer with the pep squad and helped with rallies. "The most important thing," buf- falo Kathy commented, "is always to be ourselves." 3 41 4 D 1. Kathy Steele encourages a crowd come back. S I W 23 slime ,N-s 2. Mascots spark enthusiasm. 3. Amador "buf- faloes" are also close friends out of costume. 4. Lori Rethford urges positive sound from spectators at Buffalo!Bull Frog contest. Mascots 43 fit : A -: ,. sl t t ' . C -,1 - if tl... in .35 1 i , XVLL 5 l :Vk I Viy, gy. , i r i Spirit Week Defined Innovation Accents Spirit Brainstorming and the power of minds working to- gether produced a new and innovative Spirit Week. Pep Squad, together with student council, defined the three days of jubilee as Class Day, Masquerade Day, and Unique Blue and White Day. "Coach" lim Davis said, "Basically, change gave direction to the thought that went into it. The students were given a termino- logy they could deal with." 44 Spirit Week if awk: 1. "Old Man" Tim Wilkinson enjoys a mild form of risque literature. 2. Caroleen Becker displays the appropriate "hippy shuffle" at the women's volleyball rally. 3. Masquerade Day enthusiasist Ashley Baker portrays the charac- ter of a retired school teacher. 4. Playboy bunny Crystal Collins sparks interest in her third period consumer math class. . iQ3lSl4,Xtft if a W. tit-.Q 'iffffra' if 1 A 2A "Ah rah rah" 400 Supporters March "Ah rah rah!" The Thundering Herd Band followed by 400 Amador athletic supporters marched down town for the 48th annual Downtown Rally. Pep Squad's "Helloi' was followed by cheers from buffalo parent and community fans who crowded along the Main Street side- walks to share in the spirit of the parade. Rally-goers rivaled in class competitions and cheers, and were entertained by Ad- vanced Drama's rendition of a "Mission Impossible" spoof. The senior class snagged a double victory by seizing the spirit stick for first place in class com- petition and also for their decoration of the Sutter Creek Auditorium. 3 V 1. Whip cream is the weapon used by senior class instigators to ward off the lower classmen. 2. Taking advantage of her already primed car, driver Suzette McGuirk trails the marchers with Kathy Spurlock, Sherry Spurlock, Iudi McGuirk, and Monika Faeustle. 3. Thundering along Spanish Street, the band keeps '. ' the beat enroute to the city audi- , torium. Downtown Rally 45 Iazz Bands Gets Class Ability Rises "As a result of changing from an after school ac- tivity to a class elective, Iazz Band has added pluses in that students have more practicing time and more pieces to play, the overall ability has risen along with these improvements. The Band's primary goal is for each individual to master new instruments." Hank King Winter and Spring music concerts featured the Iazz Band on December 19 and March 27. They also performed at the Italian picnic in the spring. In the words of Hank King, "Our band is even bet- ter than the past!" 1. Iazz Band members love to challenge new instruments. 2. The Winter Concert provides "Iazzy" entertainment by Robert Warner on the trombone and Eric Burns on the trumpet. 46 Iazz Band New Acts on Campus. Students Assemble "Power Play" flashed across the screen and through the minds of ACHS students, a magician amazed his captive audience with insurpassable feats, students "rocked out" to the music of a con- temporary jazz group. These memories made it at National as- semblies. Subjects of entertain- ment were chosen one year prior to the actual assemblies. The re- sponsibility for the decision mak- ing rested with student govern- ment. A general feeling was that National assemblies were a fine way to generate class spirit and they also provided a diversion 1A 2V 3V l from classroom studies. 1. "Power Play" broadens the insight of an absorbed student body. 2. 1980 began with the music of this contemporary woman vocalist. 3. The appearance of a white dove startles an expectant crowd. National Assembly 47 At The Polls Scanning the Initiatives November 6, 1979, marked the date of the special statewide and consoli- dated districts election. Senior Bjorn Nilsen was at the polls and stated, "I voted because I felt I should contrib- ute something. I feel that other eli- gible students chose not to because they didn't understand the issues." Initiatives one and four on the ballot were the primary measures. One dealt with the idea of busing for ra- cial balance, a proposal which had an indeterminate financial impact. The fourth initiative proposed a limi- tation to government spending. This proposal passed by a large per- centage. Teacher Lew Robinson emphasized, "Amador county, being removed from the mainstream of urban poli- tics and its problems, reflects a rural conservative political view point. This is typical of most foothill counties in California." 48 Voting th b ttt, tt is ...A , - . .. ' . 1, 4 a , . 1 V ,, - ' 'ii 1.52 M- 'u S' as it 07 ig, if f pig. Q ul- . : Q 5 - - 1. Senior Bjorn Nilsen reviews the proposals on November's sample ballot. 2. Setting forth the tentative proposals to the voting eye. the sample ballot presents both the negative and positive aspects of each initiative. 4 -- ii Q,..,.,, it .va Q ,..,,,,.. Q..- ,J ff, A, yfggvia. gi ...tgps is . ...ig . t gfiasg"m2. P' 'f . 11511. 1-ml Courtesy of Psychology Today Reaching Out "Anticipation, curiosity, fear - All are emotions experienced by Amador High Psychology students as they enter Stock- ton State Mental Hospital. Why are they there? The answer is simple. We're there to learn about an important and some- times neglected part of our society, the mentally disabled. The visit is filled with the excitement of meeting, talking, and sharing with the mentally ill. What do we learn from the mentally dis- abled? To appreciate the uniqueness of others, honesty in our feelings, and the importance of living each day to its full- est." -Stan Redkey 1. Tammy Sanchez and Greg McFadden lounge in front of the client run snack bar at Stockton State Hospital. 2. Mr. Redkey directs students to Valley View School a residence for mentally disabled adolescents. 3. A surprise Christmas party fea- tures "Santa Claus" Fritz Mason. 4. In between the hospital tour and party, Sheila Scott and Laurie Prediger Umunch out". Segale TI'6V8l Service Psychology 49 1. Cross Country "monks" Bill Soholl, Lovilell Daniels, leff Lalwrenee and Mutt Wood eoneen- trute on tough "CLC," competition. 2. Freshman Kutie Burrell rushes to evade the jackson strategy. 3. Talking advantage of Iunior Steve Kommerer, MLL league opponent goes for a pm. 50 Sports Sports L. 1A Defense Athletes lndoctrinated "Our athletes have been indoctrinated into the world of intricate, sophisticated defensive foot- ball. Their dominance in this athletic area is easily recognized even by the least knowledge- able fan." Robert Sanchez Stiff pre-season games showed outstanding ath- letes and performances. Buff defense was ranked number 10 in the C.l.F. pre-season games in the Sacramento Bee. The Thundering Herd proved their ability in a game against the Delta Saints. In the rugged competition, Les Fordyce was chosen "player of the week" for his nine tackles and eight as- sists. The Saints averaged 300 yards a game, but the Buffs held them down to only 152 yards and two points. Les was also chosen as Defensive Lineman of the Year. The Buffs, at the Delta game, totaled 160 yards and nine points to sieze a saintly victory. 1. Neon lights show the winning score of Amador. 2. Randy Gunning and Lenard Zorrozua run for fumbled ball. 3. Les Fordyce tackles a Linden player. 4. After halftime peptalk the varsity gets fired up for an- other half. 52 Varsity Football M7 fl Z ,' . ' , . - ff f f f f , 1 Qjtfq 'ffk K, Rugged Grid Iron 1. Varsity football players are ftop rowjAssistant Coach Dennis Larson, Dwayne Littlefield, Ioe Barrett, Les For- dyce, Tim King, Gavin Reynolds, Fritz Mason, Mike Matulewicz, Steve Knigge, Dale Cagle. fmiddle rowj As- sistant Coach Robert Sanchez, Lenard Zorrozua, Garth Cobb, Mark Sherrill, Steve Kammerer, Randy Gunning, Craig Thompson, Rocky Deavers, Paul Plasencia, Paul Sobon, Doug Burrows, Ioe Nunley, Head Coach Loren Lu- kens. fbottom rowj Ball Boy, Vince Iackson, Mike Law- less, Carl Killius, Greg McFadden, Mike Rutherford, lim Barnett, Dave Iones, Harold Higgins, Mark Carpenter, Mike Vierra, Kevin Haught, Kimm Benson, and Ball Boy, Gene Gutenborger. 2. The varsity buffs, shouting "We're number one", head for the showers after a 7 to 6 win over Riverbank. Varsity Football 53 Offense Will to Excel "This year we are not blessed with a whole lot of speed, but the will to excel is tremen- dous." The willingness to excel showed through our offensive unit even though we lost 5 out of 9 games. In the high scoring game against Iackson, the Buff offense ac- cumulated 37 points while the Tigers stood with only 6 points. The offense also showed yet another great game against the Sum- merville Bears. The Herd scored 27 points and the Bears were left with 7 points. Loren Lukens "You hate to lose seniors like, Ioe Barrett, Gavin Reynolds, Fritz Mason, jMike Matu- lewicz, Steve Knigge, Garth Cobb, Craig Thompson, Rocky Deavers, Paul Sobon, Ioe Nunley, Mike Rutherford, lim Barnett, Mark Carpenter and Kimm Benson, but we have a promising Iunior squad comeback plus some good athletes from the soph- omore team." 5 Robert Sanchez Amador Opponent 9 ........... .......... D elta .............. ................ 2 7 ........ .......... R iverbank ........ ............. 6 6 ........ ......... H ughson ........ .......... 1 7 8 ........ .......... P atterson .......... .......... 1 6 35 ........ ......... I ackson .......... ......... 6 0 ........ ......... L inden ........... ......... 3 3 ........ ......... B ret Harte ..... .......... 1 3 0 ........ ...,..... C alaveras .......... .......... 1 7 27 ......................... Summerville ........................... 7 1. Fritz Mason casts one last look at the Bull- frogs, after the Bret Harte victory over Ama- dor. 2. From his post at the sidelines, Senior Kimm Benson encourages a fellow member. 54 Varsity Football 'tx 2 Iunior Varsity Best Performances 1. IV football team members are ftopj David Van Baak, Richard Gray, Robert Watson, Kevin Nunn, Greg Wilkinson, David Na- than, Kevin Zorrozua, Qmiddle rowj Coach Ioe Anooshian, Rich- ard Votaw, Steve Young, Alan Ieffers, Virgil Roberts, Coach Ke- vin Neville, flower middle rowj Rick Fulton, Mike Bruner, Chris Hopkins, Iimmy Stebbins, Ed Cooke, ffront rowj Thorton Cornell, Pat Barnett, Ken Botts, Iohn Avery, and Tom Hanson. 2. jimmy Stebbins leaps gracefully for a complete pass. luriior Varsity Football 55 lk Iunior Varsity Best Performances Amador's IV football team put together one of its best performances of the year. In a game against the Bret Harte Bullfrogs, the IV herd scored 20 to the Bullfrogs' 16. It was the first win of the football season. "We really got our passing and running to- getherg everyone played well," commented Coach Ioe Anooshian. 1. Ricky Fulton, with banner in hand, dashes to the side- line, awaiting the second half. 2. After a completed pass, a Linden player tackles David Van Baak. 3. Greg Wilkin- son and Richard Gray take a breather during practice. 1 56 Iunior Varsity Football 4-1 5 1A Special Program ACHS offers Freshman Training With Richard Ahart and Mike Anderson as quarterbacks, Dave Warden and Dan Hodges as linemen and Bobby Scharrfer as end, Amador's Freshmen Football team finished its season by defeating the undefeated Bret Harte Bullfrogs twelve to seven. This was the first win of the -season for the freshmen. Amador High is the only school in the county which offers support for freshmen football players, providing for a better IV team and eventually a better Varsity Squad. 1. The Freshman Football players: ftop rowj David Splawn, Tom Idhe, Alex Nellison, Gary Hewitt, Matt Mon- son, Mike fButchj Anderson, Ron Clanin, Mike Van De Hi, and Coach Iohn Hardy, fmiddle rowj Coach Kevin Neville, Victor Conzales, Dan Hodges, Steve Antonini, David Proctor, David Warden, Bruce Gutenberger, and Barron Peterson, fbottom rowl Kevin Smallen, Willy Wilkie, lay Sparks, Iason Cooke, Neil Carpenter, Bob Scharffer, and Richard Ahart, ended their season with a 1-4 record. Freshmen Football 57 Haig . 