Amphitheater High School - Panther Trails Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1966 volume:
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We live only once. The pres-
enf momenf alone is ours.
Today is a day which we never
had before, which we shall
never have again. Whaf do we
plan fo do wiih our freedom?
Whaf do we plan fo do wifh self?
There is only one fhing in
fhis world which has efernify
sfamped upon if. Our feelings
pass quiefly by. our revelafions
and fhoughls diverge: and
opinions change. Buf whaf you
have done and whaf you are
remain wifh you fhrough fhe
Therefore he who would be
a man musf be an individual.
for nofhing is af lasf sacred buf
man's infegriiy of self. I+ is ihe
greai man who in fhe midsi of
a crowd keeps wifh perfeci har-
mony fhe independence of self.
fhe frue essence of life.
In a sfudenfs shorf course
ihrough high school. his inde-
pendence of self or individual
freedom is given new life and
specfrum. Therefore he musi
grasp lhis opporlunify in which
He changes greallg in lhese
four mighlg. shor+ gears. es-
peciallg in his academic and
personal choice. He sorts our
lhe values he has chosen and
musi preserve. Now he is readg
lo pursue life wilh ihe wisdom
and maluriig of an individual.
He mag be nalurallg reluclanl
and even afraid lo casl awag
lhe chains of lhe ordinarg. gel
eager lo make progress.
He hopes io be able io re-
spond lo each ol' his new chal-
lenges. gel one challenge
reached is onlg a beginning of
whal will follow. The individual
who lives each momenl of his
life wilh enlhusiam and lrue
purpose will succeed.
The individual ai Amphilhe-
aler look hold ol' lhe opporlu-
niiies and freedoms he had
during ihe shori lime he was
here. He grasped ihe challenge
ol' life, enjoged each momeni
and lived wiih iniensiig. He ap-
proached siiuaiions wiih vilaliig
and purpose, for his experiences
here he realized. were noi and
end buf only a beginning. When
.lune comes. he goes wiih fhe
challenge of Amphiiheaier be-
hind him io be lhe individual
he himself would be proud io
We hope he remembers lhe
many momenis shared. ihe
friendships made, the ihoughis
ihai were siimulaied. ihe love
experienced. and ihe ideals
sirengihened. For ihese are a
pari ol' us forever. Amphiihe-
aier is ihe place. ihe search for
iruih is never-ending, and grad-
uaiion is lhe beginning ol' a new
life. As he leaves ihis school as
an individual. we hope he real-
izes ihere is a desiing ihal
makes us all broihers and no
man goes his wag. . .
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DEDICATION . . .
TO A FRIEND
The Senior Class of 1966 chose to dedicate its annual
to James H. Glynn, gardener of Amphitheater High
Jimmy, as he is affectionately called by all, has
labored for six years in keeping the lawns and shrub-
hery of our school the prettiest and by far, the best,
of all the schools in Tucson.
But Jimmy has done far more than keep the Amphi-
theater High School grounds beautiful and in excellent
condition, and patiently reminding students not to walk
on the grass-he has given a lasting and warm friend-
ship to all of us.
Jimmy is a very genial gentleman and can be easily
spotted by his overalls and wonderful, never-ceasing
It is with a twinge of sadness that we bid farewell
to this wonderful and kind gentleman.
From the entire Senior Glass of 1966 comes the wish
for continual happiness and success for Jimmy Glynn.
How many times have you seen Jimmy behind a mower? One of Jilnn1y's
jobs is keeping the grass cut and beautiful.
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Mr. and Mrs. James Glynn "Look boys, if I've told ya once, I've told ya a thousand times-stay off My
Grass!" retorts Jimmy, in a rare moment of anger.
FACULTY SOUGHT T0 AROUQE
X X x
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BOARD DISCUSSED SCHDOL ISSUES
Dr. Marion Donaldson Mr. Lawrence Cross
Superintendent Asslstant Superintendent
School Board members are, from left to right, Mr. Roy Rucker, Mr. Richard Dowdall. Mr