1 A A G.C. First Triple Win For Runners For the first time in the Mother Lode League history A.C.H.S. won the triple crown in Cross Country-Varsity, IV and Girls division. The Girls' and Varsity Boys' teams easily defended the championship crown. This is the girls' second straight win while it was the fifth year in a row for the boys. "It's something people are going to remem- ber for a long time," said Coach Giles Turner. In the IV division the race was be- tween Bret Harte and Amador with Bret Harte, the favorite. But the IV Herd ran away with the championship with the score Amador 36 Bret Harte 40. flowest score is the winnerj "It was the most exciting event that I have ever been a part of in Cross Country", said Coach Mary Graham. "Ev- ery runner put in extra effort to make a great day." 1. Finishing in 7th place, Diana Kingsbury takes part in the first home league meet. 2. First time winners of the Mother Lode League triple crown are Coach Giles Turner, Dan Clark, Ieff Lawrence, Matt Wood, Bill Scholl, Steve Fultz, Mark Gutland, Iohn Cornell, Iohn Barrett, Bill Settlage, Iim McDonald, Robert So- bon, Don Ghormley, Mark Daniels, Blake Flores, Steve Schoffner, Scott Day, Ron Brown, Andy Fultz, Mike Ferdani, Naomi Cossey, Deanne Smith, Laurie Gianandrea, Diana Kingsbury, Nancy Miller, Kath- leen Mummy, Ian Kingsbury, Nikki Flores, Ianet Up- ton, and Coach Mary Graham. 3. Women partici- pants in the Amador 500 Half Marathon near the eight mile mark on Pine Gulch Road. ' 'T Y . X ii . 4 J ,M . 4 A ' I 5 A Competition Varsity Women Defend Title 4. Coach Graham questions Ieff Lawrence about the intricacies of his stop watch. 5. Starting off the league meet, Amador women are "out to win"! 6. Bill Scholl catches his second wind during the 3 mile Rio Linda Invitational. 7. Varsity team members stretch out, contemplating stiff competition. GA 7V 3-fi 3. Mi, Cross Country 59 Strength Women Baffle Opponents Ending in second place with a record of 6-4, Amador had a successful year. Baffling their opponents, the women utilized their serving, setting, and bumping abilities. The experience and skill of the team increased as the season progressed. New to the game, foreign exchange student Kyoko Yam- amoto showed the team what a "round house" was as well as adding her fine serving ability to the team. The team's first ever Servathon was successful as well as participation in the preseason week-long volleyball camp at Amador and the Summerville tournament. V2 SV ffftfrqf 'V . , riio l 1. Varsity player Karen Tartar spikes the ball while team members back her with spike cov- erage. 2. Tammy Robert's "awesome spike" is exercised during warm-ups. 3. Varsity women's volleyball team members Kyoko Yamamoto, Karen Tartar, Lisa Carr. Kathy Knigge, Regina Farris, Terri Aston, Dianna Bra- zil, Pam Rainsdon, Cherri Cunningham, Su- zanne Mell, Tammy Roberts and Coach Mary Io Fox support each other on and off the court. 60 Womcn's I.V. Volleyball V L, ,E . . sf 5 Awards given Recognition Gained This year's I.V. Volleyball Team posted a 2-8 league record. For many of the girls it was the first time they competed in volleyball, improving in each game. The Most Valuable Player award went to Robin Raine. Cherri Cunningham and Sharon McCarthy shared the Most Improved Player award and the Most Inspirational Player was Car- oleen Becker. "I will remember this yearls team by the constant encouragement they gave one an- other," commented Coach Mary Ann Macur. "They all worked very hard and should be proud of the way they playedf, 1. Sophomore Caroleen Becker utilizes the technique of bumping. 2. "Delectab1e" Doreen Haynes and Donna Hen- derson encourage their fellow I.V. players in an early season game. Women's Varsity Volleyball 61 Competitors Baffled Buffs go for CIF Playoffs With a successful season, the Varsity Basketball Team was led down court by the mutual strengths and inside game offense of four year veteran team captains Ioe Barrett and Gavin Reynolds. Shoot- ing for second place in the league, the team baf- fled its competitors with Iuniors Kevin Haught as floor leader and Dale Cagle making points offen- sively and defensively. The California Inter- scholastic Federation playoffs was their goal. Commenting on his team efforts, Coach Iohn Lar- son stated, "If we get into the C.I.F. playoffs, I think we will have had a good year." g 1 A 2 V 1. Tom Matson places himself into a more advantageous position in his attempt to gain possession of the bal1.2. Coach Iohn Larson, Gavin Reynolds, Dale Cagle, Dwayne Littlefield, Dominic Moreno, Ioe Barrett, Sam Krzich, Iohn Barrett, Gene Gutenberger, Tom Matson, ffrontj Iohn Hopkins, Mark Car- penter, and Kevin I-laught combine their effort and skill to make up the 1980 Varsity Basketball Team. 62 Varsity Basketball 4 3. Kevin I-laught dribbles the ball around opponents to set up the next play. 4. Iohn Barrett leaps high above players to place a carefully directed ball into the basket. 5. As he quickly determines his next move, Gavin Reynolds prepares to pass the ball. Varsity Basketball 63 w T wit Last in the League Skills Cited The junior Varsity Team, led by the scoring abilities of Chad Dan- iels, Steve Young and Virgil Rob- no erts and the defensive skills of j ti Rick Fulton, Robert Warner and Manuel Cianandrea, all of which were improved throughout the sea- son, placed last in the league but as Coach joe Anooshian projected, "We had eight victories overall, and some of these players will go on to make fine varsity men." W .Q W 1. junior Varsity Team members are Richard Gray, john Dalman, Rob- ert Warner, Virgil Roberts, Rick Fulton, Manuel Cianandrea, and Steve Young. 2. Rick Fulton succeeds in his desperate attempt to catch a wild ball before stepping out of bounds. 3. Manuel Cianandrea evades opposing players with an unusual style of passing. 4. Chad Daniels dribbles down court during the Amador jV Tourney for two points. V 3 V 1 " 'SI i -va-E. 1'-ff wa fig ' QQ 64 junior Varsity Basketball .. Ay.,. W 7 Equal Contribution Capabilities Strengthen With the scoring abilities of Ken Farrar, Kurt Thielen and Dale Dal- man as playmaker, the team, with ball handling and height as its strong points, had an impressive league record of 6-1. Contributing equally well, each member strengthened the team's capabili- ties. "Each year I find better and better frosh teams are coming in," Commented Coach Kevin Neville. "By the time they are at the varsity level I think they will be one of the top teams in the league," he stated. 5. A jump shot from Dale Dalman adds to the score of the Freshmen Team. 6. Those who make up the Freshmen Basketball Team are fbackj Coach Kevin Neville, Mike Murphy, Mike Anderson, Ken Far- rar, Matt Monson, Krut Theilen, tfrontj Antonio Moreno, Kevin Smallen, Cary Hewitt, David Proctor, and Roy Harrison. 7. His opponents' press forces Antonio Moreno to change his strategy and pass the ball. Freshmen Basketball 65 '----.....,. 1. Members of the girls varsity team areg ftopj Teri Aston, Coach Mary Ann Macur. fmiddlej Pam Rain- sdon, Cheryl Swanner, Christy Campbell. fbottomj Wendy Iames, Deanne Smith, Laurie Gianandrea and Becky Wilcher. Not picturedg Dianna Fulton. 2. Cheryl Swanner, Teri Aston and Wendy Iames wait intensily for the coach's instructions. 3. Five women starters, Becky Wilcher, Pam Rainsdon, Laurie Cia- nandrea, Deanne Smith and Teri Aston are ready to score a victory. 66 Varsity Women's Basketball A Social Comment Women Players are Still Feminine I Programs for girls in the field of sports are on the increase along with the greater number of athletes, and girl's basketball is no exception. "Each year the skill of the younger girls are getting better and better. I think that one rea- son for the increase in popularity of sports is that girls realize that they can be "feminine", and the boys are getting accustomed to more girls competing in athletic programs." Coach Mary Ann Macur Coach Macur's first experience in coaching was as Assistant Varsity Coach at Oroville High School. In their league, the women's sports program has been long established. This year, as far as team standouts go, com- mented Coach Macur, "I felt that everyone on the team performed well. They all improved throughout the season and should be proud of the way they played. The most consistent re- bounder, Deanne Smith, averaged fifteen points per game. Leading scorer, Rebecca Wilcher, averaged fourteen points per game. 1. Deanne Smith, Wendy Iames and janet Upton de- fend their goal. 2. Deanne Smith out jumps a jackson player to tip the ball to awaiting teammates. Varsity Women's Basketball 67 Team Stand-outs Athletes Praised "Coaching girls basketball involves a dif- ferent skill level and at times it is very frustrating, but it can also be just as en- joyable," commented Coach Lew Robin- son in summing up the year's basketball season. The team had a successful year though it lost the talent of janet Upton half way through the season. When asked which members were the team stand-outs Coach Robinson replied, "The whole team! I believe they all stand out and contribute equally well to their team." 1. Members of the IV Team are fbackj Debbie Up- ton, Leah Pearl, Stacey Triglia, Coach Lew Robin- son, Terry Coffinet, Katie Barrett, Karen Coerlitz, ffrontj Sandra Ciclding, Toni Mistron, janet Up- ton, Lori Behrendt, Betsy Killius and Laura He bern. 2. Coach Robinson plans the team's next strategy during a time out at the Amador - Cala- veras game. 3. A jump shot from Karen Tarter gives her team two more points against Bret Harte. 68 Iunior Varsity Women's Basketball Viv! i 1 ' 2 man w .- '44 K Qi Q ...N mf 1. Graduating seniors Ieff Cranfill and Mike Rutherford leave behind thirteen returning wrestlers. 2. Steve Kammerer attains two points for a take down at the Iackson Tournament. 3. The referee raises the arm of Dave Warden showing he has won his match against his opponent from Golden Sierra. 4. Coach Richard Kingsmill advises Bill Helmig before his next match. Wrestling 69 J .X , x is 1 5112-" . WA Q . .. , Q -, , Zia 7- . www, .. ,,L, -,,,, . s,l,.-- 1 .Ql- 70 Wrestling 751' A X Y' i .t X 1 1. Tony Stoughton maneuvers his opponent into a position from which he can pin him. 2. Mike Lawless stands ready as a Iackson oppo- nent moves in for a take down attempt. 3. The referee carefully judges a pin Mike Rutherford has placed on his opponent. 4. Wes Shultz rests as Coach Kingsmill discusses the last match. 4 Added Qualities 3 V 1. Coach Kingsmill quickly briefs his wrestlers as they prepare for the Iackson Tourney. 2. Perplexed by his opponent's struggles, Les Fordyce prepares to maneuver into a better position. 3. Under their new coach, buff grapplers are Steve Kammerer, Mike Lawless, Eric Temp, Pat Barn- ett, Coach Richard Kingsmill, ffrontj Tom Schinaman, Bill Helmig, Mike Rutherford, Ieff Cranfill, and Marty Summers. Strong and Dedicated With seven years experience from San Mateo and Woodside High Schools, Mr. Richard King- smill coached wrestlers of the 1980 season for the first time. Strength, dedication, and hard work were qualities with which Kingsmill described his two out- standing wrestlers, Steve Kam- merer and Bill Helmig. Voted for team captains were Bill Helmig and Bill Fordyce. Leading their teammates, the grapplers raised S450 in funds through candy sales, a rummage sale and two tournaments held by the buffs. Wrestling 71 72 Tennis 1. Varsity tennis player, Tom Matson, practices his form for men's singles competition. 2. Ama- dor's "youngest" sophomore dominated team include Caroleen Becker, Laura I-lebern, Clay Linn, Chris Taylor, Iohn Barrett, Tom Matson, Iohn Hopkins, Terri Doran, Terri Riddle, Coach Robert Tieslau, Robin Lewis, Chantal Wylie, Gina Toma, Angie Noland, Elaine So- bon, Iennifer Basinger, Rene Robello and Bet- tina Tieslau. 3. Sophomore Gina Toma makes a candid appearance. 4. Coach Tieslau desig- nates practice assignments. 3V 'uv 2 6 Sponsored by Byrons Camera: Iackson Sophomores Take Gver Tennis Triumphs H1980 was a building year for our tennis team. Quite a few regulars graduated in 1979 leav- ing mostly sophomores. How- ever, several lettermen returned to give the team a boost. Iohn Barrett and Tom Matson, last year's double team, came back to put in a good performance. Michelle Trotter, Laura Hebern, Caroleen Becker and Chantal Wylie supplied "women power" to the team. With a team com- prised mostly of sophomores, we can expect quite a lot from Ama- dor "netters" in the years to come." Coach Bob Tieslau 5. Practicing her forehand stroke, Caroleen Becker ranks as one of the top women players. 6. Natural athletic ability makes first year "net setter" Iohn Hopkins an asset to the team. 7. Iohn Barrett sup- ports the team with boy's doubles strength. Tennis 73 Varsity Track Rain Dampens Spirits Varsity tracksters experienced a setback in scheduled season events due to many addi- tional inches of rainfall this year. However, women distance runners and sprinters kept their pace along with noted varsity men, Dan Clark and Gavin Reynolds who con- tributed distance and sprinting abilities to the buffs. 1. Coach Sanchez signals the start of an uphill train- ing exercise. 2. 1980 women tracksters are Valerie Fay, Diana Kingsbury, Tammy Roberts, Deanne Smith, Coach Mary Graham, Lori Couts, Laurie Cia- nandrea, Nancy Miller, Naomi Cossey, Debbie Up- ton, Katie Barrett, Iill Baker, Ianet Upton, Sandy Long, Toy Marshall and Ian Kingsbury. 3. Freshman Ron Clanin leads the pack with Deanne Smith clos- ing in. 4. A rain soaked "green" pushes practice off yet another day. - l i .9331 . i 5. Weight events person, David Grapentine, deadlifts 225 pounds. 6. Four year trackster, Gavin Reynolds leads team members on with shouts of encouragement. 7. Com- peting in many events are Varsity Track members Gavin Reynolds, Mike Matulewicz, Ioe Barrett, David Graptine, Steve Knigge, Greg Wright, Dominic Moreno, Steve Kam- merer, lim McDonald, Randy Gunning, Ieff Lawrence, joe Nunely, Brian Talli, Dan Clark, john Cornell, Don Ghormley, Ioe Hollinger, Carl Killius and Mike Dangler. Guinkwf Courtesy of Mother Lode Market: Iackson Varsity Track 75 IV Track No Girls Allowed With the supervision and coaching by Robert Sanc- hez, Mary Graham, and Lew Robinson, the junior varsity track team went head on into league com- petition. The IV team is made up of all boys since there is no lower level for girls other than varsity. "This year's IV team was much more cohesive and better balanced with many hard workers," com- mented coach Graham. The team's biggest prospects came from the 1979 IV Cross-Country champions, who were: Ron Brown, Chris Gannon and Mike Fer- dani. Also David Van Baak was strong in the 330 low hurdles, 70 high hurdles, 440 dash, and the mile relay. 76 Iunior Varsity Track , ,W 1, e-vw.,-M 1. Demonstrating his technique, Coach Lew Robinson dead lifts 275 pounds. 2. IV runners push it up Oro Madre. 3. Rich- ard "Doughboy" Gray leads the pack runner on an uphill train- ing exercise. 4. Ken Ferrar trots the track . . . but later defected. fix .any ,A K Sponsored by The Westerner: Iackson Iunior Varsity Track 77 Softball Action Mental Awareness Improves Team "I feel that with a year of previous experience, much more mental awareness and physical skill will be evident. Our success last year is a definite plus as far as inspiration is concerned." stated softball coach Mary Io Fox. 1. Freshman Lori Behrendt scoops up one of Rosanne Lemer's ground balls. 2. Coach Mary Io Fox demonstrates how to keep the ball in the mitt after it's been caught. 3. El- len Matulewicz jumps out of the way of a "high hard" one. 4. Teri Aston practices her batting technique with the newly purchased pitching machine. 78 Women's Softball 7 Courtesy of Bev Ann's House of Beauty tgiir X8 Second Time Around Girls Fast Pitch MLL Girls softball returned to Ama- dor for a second season. The toughest competition that the team faced was supplied by Lin- den, Calaveras and Bret Harte. All-league players Tammy Rob- erts as catcherg Pam Rainsdon as pitcher: and Teri Aston as short- stop, returned to the team. Other veterans included Carol Brusa- tori as third basepersong and Su- san and Linda Weldin as second baseperson and center respec- tively. Transfer student Cheri Cunningham, contributed fast pitch experience to the team. There was also a strong crew of freshmen on the team, with Ro- sanne Lemer pitching. 5. Pam Rainsdon prepares to pitch to another team member during practice. 6. Girls' softball team members sold raffle tickets and worked in the snack bar during boys' basketball games to help pay off the teams' pitching ma- chine. 7. Carol Brusatori, Leah Pearl, Sheri Coburn, and Michelle Vierra practice their hitting and fielding tech- niques. Women's Softball 79 Varsity Baseball Iuniors Dominate The Amador baseball team played ex- ceptional ball, with overseer Dennis Larson as varsity coach. The team's only weakness lay in the fact that they didn't have an ex- perienced infield and outfield. The return- ing veteran pitching staff took the lead from last year's CIF champions. Leading the pitching staff were seniors Mike Dorris, Craig Thompson, and junior Kevin Haught. Up from last year's I.V. team were Stewart Iohnson and Dale Cagle. "Amador was led by a dominate junior team. We anticipate another chance at the CIF playoffs," stated Larson. jlvvw 1. Varsity Baseball Head Coach Dennis and assistant pitching coach Mike Ferdani hope to lead the team on to another CIF league win. 2. Returning with a Veteran pitching staff is this year's varsity team coached by Dennis Larson fback rowj Mike Dorris, Sam Krzich, Iohn Hobson, Leonard Zorrozua, Roy Stathem, Dale Cagle, Gene Cutenberger, ffront rowj Iohn Swift, Mark Carpenter, Mike Vierra, Kevin Haught, Chip Pilkington, Greg McFadden and Harold Hig- gins. 3. Iohn Swift practices his sliding technique. 80 Varsity Baseball Courtesy of Elina's Kitchen: Plymouth I.V. Baseball Exceptional Team Attention gained the I.V. team recognition for their second year as a league sport. Previously there were no league stand- ings or championships. I.V. games were treated like practice for the junior team so they could gain experience needed to advance into Varsity ranking. The mentor for the junior var- sity team was Loren Lukens. Fine players noted were Steve Young and Bud Roberts. Young returned to center diamond as pitcher while Roberts took his place behind homeplate as catcher. 4. Brian Copin catches a high fly hit to center field. 5. Iunior Var- sity men prepare for varsity com- petition the future. 6. Perley Schmidt intercepts a first base play. 7. Virgil Robert's pop fly catch results in a third. Iunior Varsity Baseball 81 K F 5, ,r ,sf ' 'E 'G 44, e, -4: ,---.1 'ff ji? gl., 545 . gt 4:15535 t ' ' 1 . ,,,' 'f , , , Qin, L l.Erit1Long and Mike Willenburg, auto club members, disassemble the electrical system ol' at lllonmln. 2. A ezirtoonist ereutes her own itleo ol' an skier. 3. Raising her piglot for FFA summer judging. Senior Dianna Fulton shares her prize winning hopeful at ai stu- dent rnlly. 82 fJl'Q2ll1lZilll0l1S .fi - A 0' ' I , 4, J. A . i ' F ', ' ' M 3 wav: 1. Nordic skiers Elaine Sobon, Robert Sobon and Tad Nil- sen break for lunch on their way to Lake Winnamuca. 2. Some members of the ski club stop to investigate a snow cave near Frog Lake. 3. Descending into a natural spring, ski club advisor Loren Lukens takes a water break. 4. Cross Country skiers pause to rest en route to Round Top mountain. 5. Stopping at Carson Pass, skiers wax their skis before departing from civilization. 84 Nordic Ski Club Courtesy of Mother Lode Secretarial Service - Jfffv 'BX ia. ,L ff' " ' K s 'S I ici. Q LQ Nordic Ski Club Forms Snow Seekers Thrill Nordic skiing was definitely new to ACHS. However, Nordic skiing has been going on for thousands of years. Four thousand year old wall carvings in arctic Norway are a key to its age. It's the most popular winter activity in the world. Even the prestigious Winter Olympics have more cross country events than any other sport. Cross country can be enjoyed in many different ways. HACHS club skiers primarily seek solitude and adventure in the Sierra snow. We can ski any- where there is snow. We take monthly tours in our local Sierras. All in all, cross country is something to enjoy at your own pace, in your own style, to your own purpose." Loren Lukens 1 .ff.f'? Sponsored by Noah's Nook: Books and Gifts va Nordic Ski Club 85 Fluent Membership Spanish Spoken Que pasa- What's happening? Spanish speaking students interested in speak- ing Spanish more fluently met each Thursday at lunch and with the aid of advisor Feliz Guthrie conversed en es- ponol 90031 of the time. Interest waned mid-year due to the brief teacher pro- test, but by February things started picking up again. Club member Robin Smallwood projected, "It's getting back off the ground and we'll soon be hot!" 1. Spanish club members socialize in their una- tive tongue". 2. Sandra Gidding, Pam Simmons and advisor Feliz Guthrie announce a welcome to Gaelic. Lack of Interest Club Cancelled "Due to lack of interest, Gaelic Club seems to have died out- at least for now," states linguist enthusiast Pam Simmons. "During its existance, we studied the pronouns and verbs. It is just like learning another language. The pronunciation of the Scottish dialect is like no otherf' 86 Spanish!Gaelic Clubs whiff Rf ,,, ...ff YH' y 1' , Pen in Hand Writers Seek Challenge "Sporadic meetings and sporadic submissions to the Writer's Guild file are characteristic of this year's membership", muses club advisor Feliz Guthrie. Mem- bers worked with varying ideas. Some leaned more to- wards poetry while others wrote short stories. The guild had a write-off contest in the fall which posted no winner but did encourage competition. 1. Sophomore Angie Peterson receives inspiration for her writing in Mrs. Urbani's fourth period English 10 class. 2. Writers Guild members Lisa Henson, Susan Brown, Angie Peterson, advisor Fe- liz Guthrie, Marlena Horne, Ieannette Myers and Lila Silliaman enjoy the challenge that creative writing brings. 3. Marlena Horne jots down ideas. Writers Guild 87 Growers and Cookers Clubs Man Snackbar FFA and FHA together? A crazy co-op was formed between the Future Farmers and Homemak- ers of America in order to oper- ate the snackbar at home foot- ball games. Smoke clouded the field as the Farmers barbecued hamburgers while the Home- makers served them. Ralph Clark, Amador County Fair Crounds manager, aided the club by getting them a contract with the Sacramento Valley Morgan Horse Club to fill stalls and to clean them after the horse show. Sawdust flew on March 15 at the annual wood cut, held on the Gianandrea ranch. March 29 was the annual wist card party. Community stores donated the prizes for the winners. 1. Tim Wilkenson needs a spark arres- tor as he works on his welding project. 2. Iohn Avery and Kevin Lawrence take inventory of the plants in the greenhouse. 3. Anticipating the trip to Senior Grand Nationals in San Fran- cisco are advisors and members. Iohn Hawkins, Ioe Nunely, Anthony Reyn- oso, Mike Burton, Chris Honn, Domi- nic Moreno, Rick Fulton, Dianna Ful- ton, Tim Wilkenson, Robert Sobon, Les Fordyce, Creg McKinney, Fritz Mason, Dwayne Littlefield, Nancy Rudy, Iulie Basinger, Laurie Cianandrea, Kim Hawkins, Creg Wilkenson, Kevin Zor- rozua. Manuel Cianandrea, Iohn Avr ery, Mike Lawless, lim Burgess, Tim King, Bart Scott, Adam Baird, Dan Hodges, Roy Harrison, Kevin Law- rence, Rick Vicini, Rich Hoffman, and Vince jackson. 88 Future Farmers of America Bob S Tree Service Clocking Hours Farmers Make A Point Hours and hours were put into the activities by the members, but some Farmers are lazier than others. A new point system was developed in order to get the entire club active. Each person accumulates one point for each hour while working for the club. People with sixty percent of the hours of the person with the high- est number of hours are allowed to show at the Ama- dor County Fair. Other rewards of hard work are trips to the Senior Grand Nationals held at the Cow Palace in San Francisco, and various parties held to induce club participation. 4. Using the strict rules of Parliamentary government, FFA offi- cers enforce the point system. 5. Rick Fulton heads the assembly line for the quick rearrangement of plants in the greenhouse. 6. Sheri Coburn introduced president, Dianne Fulton and friend at the "kiss a pig" rally. 7. Club advisors, Hawkins and Reynoso demonstrate the procedure of flipping hamburgers to member, Kevin Lawrence. Future Farmers of America 89 XAQMAKERS 4' Q5 O o Q- , C, 3: 2 5' 11201162 T 2 E',m....L.. 'I Q at O: 4 'lf - 0 - ' D 1. Future Homemakers Active ACHS Heros Becca Charles commented about her first year of advising the group, "I enjoy working with the FHA-HERO students at Amador and state wide. It is interesting and fun participating and meet- ing students from all over California." The members had an ice cream booth during the Amador County Fair. They worked in the snack bar at home football games and before and after school. They had a bake sale at the beginning of the year, and a Valentine cupcake sale in Febru- ary. A luncheon was served to the participants of the March's drama festival. 1. Comprised solely of freshmen and sophomores, the Fu- ture Homemakers of America-Home Economic Related Occupations, attend sub-regional, state and national meetings throughout the year. 2. Leaders in preparation for the sub-regional meeting are Debbie Upton, Vice Presidentg Becky Citron, Historiang DeeDee Welch, Trea- surerg Laura I-Ieburn fkneelingj President: and Chris Col- lins, Secretary. 90 FHA - HERO'S tt WN., N. ,...., .. ,t-,..-.x,aamM-,,..,2 ,,v, ., 5, K , . , , t , ':" - It AK.. U .a . - ' ' ' 'wg , . A 4395 ,,,, ggygyiyl wr -aw' ,qqgg 533593-iii 'x , , ' H 1 , 'xt 1 5 2 1. Pep Club rooters are Karen Pearson, Vivian Alex- ander, Ellen Nunn and Tammy Mikkelson. 2. Inter- spersed throughout the stands, Pep Club members stir up Ubuffl' enthusiasm. Courtesy of Sprouse-Reitz Back Up Pep Club Forms Rooting Section Seasonal effort marked Pep Club as a strictly fall organization. Members acted as backups for the Pep Squad, helping to make posters for the foot- ball team and also forming their own rooting sec- tion at home games. Senior Vivian Alexander commented, "Our support at games really helped increase spirit. We gave it all we got." Pep Club 91 Racey Mechanics Dragster Buffs Racing through the night, Auto Club met every Monday to work on their own individual projects , as well as the club project, a 1971 Dodge Polara. In the driver's seat was auto shop teacher, Frank Barrows, who stated, "We are an active, growing group." Under Barrows, ,ci president joe Brandt, vice presi- dent and social chairman Corey Willenberg, and secretary Sheri Coburn, held meetings to discuss activities for making money. With the funds raised from raf- fles put on by the club, members attended several drag races in Sacramento and also purchased club jackets. Prizes for the raf- fles were tune-ups, lube jobs, and a free wash and wax for the winners' wheels. kb 1. Auto Club officials are Advisor Frank Barrows, President joe Brandt, Secretary Sheri Coburn, Social Chairman Victor Hawkins and Vice-President Corey Willenburg. 2. Restoring their club project for the quarter mile drag races, Auto Club members work over a "hot" engine. 3. Freshman Mike Will- enburg investigates the auto shop teaching aid engine. 92 Auto Club ...I es. .:'.1lX31f'.g'J4. CSF'ers Motivated Status Recognized California Scholarship Federation is a state sponsored organization honoring scholarship in academic classes. The club is for students who have attained a high academic status in high school. To be a member, a person must have a "B+ " av- erage and they must file an application each semester to retain their member- ship. The Amador CSF chapter had their an- nual Valentine Flower Sale in February, their only money making project. It raises enough money to send the group on an annual trip. Gavin Reynolds, CSF presi- dent commented about his membership in the club, "I am a 10070 member. It is a form of self-achievement that I can be proud of. It took four years of work and study to accomplish." 1. CSF'ers consider their next academic chal- lenge. 2. Apart from his studies, Iunior Iohn Bar- rett acts as an announcer during Amador women's basketball games. 3. Boasting all male leadership, CSF officers are President Gavin Rey- nolds, Sergeant at Arms Ioe Barrett, Vice-Presi- dent Iohn Cornell, and Secretary!Treasurer Da- vid Salyer. CSF 93 1. Robert Sobon demonstrates and discusses the grape crushing and fermenting process during his seventh period English 10 class. 2. At the Homecoming Football game, junior Sa- rah Newhall wuits expeetantly for 3. Rest- ing after the completion of a week's efforts, Di- anu Kingsbury puts the finishing touches on the Senior eluss buffalo. Studcnls 95 Class of '80 Seniors Anticipate . . "Float" was a dirty word after a week of time consuming pre-homecoming labor. The Home- coming dance, also requiring effort, drew ap- proximately 200 couples and profited the "Class of '80" some S350. Christmas was highlighted by the Christmas Ball, a semi-formal occasion. Se- niors anticipated the annual senior trip and the commencement exercises of Iune sixth! "Y ' er "" 4 , J 1. Spirit Woek's i'Class Competition Day" finds Vivian Alexander dressed as a senior citizen. 2. Class officers Valerie Fay, Tammy Warner, Tim Wilkinson, and Pam Rainsdon strive to unify the "Class of '80". 3. Ienny Lynch enjoys livestock auction at August's Amador County Fair. 4. Mike Rutherford waves to his "inferiors" from the heights of the welding shop hoist. 96 Senior Introduction me .uf-wg "Kicked Backi' Stan Redkey: "Kicked back" might be an appropriate explanation of the class of '80. They seem relaxed and not ex- tremely goal oriented. They don't seem particularly intent on "setting the World on fire". Lynn Chastain: Notice: Due to lack of interest tomorrow has been canceled. Laurel Anderson: Par- don me, what? Gavin Reynolds: The response to every question, no matter how complicated or abstract, is three simple words, "I don't know". Roy Sta- tham: Scramble round about, hog 'em down. Brian Sly: I made it! Steve john- son: Free at last. fi 'N Acridge, Wendy Alexander, Vivian Anderson, Laurel Backovich, Mike Barghoorn, Bob Barnett, jim Barrett, joe Acridge!Barrett 97 Bennett, Mary Benson, Kimm LM Beshears, Louise Bice, Gene W M BX ' 'N fa? sg ' "M ' . MSE 1 5 T , as W'L,3'f T' 2+ .21 " '- , ,,... 1 273? Bjerrum, Per Blanken, Tammy Booth, Vern I am Impressed Viviun Alexander: "Today is the tomorrow you were waiting for yesterday." jenny Lynch: The seniors of todayg the radicals of tomorrow. Lisa Carr: Live for today, for to- morrow you might be caught. Lew Robinson: I have been impressed by the general com- mon sense and sense of humor exhibited by this class. The class exudes a non-malicious sense of humor that seems to say, "I know what I'm about but life is not so serious that I can't enjoy it." Apart from the humor I have been impressed by the maturity of the class fespecially its leadersj. To use the vernacular, most of the members seem to have their heads "screwed on straight". Aj tx 'fX .wr "Kwik A I Sponsored by River Pines Market 98 Bennctt!Booth "Mag" and Gloria My Best Year. Mike Dangler: "My senior year is the best year I've had so far! Wendy Acridge: I finally took every music class offered. Dan Clark: It's the last lap and I'm fading. Mark Carpenter: I had quite a time at Amador. Bob don't leave me, I'm getting my coat. Bill Scholl: A.C.H.S. Thanks for the memories. Rene Cherry: May we take with us the wisdom experience provides with loving friends, and the promise that God will give us the strength and courage to face what the future holds. Borcik, Kim Botts, Elizabeth Bovero, Kenna Brown, Charles Buren, Mark Burgess, john Calvin, Carol Borcik!Calvin 99 Bustamante, Lisa Carpenter, Mark Carr, Lisa Cazar, Salvador Chaney, Mindy Chastain, Lynn Cherry, Rene Clark, Dan 100 Carpenter!Clark Iourney Ahead Fritz Mason: "If you have a chance to journey and ex- plore, go for it, for experience is the best teacher." Tim Coolbaugh: I've seen faces and traces of home- back in New York City. Eric Cribbs: EEK! Steve Fultz: Running on empty. jeff Lawrence: Iamin' tunes' Dianna Fulton: I'll remember how quickly my high school years flew by, from the first day in September til graduation night when it was time to say goodbye' aff' Become Involved Mary Bennett: "What is it that compels us to push on when we feel the walls of adversity tearing us down? It is a tiny voice, barely perceptible and yet persistent, telling us we cannot breach the walls unless we dare!" Karen Oaks: What lies behind us and what lies before us are tiny matters compared to what lies within us. Diana Kingsbury: The key to Amador is to become in- volved, because through involvement there is fellow- ship and fellowship is what memories are comprised of. Rhonda Holden: Memories are melodies of our hearts that speak when not spoken to, and that linger forever . . . Cobu XD gle 101 Coburn Sheri Coolbaugh Tim Cotterell Darla Cribbs Eric Daniels Lowell Dangler Mike Corol Urbuni: "After you've contributed to four years of school life, you believe '80 rules' or get tired of saying it," are the words of a spoken-se- nior. The humorous, creative, apathetic, Vital, un- tiring competitive, athletic, artistic, unskilled, ar- ticulate, and musical spent their senior year in transition. They physically inhabited the school but were psychologically dwelling in the future, imagining the possibilities of relationships, addi- tional education, career, and lifestyles. Lisa Fultz: How do I spell relief' GRADUATION! Dorlo Cot- terell: This is my last year and I'm glad It's over. Diana Sounders: It's an accomplishment to be graduating. 4-111' Deavers, Rocky Dorris, Mil-fe Edens, Carla Fay, Valerie Fine, Todd Fulton, Dianna Cultural Differences Per Bjerrum: "To be a Y.F.U. exchange student in a foreign country is difficult. You meet so many different peoples and their cultures. I hope that one of you would get that good idea to visit my country, because it is so different from America. I hope my year at Amador High School will give me what I want." Debbie Ehlman: It was fun while it lasted. I now have a lot of good friends. Louise Besh- ears: May you cherish your high school years. They're very important. Deavcrs!Fulton 103 Dwyer, Marycatherm Grindstaff, Greg Hansen, Dave Hoffman, Dorothy Holden, Rhonda Hollinger, joe .X :J Hubbard, Deanne Iames, Wendy Iarrell, Louis Don't Dream It, Be It . . . Laurie Gianandrea: I want to live to be an outrageous old woman who is never accused of being an old lady. Garth Cobb: Life, liberty and the pursuit of wild parties! Tom Matson: I'd rather be a good life than have one. leanne jones: If at first you don't succeed, try, try again! Tammy Roberts: Original- ity is a muscle of the mindg exercise it! Tammy Blanl-zen: Don't dream it, Be it .. . Sam Krzich: Taming others is like saying life is too long to be short. Dr. Roger C. Walker 104 Grindstaffflarrell Chiropragtgf Putting in Miles Deanne Smith: Running is just putting in miles. The friends and relationships I es- tablished in track and cross country will be cherished the rest of my life. Mike Rutherford: Do all the things you can while you can because you'll never be able to do it again. Dorothy Hoffman: I value my friends old and new. Friendship is a very important factor in my life. jones, feanne f Kirkpatrick, Bill K it ik' X, Knigge, Steve S 2 1 Krzich, Sam Larrigan, Debra : Lawrence, jeff "nf QW :"""r i r -mf loneslLawrence 105 Kingsbury, Diana Lynch, jenny Mason, Fritz Matson, Tom Matulewicz, Mike McGrede, jamie McGuirl-z. Suzette Mohr, Glen Moreno, Dominic 106 Lynch!M0reno Decisions for the Future Cathy Rawslti: We sit here Wondering what we are go- ing to do when we get out of high school, what our lives will turn into. Susie Summers: Along with your senior year come decisions for the future. Tammy Shivers: It's the last year and the future is just around the corner. Sheri Coburn: Now I can kiss my head- aches goodbye. Carol Valvin: Friends in our youth make memories in our adulthood. A Chance To Tina Sonnichsen: I am from the city of Aauhus in Denmark. I am now living in Pine Grove, California. Since my arrival in the U.S.A., I have noticed many things that are different. For instance, our school in Den- mark does not have regular hours. Some days we go to school from 8 o'clock to 11 o'clock and other days from 10 o'clock to 1 o'clock. Also the students stay in the same room and the teachers come to them. I am very glad to be in this school as it gives me a chance to meet American students. lk? ln., Nilsen, Bjorn "fs-1' Ninnis, Lance A Nunley, joe w, " ww Aa fd Nunn, Ellen Oaks, Karen Olson, Bill Paulus, Chris Nilsen!Paulus 107 Pielin, Pat Poor, Tom Rainsdon, Pam Rettagliata, Dan Reynolds, Gavin Rhoades, Richard Roberts, Tammy 108 Piclin!Roberts Prune Mid-Season! Sandra Beach: What can I say about a group who has allowed the lower classmen to usurp the senior right to fame and glory by a mere haircut? Prune mid-season! Yearbook staff member Louise Beshears: In four years time, we have accomplished many different things. The years seem so short, and yet many changes take place, many we don't understand. Yearbook staff member Steve johnson: Four years of slaving and suf- fering behind the books. Tests, quizzes, final exams. It's all over now. We seniors are glad to be done, but wish we could be here for another year of good times with good friends. However, we are grateful for our freedom. Learning to Fly Yearbook staff member Terri Doron: This year has brought many memorable events, some of them bringing happiness and some fill- ing us with sorrow. All of them have helped us grow from young adults to mature individuals. Librarian Sandy Glenn: What do I think of the seniors at Amador High? Hmmm, where do I begin!!! Watching the seniors congregating in the halls, studying in the li- brary and walking hand in hand with their loved one makes me nostalgic. My senior year was the best year of my life and the most memorable. I hope it will be the same for the seniors here. When I think of the seniors, several things come to mind. First, I see a bird that has just learned to fly and feels very independent but yet a little apprehensive and awkward. He does not want his peers to know so he projects enthusiasm and stands very tall and proud. Second, I think of a football game. You can always pick out a senior in a crowd, always in a huddle, scrimmaging and discussing plays! Ruwell, Debbie Rupley, Robert Rutherford, Mike Salyer, David Sanchez, Tami Saunders, Diana Scholl, Bill Rowell!Scholl 109 Schumann, Nick Shivers, Tummy Singh, Sheila Snavely, Rick Sobon, Paul Sonnichsen, Tina Stathem, Roy Stebbins, Sherrie Strube, Bea 110 SchumannlStrube ll-uh, au? Sponsored by Amador Travel Service Sly, Brian Smith, Dove Smith, Deunne Spurlock, Kathy Steger, Iunet Standing, Kim Summers, Susie Swort, Mil-ie Temple, Chris Sly!Temple 111 Thompson, Craig Thornburg, Debbie Warner, Tammy Wiloher, Rebecca Wilkinson, Tim Wood, Matt Yamamoto, Kyo!-fo Young, Sharon Zavadel, Guy Not Shown Cobb, Garth Martin, Tony Rawski, Cathy Spradlin, Iuiie 112 Thompson!Zava del ix LW, IH., p nk if SM 1. Steve Iohnson studies the intensity of a football candid which he has pho- tographed. 2. Following the Contemporary Life wedding celebration, Mary I0 Miles enjoys the reception and wedding cake. 3. "Newlyweds" Tim Cool- baugh and Deanne Smith cut the wedding cake for newlywed couples. 1 Wrap Up Grads Go! "Senioritis" plagued the grad- uates of 1980 as they puzzled, probed and pondered over plans for potential jobs or col- lege careers. SAT scores, fi- nancial aid applications and Graduation! Senior portraits, announcements and sigh what else? Finally, Santa Cruz beach and board walk beck- oned the grads to a night of disco fun, roller coasters and waves! The class of 1980 was off. Senior Focus 113 Tin f Wheels Roll Iuniors "Max Gut" Active Iunior class members "started the wheels rolling" with their early fall dance highlighted by the musicians of "Mystic Wine". Having just broken even, they pushed ahead into bake sales, pennant sales and program sales, which brought in a S159 profit. Spirit Week held a promise for competition and creativity. The Iuniors deco- rated the A building with colorful streamers and footballs, and also sponsored the Spirit Week slave auction of October 11. President Carol Brusatori looked forward to the Spring Prom. Her only complaint was, "It is the same kids who do all the work." 1. Leading the junior class in all its activities are fleft to rightl Nancy Miller, Vice Presidentg Venita Stevens, Sec- retary!Treasurerg Carol Brusatori, President: and Ieanette Meyer Sergeant at Arms. V1 'NTLK if X Ron Adams Lisa Baker Tim Blagen Debbie Alvarado Caroline Baldwin Leslie Bonneau Teri Aston Iohn Barrett Valerie Booth Cory Avery Iulie Basinger Dianna Brazil Danny Awbrey Kathy Bennett Renee Bresette Brandon Baker Anita Beshers Dawn Bromel 1A L Susan Brown Cathy Catania Laurie Couts Brian Davis Carol Brusatori Dan Comden Kathi Cranfill Kathy Devine Darin Burrows Jeri Cooper Cherri Cunningham Matt Dexter Doug Burrows Iohn Cornell Rick Cutsinger Dale Cagle Mike Cornwell Iamie Dana john Caraway Naomi Cossey lim Davidson Sponsored by Deaver Vineyards lv 1. Iody Hardy displays his "true self", during the spirit week festivities. Susan Eddy Les Fordyce Regina Faris Todd Fulton Bill Fordyce Debbie Funkhouser juniors 115 Doris Gatts Doug Gidding David Grapenlinc Lisa Guenslcr Randy Gunning Gene Gutnnbnrgcr 116 Iuniors Iody Hardy Kevin Haughi Alvin Heffner Bill Hulmig l QW x Tim Homcnway Harold Higgins Allcn Higgs Iohn Hobson Don Halmig Lisa Hoh Bucky Hemenway Rick Hopkins Al Huebner Mai Huynh Vince jackson Stewart johnson David Ioncs Sieve Kammuror Dwighl Keith Carl Killius Tim King Shannon Kinser Pam Kirkes Karen Kross Tony LaCosts: Lori Larson Mike Lawless Bill Leonard Susan Lnsniewski Iason Leulholtz Dwayne Littlefield lim McDonald Greg McFadden Suzanne Mell Cheryl Merritt Ieanette Meyer t Tammy Mikkelson Nancy Miller Dan Mohr Ralph Moore Dana Moran Rosemarie Moreno I Feel that . . Cheryl Merritt: . . . this school offers too many academic classes to pre- pare everyone who chooses to go to college, and not enough for the students that plan to go to college, but wish to major or minor in some- thing that does not involve English, Math, Science, etc. lf a person wants to start a business, they need accounting classes, and a general business class, to show the basic information about opening up a place of their own. 'iWe," as a whole, need more career type classes. Bron- clon Boker: . .. this school does offer classes that you need for college prep. but in someways it doesn't. It basically depends upon what your college goals are. Lisa Hoh: this school offers many courses in many different fields, so that everybody should be able to get started in what they want to do. 4, wx Frank Mousser Sarah Newhall Gerelyn Ninnis Karen Pearson Tim Murray Tad Nilsen Mark Outland Kelly Pearson Debbie Musser Shawn Noland Ion Payne Tracy Pilkington luniors 117 Linda Pinelli Paul Plaseneia Robert Post Lori Prediger Dave Rainsdon Gerelyn Redman 118 juniors N Valerie Reese Terry Riddle Steve Rodriges Tom Rose Debbie Rucker Phil Rudy :Ja Q' mt P15 1 fu Erie Rutherford Pam Simmons Debbie Sparks Eddie Summers jeff Saadat Robin Smallwood Venita Stevens Cheryl Swrmm r Troy Saadat Elaine Sobon Tony Stoughton Iohn Swift Sheila Scott Bill Settlage Mark Sherrill . Vx 1. Little Bo Peep, Cathy Catania asks, "Where did my boyfriend go?" 2. Tony Stoughton is caught with a serious look on his face during one of the many ex- lohn Zuganos citing plays of the " Big Cameu. Norman Thayer Kim Toci Eric Townsend Doris VanBaak Mike Vierra Craig Welch Lynne Wheat Shirley Wilds Chantal Wylie Troy Wylie Lee Zeimet Lenard Zorro7ua , . Not Pictured Allan Blair Lori Butler Steve Cowart Glenn Coulart Scott Holland Ion Hopkins Lisa Koch Mitchell Larson Gregg Martinsen Bart Scott Cary Sorgi Sherri Spurlock Roy Vlaovich Steve Warren --I-..v-,-...W-1 Iuniors 119 Together Sophs Get It Summing up her feelings for the active sophomore class, President Caroleen Becker stated, "We have an exceptional group. Together we get a lot ac- complishedf, Fall fundraisers began with September's car wash, earning the class 395.00 The annual magazine drive was followed by October's football cake raffle, a 95110.00 success! Mistletoe sales marked the Christmas season while the "first dance of the decadef' held on Ianuary 11, drew couples to the sound of 'iFrisco Bay". Planned spring activities included a breakfast and a holiday bake sale. Ad- visors to the sophomore class are Ms. Guthrie and Ms. Fox. 1. Officials elected for the sophomore class are secretary Toni Mistron, sergeant at arms Brian MacDonald, president Caroleen Becker, and vice president Robert Sobon. 1 120 Sophomores Aby, Stacey Ackerman, Claire Allen, Mary Anderson, Laurie Ardrey, Cecilia Avery, Iohn 4. . Barnett, Pat Brandt, joe Basinger, Iennifcr Brown, Richard Becker, Caroleen Bruner, Mark Bidwell. Patti Burns, Eric Boitano. Miko Burns, Recna Botts, Kenneth Bush, Mike 4? Campbell, Christy Carey, Mark Carlton, Rita Cast, Ianine Chapin. Tricia Click, Steve Collins, Crystal Cook, Tina Cooke, Ed Cornell. Thorton Corzine, Laura D'Agostini, Steve 1. Addressing the class, Rita Carlton dramatizes N. Dalman, Iohn Deamer. lim Doran, Terri Fine, Teresa Dana, Iulie Dexter, Mary Ellis, Debbie Fitts, Yusif Dana, Laurie Daniels, Chad Daniels, Mark Payne, Mark Courtesy of Dexter's Arabian Horses M 41 1 Sophomores 121 'wa 1. Briskly adjusting her smile algebra stu- dent Toy Marshall, is ready for the begin- ning of Class. Flores, Blake Gangl, Chris Gianandrea, Manuel Fulton. Debbie Geraldi, Gina Gidcling, Sandra Fulton, Rick Ghormley, Don Gochicoa, Robyn 122 Sophomores Goerlilz, Karen Gray. Richard Hansen, Tom Haught, Valerie Hawkins. Kim ,xx . ,, At.- Nl Goldstein, Allison Haynes. Dorene Iaekson, Bryan Hebern, Laura Lee jeffers, Alan Hinton, Bill johnson, Diana Hopkins. Chris Ioncs, Amber Horne, Marlena Ioncs, Kim Hawkins, Victor Huymh. Chan Huong Iones, Mike , 'xx .. jones, Bill Kozichi, Philip Liess, Patty Keene, Rhonda LaCoste. Charles Linn, Clay Killius, Elizabeth LaRocca, Lorrie MacDonald, Brian Kingsbury, Hale Larson, Tracy MacDonald, Penny Knigge, Cathy Lewis, Robin Madden, Leslie Kosenski, Mark Lespinasse, Phillipee Marshall, Toy Martin, Victor Mathis, Randy McCarthy. Sharon McCrory, Michelle McDonald. Sharon McFadden, Cheryl The Future Goal Awareness We feel that the school would ben- efit from these ideas Robin Raine: Perhaps a better schedule. More electives, such as astrology or something to that effect. Philip Kozicl-fi: The complete destruction of stoners at A.C.H.S. Karen Tor- ter: Learning to the greatest extent so college will be easier. I want to Continue to participate in sports activities alsog it relieves the ten- sion school brings. Robin Lewis: I am looking forward to becoming more fluent in Spanish. Victor Howl-fins: For me, not to cause as many problems and to learn more if I can. Betsy Killius: I am looking forward to meeting new people and enjoying the company of the friends I have made over the years. McKinsey, Aline Moody, Robert Mistron, Ted Moore. Patricia Mistron, Toni Mosher, Tami Sophomores 123 1. Richard Gray "oh-ohs" the pinball ma- chine at the Amador County Fair. Mummy, Kathleen Musser, Melanie 124 Sophomores Myers, Ioanne Nelson, Mary Nobriga, Iohn Noland, Angie Nunn, Kevin Paterson, Bruce Pease, Bill Peterson, Angie Poremba, Mary Quintal, Rene Raine. Robin Randall, Tod Rankin, Richard Reece, Roy Rethford, Lori Roberts, Virgil Ross, Sheri Rucker, Kelly Saldana, China Salyer, Lisa Scharnow, Tim Schultz, Wes Schumann, Steve Scoggins, Dan Freedom 4 Miles Away Turning sixteen and acquiring a drivers license has a dif- ferent outcome on every person. Students of the soph- omore class were asked tif you have your licensej, how do you like the freedom of being able to go where you want? Som Ellis: I like it, but having your license isn't all that it's cracked up to be. You have to have your own car to go any- where. Mork Kosenski: I love it. I think you need a license up here because compared to the city, you can't exactly walk to your friend's house if he lives fifteen miles away. Allison Goldstein: I think it's excellent to be able to go where you want. People, sometimes, start to feel cooped up when they know they have to stay in one place. Serna, Abby Stebbens, Iimmy Taylor, Chris Trotter, Michcll Miller-Vaughn, joy Votow, Rich Sharples, Fred Steele, Kathy Toma, Gina Turbcrvillc, Scott Vaughn, Mitch Walls, Ron Sly, Steve Stilwell, Dawn Townsend, Teresa Upton, Ianet Vclican, Cathy Waters. Patti Smith, Iodi Strait, Cheryl Triglia, jon Van Baak, David Voight, Brad Watson, Robert Snell, Toyka Swart, Marty Sobon, Robert Tarler, Karen Sophomores 125 1 Kevin Zorrozua serves his one mil- lionth lunch. 2. Seventh period P.E. al- lows students Ieanette Cast, Patti Liess, and Kelly Rucker to be bizarre. ot Pictured Beaver, Matt Berton, Mike Bolton, Lorna Burns, Eric D. Carter, Eric Cast, Ieanette Clinton. Dan Copin, Brian Flowers, Brian Hewitt, Corey Higgs, Allen lrmer, Robert james, David Lupo, lim Morgan, lim Mousser, Frank Nunes, Scott Payne, Mark Pearson, Kelly Pidgeon, Mike Ragan, Sherry Robinson, Mark Saunders, Colleen Schmidt, Karey Schmidt, Perley Sifers, Ioe Vlaovich, Mitch Walters, Dale Warden, Rick 126 Sophomores 3. 5 Warner, Robert Weldin, Linda Weldin, Susan Wilkinson, Greg Willenberg, Corey l Young, Steve Zorrozua, Kevin Richard Ahart Lorrie Bacon Iulie Bennett Tracy Albertson LeAnn Backovich Katie Barrett Shawn Alexander Adam Baird Kurt Blagen jim Anderson Ashley Baker Ron Brown Mike Anderson jill Baker Kris Buren Steven Antonini Lori Behrendt lim Burgess Lisa Calandri Ianel Calvin julie Carlton Kelly Carroll Debbie Carter Stella Carter Super Sellers Frosh Bag Mags Iulie Carlton, Freshman Class President commented, "We have a lot of trouble with elementary hangovers! It's hard to generate group activity because there are so many cliquesf' Despite drawbacks, the Frosh snagged first place in the fall magazine drive and received 40041 of their total 333,000 sales. Plans were made for a slave auction on Lincoln's birthday. A spring dance ended the school year. 1. Chris Gannon bites his lip in apprehen- sion-"Oh no my diapers are leakingfbi 9' - 1 Q- wil' . r4.9-ps 4 7 ' Hcnasiv I -, iIl"" fillw 1' W Q H lr...-' Nc." Y N' 2' 1. Replacing Dania Lukey as president, is Iulie Carlton, Brian Trestruil, Sergeant at Arms: and Toni LaBelle, Secre- taryfTreasurer. Elaine Cherry Becky Citron Kim Coalwell Pat Clark Ron Clanin Kim Coburn 128 Freshmen lason Cooke Wendy Cornwell Phillip Coss Glenn Cowart Dean Cunningham Kerri Cunningham 'tm 4 Gary D'Agos1ini john D'Agostini Dale Dalmun Kevin Davis Iohn Day Scott Day X x Dinea Dick Don Dirkes Tinu Doran Rex Drake Darren Dunn Darwyn Eder jan Kingsbury Vern Klein Laura Konieczka Toni LaBel1e Kevin Lawrence Mia Lerner 130 Fri Qhmen , ,. Rosanne Lemer Eric Long Sandra Long Dania Lukey Tina McCraven leff McGregor Iudi McGuirk Ellen Matulewicz Greg McKinney Matt Maupin Susan Marlow Donna Martin Laurel Martin Randy Mathis Mike Mayfield Mall Monson Antonio Moreno Shyrrie Morse Sponsored by Plymouth Auto Service Mike Murphy Dave Nathan Alex Nellissen Ianicc Nunn Iohn Ornouski Harold Owens Mindi Paris Kris Parker Tom Parr Leah Pearl Donna Perdue David Perry Barron Peterson Ken Pinelli Michelle Probasco David Proctor Renee Robello Bill Robinson Sandi Rowell David Salke Mike Sansky Bob Scharffer Tom Schinaman Kristy Schindler Terrific Teachers Who Taught You the Most? Michelle Probosco: ". . . Mr. Lukens, now I know a lot about genetics and football!" Tom Schinaman: .. Mr. Robinson, because he really knows a lot and it's hard not to listen to him." Stella Corter: ". .. Ms. Guthrie, because she takes time to ex- plain things you don't understand." Kris Buren: ". . . Mrs. Cenetto, because she doesn't fool around with the kids if they're talking or goofing around she kicks them out of class." Mio Lemer: ". . . Mrs. Hack, because she understands you and takes time to help you." Non Foyil: ". . . Mr. Griffith, be- cause I have learned a lot of things I never knew." Handy Mathis: ". .. Mrs. Anderson, because I've developed more respect for doing my homework and getting things in on time." . pf 1' fs XX- Sean Scott Terry Smith Bobby Summers David Tarr Sandy Seifert lay Sparks Marty Summers Eric Temp Stephen Shofner David Splawn Robert Swan Kurt Thielen Lila Silliman Brian Skinner Kevin Smallen Courtesy of Pine Grove Nursery Freshmen 131 ot Pictured Keith Avery Dale Beshears Dan Buie Winston Burgess Neil Carpenter Eric Carter Wayne Clinton lim Corsi Phyllis Ford William Gatts Debbie Lee Dane McCart Darren Miller Robert Nichols Nancy Rudy Becky Sargent Glenn Schumann lim Shirey Marcie Wicklund Tammy Wilkinson u., 4 Mary Io Thom Stacey Triglia Debbie Upton Caren Velican Renee Walterman Bettina Tieslau jeff Truseott Mike Van De Hei Rick Vicini David Warden Brian Trestrail Erin Turner Tom Vasquez Michelle Vierra Nathan Watson Chris Vosburg DeeDee Welch Seth Wagner Lori Wells David Walker Tracy White 132 Freshmen Sherry Whitt Willy Wilkie Mike Willenberg Barry Woodward Kevin Woods I. fr-'f if ??'S'i Wim Pokerville Realty: River Pines 3 Spring Brings Newcomers Transferring Impressions Enrollment at the high school level reached its highest level in history when the school counted 640 students enrolled as of mid March. The in- flux came from all points of California and re- flected new attitudinal and cultural differences. Sophomores Robin Riley and Christine Branson and Senior Cindy McManson summed up their impressions of ACHS. "The school is smaller, the people are friendlier and it is easy to get to know everyone." 1. Restless Deanne Hubbard and Cindy McManson wait for possible "prospects," 2. Sophomore Robin Riley is a Southern California girl from Thousand Oaks High School. 3. Discovering that not all Ugenesi' are to be worn, Christine Branson studies in her sixth period General Science class. Sponsor New Students 133 Q 1 v i Q f A Celebration of Life 3 Q. . 1? Kathy Mitchell A 17 year old blue eyed bru- nette, had a lot of hopes and goals in her life. She was in- stalled as Honored Queen of the International Order of job's Daughters on june 16, 1979. Kathy was talented in many as- pects. She was constantly mak- ing people happy. Some of her pastimes included, singing and writing poetry. The following was written in Bea Strube's yearbook: "Remember-Though our paths may never meet again may God keep us together while we are separate one from the other." 14 Memorial Nick D'Amato A 16 year old sophomore was a kind and gracious person, the type who always cheered up his friends when they were de- pressed. His unique sense of hu- mor and craziness was con- tagious, a person could spend just a few minutes with Nick, and after you left you were ei- ther telling some of his corny jokes or suffering from a stom- ach ache from laughing. He was a good musician, playing the drums and guitar. At the begin- ning of his freshman year he and a few friends wanted to start a band but somehow couldn't quite get it organized. Nick like most guys was a big motorcycle fan, and every chance he got was out cruising the back roads on his bike. john Day A 14 year old freshman, who in his friends' opinion was al- ways kind and considerate to- wards other people. When Iohn was younger he wanted to be like his half-brother Gene Bice. He looked up to him. john liked to listen to the radio, ride his motorcycle when he had a free moment, and loved to swim in the river in River Pines. john had a good sense of humor, always telling jokes, laughing, smil- ing, and generally making people happy. His main goal in life was to open his own wood working shop. 2 Expansion Expansion Ei" if 5 an so 'QZ2 W Hi iw an ik S.. T55 i 3 T XA 1. Iunior Rosemarie Moreno attempts to find a seat in the bleachers after the halftime performance of the Homecoming Game. 2. Kyoko Yamamoto sets the ball to a fellow team mem- ber. 3. General Science fascinates Mary Nelson. 4. Cross Coun- try coach Giles Turner congratulates Varsity runner Ieff Law- rence for doing well in the Amador 500. , M Sponsored by Carrieis Country Gasuals Expansion 135 Truth I am a link in a chain, a bond of connection between persons, I can gather others to myself, and in doing so be strengthened. by Mary Bennett 1. Band director, Hank King inspects the musicians, shoes and socks before their appearance in the Nevada Days Pa- rade. 2. Diana Kingsbury, Sheri Coburn, Tami Warner, and Carol Brusatori consider a fellow student government mem- ber's proposal for the winter "Keeping Our Campus Clean" campaign. 1 . U4 .gjai 136 Expansion it if 1 .. 5 L A 2V Realization When I have thrown away the painted falsehoods of childhood When I have lifted my eyes that I might really see,i When I have looked in the glass and recognized myself. And when I have come to the real- ization that I can love someone else besides me - That is expansion. s by Mary Bennett 5 s TCT if it 12. i--if , i . . l s ig ' . r y, ' if Q X A i 5517 . iv '- . 1. Sophomores, Leslie Madden and Christy Campbell, baked and decorated the Contemporary Life wedding cake, with the top piece remaining after the reception. 2. Chantal Wylie re- lates the "latest" news to one of her friends. 3. Campus couple, Ieri Cooper and Stewart johnson, discuss their weekend ad- ventures. y Expansion 137 as-...-........... ,Z .',b H 4. gf if I CUHBTFDB S Classy LKIJ 2058 AMADOR Pv.AzA 12093 223-0152 MARY CONARROE wanna 'Eff' .aginizag S l209l 223-3894 . Q 'hfbbtrt BILL I.lTTORNO Amador Plaza - 223-0555 31.00 off on any sandwich with this ad. Sparks Generator Plymouth: Ph. 245-3344 For all your oar's electric generating needs. 138 Patrons CL1SlOmPI'lIllELl T-SHIRTS Magnetic 8. Real Estate Signs Ray McCrory P.O.B0x1124 J' k n, CA, 95642 I!! Owens CARDS ' PARTY 0 GIFTS BOOKS ' WEDDING SUPPLIES AMADOR PLAZA 2072 WEST HIGHWAY 88 MARTELL, CA, 95654 223-0551 PROSPECTOIPS GOLD MINE QOIJ I IQQQCPG , GLMOLOL,-I:.T Bc JCWIJLER 223-0713 AO IVIAIN STIIILT. J XCKLJON. CALIFORNIA 95642 Mt. Aukum General Store True Value Hardware Quality Groceries Phone 245-3888 Q X 1 f 'Ili , IP' ,pn I K. gf-, .Q ixu " 'LY J- 2 t KA Q 31 E5 dgfw I THE GARDEN SPOT 2060 HWY 88 AMADOR PLAZA PHONE 223 1288 IACKSON. CA., 95642 9' - M HANSEN REALTY Pine Grove, CA QUNDER BIG FOOT MKTJ won' I-:bud nan ann-4. c!Qu.ff1I aifanisn BROKER 12095 295-4075 RIDGE Rn. Bc I-aww, ee 1 P.O. BOX 708 - ZIP 95665 Wright Realty Associates Main Street, Iackson Phone 223-1034 Patrons 139 Q FIRESTGNE The Radial Tire People IACKSON TIRE SERVICE, fseigfgeigegw INC' ff'-'Sfm REINFORCING STEEL ROOFING MISC. STEEL WELDING SUPPLIES FENCING 6: NAILS GSB ENTERPRISES STEEL 81 BUILDING MATERIALS Gene Bcason QZOQJ 269-4770 -.ef American Farm Real Estate ' Ken and Ira M. Kross Bus. 42093 296-4000 Res. C2091 296-4081 Pine Grove Office - Hwy 88 1.4. -mfg: ff l' . I I won: 223-aozn Ii - I , - AMADOR DISTRIBUTING z-ramen BAR non mcxson, cAur. oss-'az LLOYD HAGERTY f F40-I0 Hfmrffu' if 1'700r 3689, Q CAL GAS - IACKSON Propane Appliances Insulation 1535 North Highway 49 Phone 223-0706 0 . A A, ans W uahtq n 3 Tig. 2 65 EL-2101 f Patrons 141 1 BRUSATORIS' CHEVRON SERVICE 267-5990 Towing Atlus Tires 81 Batteries Auto Parts Sutter Crock HART'S ANTIQUE BARN Amador City, Ca. figs I K C! Phone 267-0379 ,I if-sh . Q - , i5f7157-y lass . lxgn T. - 55:7 ' fr -lj --if TTT' fr ' ' '75--F355 l 124- .."i"- "E . . 'Siu Q- . , l l " -. W" 1 - '?51!"..! f,?..iL4' 1" if - ,i 31"' L ' HILLTOP PHARMACY ROBERT CALANDRI Hallmark Cards Bonnie Bell Cosmetics 267 0031 -oI'- 267-5623 1 , li ' - , mob '+view it fflff'M6E l W e X ' 59 Main St. '75-'Lai A lvl 77,7 : ' ff J'fff3 142 Patrons l vounf ndependenf lnsumnfe WQQGENT SERVE Y UFIRSY J so tt Watson Insurance Agency Roy and Clara Watson Mid-Cal-Bank Building Highway 88 Pine Crove, Ca. 95665 Best of Luck ,80 Class of surren I-uLL ll'.'gf'1"f'.f."fl'i RADIQ TV urs a a nmcx mm ff FISHER SUTTER 287-5616 THE souiRREL's NEST DISTINCTIVE CIFTS COLLECTABLES COURMET KITCHENVVARE O'l.L l IOIE l lullhullull 214-2114 l rr 3 BUTTER CREEK PLAZA GO MAIN ST. SUTTER CREEK. CA. 95685 2119-257-5891 Ron 81 Nita Fielcl C, SORACCO CO. Established in 1868 G.E. appliances, furniture and hardware, plumbing and electrical supply. Fuller O'Brien Paints 267-5779 Rw 3 5 n 4: ,nz .- 5 E 3 h 1 X ' 1 1, mf A ffgg is gy . TWP' 1 rv. 1 .,,,, ,gil f '.f' ' 5 3 ' 9 H ighvvay'fL9 AU1Hd 0Ar,Q1fv 1 , h 1. ,,.,7W ,,,-Wf A. f ,,, VUKOVICH INSURANCE 168 IVIain St. XYAS MNQ. Jackson QS' Q' X-: PQ :nuns 1 XX Phone-223-1040 A cuauvll I' .. A Q NED VUKOVICH ROBERT GREEN LARRY GALLI CAROL AYRES JOE IVIATICH IN THE MOTHERLODE PLAZA MONTGOMERY WARD CATALOC AGENCY MON.-FRI. 9:30-5:00 SAT. 9:00-4:00 619 SOUTH I-IWY. 49 IACKSON. CA. PINE CROVE 296-7480 IACKSCJN 223-0866 AMADOR l'.IJ.IIoxiI1Iti l.ii kwii. fI.ilil'oi'11ia1 Phone Iackson 223-1810 tim' Chill llrws ll All I.1ii1l1HIi'ul1111 NlfIIIiIQl'l' Pioneer Rex Bar and Restaurant Iackson 28 Main Street 223-9962 ZW ' ,V pw ,NV I y iq. A xx W ' 7' i t S life - . J Hrnw.. ,,, .X.,.-My f fi " .i,?y:,M J, 1- ff it eww 144 Patrons POKERVILLE FEED We Discount to 4-H and FFA Members Complete Line of Animal Feed and Needs SATERLIE REALTY BOB 8- IIT! nuuorz BETTY 8 OFFICE RESIDENCE 295-4675 223-3544 Serving All of Amador County Homes Cabins Lots Commercial Investments Bennett Automotive Parts Co., Inc. Machine Shop lacks-,On lone Pioneer N. Af CB'S 223-0940 274-2473 295-4143 LC 44 AND HOBBIES , ,I W w -'lin'-ibsvlursnr 'I Best of Luck Class of 1980 Far Horizons 49er Trailer Parkg Plymouth 621-B Mother Lode Plaza Bus.: 209-223-0225 Jackson, CA. 95642 Home: 209-267-5327 Ed Richardson Black Hills Gold Original dealer in Amador County 21 Broadway, Iackson 223-1203 FAMILY - ASPORTING GOODS Qfiyy? AND v BICYCLE CENTE MOTHERLODE PLAZA M- M! OWNER: BILL PRICE 615 SO. HWY, 49 PHONE JACKSON. CA. 95642 22? 7674 DISCOUNT GROCERIEB DISTRIBUTORS OF RESTAURANT F-'cons SIEIQQA CANNEIQV OUTLET MOTHERLODE PLAZA FRED Ba Dram: SULLIVAN 559 SQ, Hwy, No, 49 209-223-0127 Patrons 145 To E? ititit-, rg, ff ' I PI1one223-0874 ,.'v-,-,Mn 1' OLIVETO DISTRIBUTING Gopher and Main St. 605 Broadway Sutter Greek, Ga. Iackson, Ga. Ph. 276-5286 Ph. 223-2568 Imported Beer and Perrier Water Sebastion and Gibson fine wine Foremost Dairy Products 146 Patrons . -,, Ag: M1 -mga' Good Luck 1980 Seniors Warner Ready Mix Inc. ROAD GRAVEL - SAND AND GRAVEL - LOAM REINFORCING STEEL - FOUNDATION BOLTS WIRE MESH 223-0107 Iackson Gate Rd. Martel W A R N E f K Rwfflqf ml,X Student Council Works For You . . 223 5 5 asm Wlaam G9 wwf-X cmd GJJWDJR., 21206 'iff www KWQQM fiiaffifim 4 ZA 7771. 10am JCL? Cowan Family Farms Walnuts Grapes Sheep Iarnes R. Cowan and Family Shenandoah Valley, California Sears, Roebuck and Co. ogufgowizzd fatale? Slain ducmcfztanf su-r-ren i-nu. cAi.L 209 267-5221 SP-LOPPING CENTER 223-3132 SUTTER CREEK. CALIF 95695 296-4795 AUTUIVIOTIVE-TR UCK IN DUSTRIAL PARTS Sutter Creek Iaekson Hwy. 49 Ridge Road 149 Main Street 267-5241 223-1241 Red Corral Hwy 88 gl Red Corral Rd. GUY REYNOLD S LAWYER 34 Summit, Suite E Jackson, Ca. 95642 C2095 223-2144 Dv Lc N 209936 - JAMES E. HUNT, Pres'dent Jack Dunn Inc. WATERWELL DRILLING Pump Sales 8K Service - Septic Syste Water Conditioning Serving the Mother Lode Since 1 t ms 927 4 , 4 -,-.5 . .. ' -al .3 qikaeagp P,O. Box 325, Pine Grove, CA 0 Ph. 296-4605 C7 9 G U. ' Q, JlM'S CYCLE SHOP ENGINE 8i FRAME TUNING TOP 8 BOTTOM ENGINE WORK 2 miles West of Pine Grove on Ridge Road RT- 1 50X 54 .ld ANT?-DNV SUTTER CRIIK. CA. 95685 12091296-4788 STANTQN 3 by ko 295-7555 ik l T smnmfnicnnn xv W i . , T' , T Milliili -J 149 Patrons FRED BAKER: Broker QZOQJ 296-7561 Main Office-Pine Grove, GA I209I 296-7373 RES. 296-4667 REALTOR' Patrons 150 COUNTRY LIVING REALTY HOMESITES - RANCHETTES - HOMES - CABINS ENJOY THE PLEASURE CF COUNTRY LIVING AND HAVE CITY CONVENIENCES SHELDCN RODMAN PINE GROVE. CAL..IF REALTOR 95665 SPINCO HARDWARE IVIain Street Jackson Phone 223-1583 Housewares-Hardware Sporting Goods I-I X I 6 ff. 'fil- fe fb I. E ON X 'fa .- ' J. River Pines Exxon Glen, Faye and Duane Adamson Auto Upholstery River Pines: 245-3453 Moreno's General Store and Pharmacy Groceries, Hardware Gifts, Toys, Cards Hwy 49, Plymouth, CA 'm" W' k 0 1 A arrra a 7 The Clothes Mme Sutter Creek Plaza Ione Shopping Center Open 7 Days a Week Monday thru Saturday 10200 - 6200 10200 - 6100 Phone 267-0417 I'O 15ZPt Sueis Apparel 148 Main Street Iackson 223-2112 Pokerville Market Fresh Meats Produce Complete Line of Crocerie Main Street, Plymouth Sierra Pacific Sound Telephone: 12091 223-3800 Radio Shack Authorized Sales Center Amador Plaza Shopping Center Martel, CA 95654 Bob and Blanche Carr 'f NVQ- COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL ' X AUTO - INsuIzANcEwoRIc , ALUMINUM WINDOWS s. DOORS scnsfns s. RE-SCREENING Q IY FAST woven wooos - LEVOLOR aLINos HUWAHDS GLASS SHUP 267-ssee NORM STRAIT 60 Spanish SI. 8. Hwy 49 After Hours Sutter Creek, CA. 95685 223-3517 EW V, ,lf CORONET PORTRAITS STUDIO PORTRAITS AMADOR COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER 2116 21st STREET Sacramento, Cu. 95818 SPINETTPS Kawasaki -0- HONDA 0 SUZUKI 739 MAIN STEET ""Q'T!X'E3lkieSi'I,I,K"' 62093223-1674 Call for appointment 223-1053 - Am SH W,hfl LLWI X, ,, I . zwgxgj Lawrencefs 156 Main Street Iackson 223-1502 Patrons 152 C2091 223-0830 E .:g:. anion nsmsrnv 8552180611 72e.1:a!Z Fhzzmrzey THE TOUCH OF GLASS CHINA, CHYS I'Al., GIFTWARES ALFRED M. FAGUNDES 48 MAIN ST. 30 Mum mn Proprietor JACKSON, CA 95642 Jacbmnl Cav 95642 MAHH: KOSHCH ?09'223-?5?b CAHOI LUHI NSSON S-fins cilfancl fglmacfs Ljewsfizy - Diamond: Robert I. Swenson f i swENsoN's sHoE STORE i 91055018 QEDUEZETL wA'rcl-css at CLOCKS " WATCHMAKER I GOLDSWTH Red Wing Boots Shoe Repairing I Keds PHONE 223.390, Puma No 8 Main Street :ee MAIN s-r. JACKSON, cA. 95642 Converse jackson, CA X K! 141 ' I 1:46 t' ' ,y l it One Stop Marketg Kens Shoes . Sutter Hill Shopping Center PER. ,jr 154 Patrons aa 4' Q L R' EM . ,.,, 5- ,- .,, ....-an if 1 QVWW H 1 ag... r it . , Q ,,b . , ,E , A, K .f ,,.. A 2. ,KC ,F , K f,,?i,,g,. V 4 .' ' ? :fs Va.. Barrons of Sutter Creek Sutter Hill Shopping Center Patrons 155 .Mapa Power-Plus Company Wrestling Equipment and Supplies Pine Acres Resort Pine Grove, California Good luck to the olass of '80! Phone: 296-4884 5-23046112 3 BEAUTY BAR Mu: 6 Womens Styling Ridge Rd. Pina Grove, Calif. 95665 0 N d Your Hood In Our Business' Pine Crove. CA. Fresh Meal. Produce Groceries Beer and Wine l'Iium': I'Hi--HISU 1 :Quill alfcuzazn ' -UO" Bnoxsn ' 12095 296-4075 ... Rios: Ro, or Hwv. 88 """' Po, Box vos - zrr 95665 lf.. 1 .lilly giafyfvb ,Q L1 an nf I Q 2076 W. Hwy. 88 'Lf Amador Plaza 5 Martell, Ca. 95654 Wide Selection of Quality Fabrics Viking Machine Dealer 209-223-3013 Demonstrations, Sales. and Classes JUNE RQBELLO' Qwnef azloffii U03 Children of all ages welcomed SAICSQTSSE 1 Toy and Hobby center A Am '60 Q skateboards and accessories 2 0 Q CHARLOTTE KOZICKI 162 MAIN ST. 209 223-l395 JACKSON. CA. 95642 140 Mann - Jackson. Ca 95642 TELEPHONE Jackson - 223-0174 9 Suiter Hill - 267-0178 Q lone City - 274-2890 MAX Q LYNDA J EGGIMANN A ' ' Owners id Patrons 157 I ,. Q 160 Main Street jackson: 223-2722 Original dresses and separates: carefully selected accessories Congratulations Class of 1980 Dr. and Mrs. Roy R. Mason 158 Patrons Earlineis Coffee Shop and Cafeteria Serving people in El Dorado County Located at the Government Center Home cooked food our specialty 330 Fair Lane Placerville, CA 95667 626-4544 Earline and Gil Cutenberger ' ,mt 5, . vfwiv- q 2 Q , H he ,H - - - W , . , I ag e, :M K H , . W , , V N k A , ' slr- 'V W V . ' - 5' ,F -f fi t . t .1 ..., 1 4 S N Q . h 1 .M N-,,M..N.t..., ., Q j ' 6 ,- ,t it 0. Y- 'ff--4----4--.. pk I s'4w"M'N'1t T 'iki' ,Z-4---1:...,.' A .J 1 if . V.- . A' MSW., .. , f 'M' - MQ- M - , t if ' 0 '!QlQll'Q!lt p' , -.-L....,,,',,.. "" i If 'M' E ,L 1-1 r"' 1, ROBERT W.VOSS STATE LICENSE NO 277175 , Fiddletown Stables and Tack Voss Plumbing Ray and Linda Fine 209-223-0642 JACKSON, CALIF. 95642 Carnanche North Shore Resort . . X sr .a3Ql".1-cT-r- WO., 1 f , Recreation ,. on .Wm 5... . , .. I. I -J A - .- .,-5 . My ., Q f:53':si. wh bm - L Camping I .f -f t. Nw Aa" 'M .Q MM i4Nl'a tg, Boatlng .1 " , -N 'rr' I ' ' Fishing . - 7. 4' ' 'yr' f' E J M- Waterskiing 1j455,g I W, - ig-riff T 4' --A-Yli"""f" 'M "AS, 'L sg -ffff -5:"!f.Q'5f W A ,.'4-:Mi-I if ' i A A Q M Q -.fwp "H" P fr- E 1 ,'S "' ,ut E. 4 ..' ,Ji ' --g ...4hw,,,, 9- N gn, - -. North Carnanche Parkway Road l0HG, CA - 763-5121 HARDGROVE 8z MOORE Civil Engineers Land 8: U.S. Mineral Surveys Percolation Tests - Septic System Design Parcel Maps - Consulting Topo Map Sales Ca. Lic. Roe 8387 40 N Hwy 49 8: 88 Ikn ... 209 223-3705 Bob Apedaile Claude Mulkey Pine Grove Tire Hwy 88 Danton gl Dunlop Tire and Wheels Computer Balancing Patrons 159 Commendations My sincere thanks and appreciation is extended to those who gave of themselves through time, money or moral support during the creation and editing of the 1980 Skip. Noel Gourosolle and Staff of Coronet Studios Herff Iones Publishing Company Yearbook Representative Bill Berlin Amador Dispatch Ienny Lynch and Tim Coolbaugh - candids Walter Hebern- I can now say that your ceasless tormenting of "the prodigy" was not in vain. I discovered the total chaos of yearbook organization after two days! Mott Dexter- You righteously deserve credit for the photography, layout design, copy, cap- tions, organization and above all, rationale of the Skip! Mrs. Urboni- You'll never know how much I value our friendship and appreciate the innu- merable "pats on the back" which you supplied at the most trying times! Mr. Griffith- I thank you for your honesty. Yes, there is quite a distinction between the role of an advisor and the role of an editor! Ellen Nunn ond Marlena Horne- Overlooking inner conflicts, I commend you both for mastering the area of advertising and for fulfilling my expectations. Thanks to you, we added another eight pages to the book! Bill Berlin- Actions speak louder than words- deadlines must be met! Student Council- I thank you for the greater recognition which resulted from your support of the yearbook staff and especially, "DK" and Mr. Schutz, for your personal interest. Chontol Wiley- Thanks for helping me keep my perspective- "The Lord bless you and keep you. The Lord make his face shine upon you." Mark K. Bennett 1980 Skip Editor I ,,, l '7 L, of , 499 I rg L7 if ' Lic. No. 325339 .ix-3 I ,wiv Y KN X .3FsN.k4sEa:J X VL Ijrf-I JS" K 'A-ATJKQ. I I 41.2 NX " I saga! ml UFFEE 31,0 P BGB SPURLQCK AND SON DRYWALL PO. Box 713 Pino Grove. CA. 95665 Placer Savings and Loan Association I 2 I' 110 ff 5 WILLIAM P. VELICAN 3 U, AssT. VICE PRESIDENT ff MANAGER n ' BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER 135 MAIN STREET. IACKSON, Hwy. 49 51 Ridge Road, Sutter Creek CALIFORNIA 95642 Phone 12091 223-3741 267-0371 Patrons 161 Aby, S. 120 Ackerman, C. 120 Acridge, W. 31, 97 Adams, R. 114 Allirlft, R. 114 Albertson, T. 127 Alexander, S. 127 Alexander, V. 34, 97 Allen, M. 120 Alvarado, D. 114 Anderson, L. 97 Anderson, L. 31, 120 Anderson, I. 127 Anderson, M. 57, 127 Anderson, M. 21 Anderson, S. Antonint, S. 57, 127 Ardrey, C. 120 Aston, T. 7, 60, 66, 114 Atofau, I. Avery, C. 114 Avery, I. 120 Avery, K. 127 Awbrey, D. 114 Backovick, L. 127 Backovich, M. 97 Bacon, L. 127 Bailey, L. Baird, I. 127 Baker, A. 44, 127 Baker, B. 114 Baker, I. 127 Baker, L. Baldwin, C. 31 Barghoorn, R. 97 Barnett, I. 53, 97 Barnett, P. 54, 71, 120 Barrett, I. 53, 62, 97 Barrett, 59, 62, 114 Barrett, K. 68, 127 Barrows, F. 22 Basinger, I. 114 Basinger, I. 120 Beach, S. 21 Beaver, M. 120 BeCker, C. 14, 44, 120 BCl1rCnt'.tt, L. 68, 127 Bennett, I. 127 Bennett, K. 114 Bennett, M. 16, 98 Benson, K. 33, 53, 98 Beshers, A. 114 Beshears, D. 127 Beshears, L. 16, 31, 98 Bice, G. 97 Bidwell, P. 120 Bjerrum, P. 27, 98 Blagen, K. 127 Blagen, T. 114 Blair, A. 114 Blanken, T. 98 Boitano, M. 120 Bolton, L. 120 Bonneau, L. 7, 10, 42, 1 Booth, V. 114 Booth, V. 98 Borcik, K. 99 Botts, E. 99 Botts, K. Bovero, K. 31, 114 Boyles, D. Brandt, I. 14, 120 Branson, C. Brazil, D. 60, 114 Bresette, R. 114 Brock, D. Broemel, D. 114 Brown, C. Brown, R. 120 Brown, R. 57, 127 Brown, S. 115 Bruner, M. 120 Brusatori, C. 14, 40, 115 Bule, D. 127 Buren, K. 127 Buren, M. 99 Burgess, I. 127 Burgess, I. 99 Burgess, W. 127 Burns, E. 127 Burns, E. 120 Burns, G. Burns, L. Burns, R. 120 Burrows, D. 115 Burrows, D. 53, 115 Bush, M. 121 Bustamante, L. 99 Butler, L. 115 Butler, M. Cagle, D. 53, 52, 115 Calvin, C. 99 Calvin, I. 127 Campbell, C. 121 Campbell, D. Caraway, D. Caraway, I. 33, 115 Carey, M. 121 Carpenter, M. 53, 62, 100 Carpenter, N. 51. 127 Carr, L. 60, 100 Carroll, K. 127 Carter, D. 127 Carter, E. 127 Carter, S. 127 Cast, D. Cast, I. Cast, I. Caswell, R. Catania, C. 14, 115 Cazar, S. 27, 100 Cenotto, M. 21 Cevallos, C. Chaney, M. 30, 42, 100 Chapin, P. 121 Chastain, L. 100 Chavez, M. Cherry, E. 128 Cherry, R. 100 Citron, R. 57, 128 Clanin, R. 57, 100 Clark, D. 59, 100 Clark, P. Click, S. 121 Clinton, D. 59, 100 Clinton, W. 128 Coalwell, K. 128 Cobb, G. 28, 53 Colburn, K. 128 Coburn, S. 4, 8, 14, 39, 42, 101 Collins, C. 44, 121 Comden, D. 115 Cook, T. 31, '121 Cooke, E. 54, 121 Cooke, I. 128 Coolbaugh, T. 101 Cooper, I. 115 Copin, B. 121 Cornell, I. 1, 27, 30, 39, 115 Cornell, T. 54, 121 Cornwell, M. 115 Cornwell, W. 128 Corsi, I. 128 Corzine, L. 121 Goss, P. 33, 128 Cossey, N. 7, 59, 115 Cotterell, D. 115 Couts, L. 115 Cowart, G. 128 Cowart, S. 115 Cranfill, I. 71, 101 Cranfill, K. 42, 115 CribbS, E. 33, 101 Cunningham, C. 80, 115 Cunningham, K. 128 Cutsinger, R. 115 D'Agostini, G. 128 D'Agostini, I. 128 D'Agostini, S. 121 Dalman, D. 65, 128 Dalman, I. 64, 121 Dana, I. 31, 115 Dana, I. 121 Dana, L. 31, 121 Dangler, C. 64, 121 Dangler, M. 101 Daniels, L. 4, 101 Daniels, M. 59, 121 Davidson, I. 115 Davis, B. 115 Davis, K. 128 Day, S. 59, 128 Deamer, I. 121 Deavers. R. 53, 103 Devine, K. 115 DeVault, B. 22 Dexter, M. 121 Dexter, M. 16, 115 Dick, D. 31, 128 Dirkes, D. 128 Dirkes, R. 121 Doran, T. 16, 121 Doran, T. 128 Dorris, M. 103 Drake, R. 128 Dunn, D. 128 Dwyer, M. 103 Eberhard, B. Eddy, S. 115 Edens, C. 103 Eder, D. '128 Ehlman, D. 102 Ellis, S. 122 Ells, D. 122 Erosa, M. Faeustle, M. 102 Faris, R. 60, 115 Farnham, R. 129 Farrar, K. 65, 129 Fay, V. 39, 103 Ferdani, M. 59, 129 Fernandez, C. Fine, T. 122 Fine, T. 103 Fitch, L. Fitch, T. Fltts, Y. 122 Flores, B. 59, 122 Flores, N. 59, 128 Flowers, B. 122 Ford, P. 129 Fordyce, L. 53, 115 Fordyce, W. 115 Fox, I. 129 Fox, M. 24 Foyil, N. 129 Fulton, D. 31, 122 Fulton, D. 14, 33, 103 Fulton, R. 11, 27, 64, 122 Fulton, T. 28, 115 Fultz, A. 39 Fultz, L. 16, 31, 102 Fultz, S. 15, 59, 102 Funkhouser, D. 33, 115 Gangl, C. 122 Gannon, C. 129 Garcia, L. 129 Catts, D. 116 Catts, W. 129 Gaunt, L. Geraldi, G. 33, 122 Ghormley, D. 59, 122 Gianandrea, L. 12, 16, 59 102 Cianandrea, M. 64, 122 Gidding, D. 116 Gidding, S. 68, 122 Gillam, C. 31, 129 Gilpin, C. Gish, D. 129 Glenn, S. 20 Glover, C. Goehicoa, R. 122 Coerlitz, K. 68, 122 Goffinet, T. 68, 129 Goldstein, A. Goldstein, T. 102 Gonzaga, L. 33, 129 Gonzales, V. 57, 124 Gaulart, G. 116 Grapentine, D. 5, 116 Gray, R. 54, 64, 122 Griffin, N. 23 Griffith, V. 16, 22 Grindstaff, G. 16, 104 Grover, I. 31, 129 Guensler, L. 116 Gunning, R. 53, 116 Gunter, S. 129 Gutenberger, B, 57, 129 Gutenberger, G. 53, 62, 115 Guthrie, F. 19 Hack, K. 18 Hammond, B. 129 Hansen, D. 104 Hansen, T. 54, 122 Hardy, D. 129 Hardy, I. 116 Hardy, L. 24 Harrison, R. 129 Haughr, K. 53, 62, 116 Haught, V. 122 Hawkins, I. 24 Hawkins, K. 122 Hawkins, V. 122 Haynes, D. 31, 122 Hebcrn, L. 14, 28, 40, 68, 122 Heffner, A. 129 Heffner, A. 116 Helmig, B. 116 Helmig, D. 116 Hemenway, R. 116 Hemenway, T. 116 Henderson, D. 129 Hensen, L. 129 Hewitt, C. 122 Hewitt, G. 57, 65, 129 Higgins, H, 28, 53, 116 Higgs, A. 122 Higgs, I. 129 Hill, E. 129 Hinton, B. Hinton, R. 129 Hobson, I. 116 Hodges, D. 57, 129 Hoffman, N. 129 Hoffman, D. 16, 33, 104 Hoffman, R. 129 Holi, L. 33, 116 Holden, R. Holland, I. 129 Holland, S. 116 Holland, T. Hollinger, I. 14, 104 Holman, K. 21 Hopkins, R. 116 Hopkins, I. 62, 116 Hopkins, C. 31, 54, 122 Horne, M. 16, 33, 122 Heubner, A. 116 Hubbard, D. 104 Huffman, L. 129 Huynh, M. 116 Ide, T. 57, 129 Irmer, R. 122 Iackson, B. 122 Iackson, K. 129 Iackson, V. 5, 53, 116 Iames, D. 122 Iames, R. 129 Iames, W. 3, 66, 104 Iarrell, L. 104 Ieffers, A. 54, 122 Iohnson, D. 122 Iohnson, S. 116 Iohnson, S. 16 A . 31, 122 Iones, Iones, B. 122 Iones, D. 116 Iones, I. 104 Iones, K. 122 Iones, M. 122 Kammerer, S. 33, 53, 71, 116 Kavanagh, M. 19 Keene, R. 123 Keith, D. 116 Kelly, E. Kelly, T. Killius, C. 53, 116 Killius, E. 68, 123 King, H. 20 King, I. 116 King, T. 53, 116 Kingsbury, D. 9, 14, 39, 59, 105 Kingsbury, I. 130 Kingsbury, H. 123 Kingsmill, R. 19 Kinser, S. 116 Kirkes, P. 116 Klein, V. 130 Klema, A. Kirkpatrick, B. 105 Knigge, S. 5, 53, 105 Koch, L. Konieczka, L. 130 Kosenski, P. 31, 123 KOZiCki, P. 31, 123 Kross, K. 116 Krzich, S. 28, 62, 105 LaBelle, T. 130 La Coste, C. 123 LaCoste, T. 130 Langston, S. LaRocca, L. 123 Larringan, D. 105 Larson, D. 24 Larson, I. 20 Larson, L. 41, 116 Larson, T. 11, 123 Lawless, M. 53, 71, 116 Lawrence, I. 59, 105 Lawrence, K. 130 Lee, D. 130 Lemur, M. 130 Lesniewski, S. 116 Leutholtz, I. 116 Lewis, R. 123 Liess, P. 130 Linn, C. 123 Littlefield, D. 53, 62, 117 Long, E. 130 Long, S. 130 Lukens, L. 18 Lukey, D. 14, 130 Lundy, R, Lupo, H. Lupo, I. 123 Lynch, I. 96, 106 MacDonald, B. 34, 123 MacDonald, P. 31, 123 Macur, M. 21, 66 Madden, L. 123 Marlow, S. 130 Marshall, T. 123 Martin, D. 130 Martin, K. Martin, L. 130 Martin, T. 106 Martin, V. 123 Martinson, G. 117 Mason, F. 53, 106 Mathis, R. 130 Matson, T. 4, 62, 106 Matulewicz, E. 130 Matulewicz, M. 34, 53, 106 Maupin, M. 130 Mayfield, M. 130 McCart, D. 130 McCarthy, S. 123 McCraven, T. 130 McCrory, I. McCrory, M. 130 McDonald, I. 59, 117 McDonald, S. 123 McFadden, G. 53, 117 McFadden, C. 123 McGrede, I. 106 lVtCQuil'k, 31, 45, 130 McQuirk, S. 45, 106 McKinney, G. 130 McKinsey, A. 31, 123 Mell, S. 50, 117 Merritt, C. 117 Meyer, I. 117 Mikkelson, T. 117 Miles, M. Miller, D. 130 Miller, I. 31, 123 Miller, N. 59, 117 Mistron, A. Mistron, T. 68, 123 Mohr, G. 31, 106 Monson, M. 57, 130 Moody, R. 123 Moore, P. 124 Moran, D. 117 Moreno, A. 65, 130 Moreno, D. 62, 106 Moreno, R. 117 Morgan, I. 124 Morse, S. 130 Mosher, T. 130 Mousser, F. 117 Mummy, K. 59, 124 Murphy, M. 130 Murray, T. 10, 33, 117 Musser, D. 117 Musser, M. 124 Myers, I. 31, 124 Nathan, D. 34, 130 Nellissen, A. 57, 130 Nelson, M. 124 Newhall, S. 117 Neville, K. 20 Nichols, R. 130 Nilsen, B. 107 Nilsen, T. 117 Ninnis, L. 107 Ninnis, G. 33, 117 Nobriga, I. 124 Noland, A. 10, 41, 124 Noland, C. Nunes, S. 130 Nunley, 1. 53, 107 Nunn, E. 130 Nunn, 1. 16, 28, 33, 107 Nunn, K. 54, 124 Oaks, K. 107 Olson, W. 107 Ornouski, I. 130 Outland, M. 59, 117 Owens, H. 130 Owens, V. Paris, M. 130 Parker, K. 39, 130 Parr, T. 130 Patterson, B. 124 Paulus, C. 108 Payne, I. 117 Payne, M. 124 Pearl, L. 68, 130 Pearson, K. 124 Pearson, K. 124 Pease, B. 124 Perdue, D. 130 Perry, D, 130 Peterson, A. 124 Peterson, B. 39, 57, 131 Pidgeon, M. 117 Pielin, P. 107 Pilkington, T. 117 Pilkington, T. Pinelli, K. 131 Pinelli, L. 7, 117 Plasencia, P. 53, 118 Poor, T. 108 Poremba, M. 124 Post, R. 118 Prediger, L. 118 Probasco, M. 131 Proctor, D. 57, 131 Quintal, R. 57, 131 Regan, S. 124 Raine, R. 124 Rainsdon, D. 118 Rainsdon, P. 60, 66, 108 Randall, T. 7, 124 Rankin, R. 124 Rawski, C. 108 Redkey, S. 23 Redman, L. 28, 118 Reece, R. 4 Reese, V. 118 Rethford, L. 43, 124 Rettagliata, D. 108 Reynolds, C. 14, 53, 62, 108 Reynoso, A. 22 Rhoades, R. 108 Rice, C. 130 Riddle, T. 42, 118 Riley, R, Robello, R. 131 Roberts, T. 60, 108 Roberts, V. 54, 62, 124 Robinson, B. 131 Robinson, L. 18 Robinson, M. 124 Rodriques, S. 118 Rose, T. 118 Ross, S. 124 Rowell, D. 109 Rowell, S. 131 Rucker, D. 124 Rucker, K. 118 Rudy, N. 131 Rudy, P. 118 Rupley, R. 109 Rutherford, E. 118 Rutherford, M. 53, 71, 109 Ryan, M. 19 Saadat, I. Saadat, T. 118 Saldana, C. Salke, D. 131 Salyer, D. 124 Salyer, D. 109 Sanchez, R. 18 Sanchez, T. 109 Sansky, M. Sargent, B. 131 Sargent, M. Saunders, C. 124 Saunders, D. 109 Scharffer, R. 57, 131 Scharnow, T. 124 Sehinaman, T. 65, 131 Schindler, K. 131 Schmidt, P. 124 Scholl, W. 59, 109 Schultz, W. '124 Schumann, G. 131 Schumann, K. Schumann, N. 110 Scoggins, D. 31, 124 Scott, B. 118 Scott, S. 22, 42, 118 Seifer, S. 131 Seng, I. Serna, A. 125 Settlage, W. 118 Sharples, F. 31, 125 Sherrill, I. Sherrill, M. 53, 118 Shirey, I. 131 Shivers, T. 110 Shockcor, I. Shofner, G. Shofner, R. 131 Sifers, I. 125 Silliman, L. 131 Simmons, P. 118 Singh, S. 110 Skinner, B. Sly, B. 17, 111 Sly, S. 125 Smallen, K. 57, 65, 131 Smallwood, R. 118 Smith, D. 33, 111 Smith, D. 14, 34, 59, 66, 110 Smith, T. 131 Snavely, R. 110 Snell, T. 125 Sobon, E. 4, 41, 118 Sobon, P. 58, 110 Sobon, R. 59, 125 Sonnichsen, T. 27, 31, Soracco. R. Sorgi, C. 118 Sparks, D. 118 Sparks, I. 57, 131 Splawn, D. 57, 131 Spurlock, K. 45 Spurlock, S. 45, 118 Standing, K. 111 Statham, R. 6, 33, 110 Stebbins, I. 14, 125 Stebbins, S. 110 Steele, K. 43, 125 Steger, I. 2, 110 Stevens, V. 28, 118 Stilwell, D. 31, 125 Stoughton, 73, 118 Strait, C. 31, 125 Strube, B. 110 Sucrese, M. Summers, B. 131 Summers, E. 118 Summers, M. 131 Summers, S. 111 Swan. R. 131 Swanner, C. 66, 118 Swart, M. 111 Swart, M. 125 Swift, 1. 27, 118 Talli, B. Tarr, D. 131 Tarter, K. 60, 125 110 Taylor, C. 125 Temp, E. 71, 131 Temple, C. 111 Thayer, N. 119 Thielen, K. 131 Thom, M. 132 Thompson, C. 33, 112 Thornburg, D. 17, 112 Tieslau, B. 132 Tilley, I. Toci, K. Toma, G. 125 Townsend, E. 119 Townsend, T. 125 Townsend, L. Trestrail, B. 132 Triglia, I. 125 Triglia, S. 68, 132 Trotter, M. 41, 125 Truseott, I. 132 Turbeville, S. 125 Turner, E. 132 Turner, G. 17, 23 Tussey, L. Umphenour, D. Upton, D. 69, 132 Upton, I. 59, 68, 125 Urbani, C. 23 VanBaak, D. 54, 125 VanBaak, D. 119 Van De Hei, M. 57, 132 Vasquez, T. 132 Vaughn, M. 125 Vela, L. 28 Velican, C. 132 Velican, C. 125 Vicini, R. 132 Vierra, M. 132 Vierra, M. 53, 119 Vlaovich, M. 125 Vlaovich, N. Vlaovich, R. Voight, B. 125 Vosburg, C. 132 Votaw, R. 54, 125 Wagner, S. Walker, D. 132 132 Walls, R. 31, 33, 125 Walterman, R. 132 Walters, D. Warden, D. Warden, R. Warner, R. Warner, T. Warren, S. Warren, L. Waters, P. Watson, N. Watson, R. Welch, D. Welch, D. Weldin, L. Weldin, S. 125 57, 132 125 62, 126 30, 40, 112 119 125 132 125 '126 126 Wells, L. 132 Wheat, L. 119 White, T. 132 Whitt, S. 132 Wicklund, M. 132 Wilcher, R. 31, 66, 112 Wilds, S. 119 Wilkie, W. Wilkinson, G. 54, 128 Wilkinson, T. 132 Wilkinson, T. 44, 112 Willenburg, C. 126 Willenburg, M. 132 Wood, M. 59, 112 Woods, K. 132 Woodward, B. 132 Wright, G. Wylie, C. 119 Wylie, T. 119 Yamamoto, K. 27, 60, Young, S. 112 Young, S. 54, 64, 126 Zavadel, C. 112 Seimet, L. 33, 119 Zorrozua, K. 11, 33, 54, 126 Zorrozua, L. 53, 119 "WX RQ ' X 1- mv YP, NO Q Q. X QQ? . X + N. xx 'E 2 is as 'P Express Yourself! X Auiographs 165 g 5 My Ciflf.,-X U W ' 1 Q 55' GHS Cl- L-gk,-X CMA' Ol lY U'-" CS S V1 lx COX kcf XQvxG"'LA,f" 1 fjQ lcfbx Luv-Q C15 gfeuv-SS S L,U-e.cL K' YWAKSOQVX QMIM3 aX Q l.'vx,,AY ox 3 Qkvfvx ' Vuk YLWKHUS . Cl Qc- CY IMAO, W Mg-2, Lxcy-Lf-Q r ,-l-1 K S-fbxc. 166 Autog ph Autographs 167 WW Q MW D O 4-Q WCXf23 QzAf fp? L Qu? Q Qs fl ,ff WCF'f L I 4 '6 DWZQJE' V , P 7 W Q2 iff 4 A4 TC S- f QM, Qfyf 255 57370451 Q Q? X .. 1 BQP4 5222? A, 55, . Vf ,L f 55.3-4!Lv A ,ww wa, 3 Vw A ,Q . Y 5, , , F mg, Q V - M , ,Qu ,. GW. ..x S-.,,,-- 1, fra 'J 'G N, -1 45 - ., gg. -. N.-f ,.,.. , ' ge . Q . . T ,.,,.,3 f. Q - 6-fll 6'-10,1 QMQT tkiqmqfl A VIUM VUJ4 Elnqhiy 7 M Lwrd' .Jrbahlq 13 21 QQ . 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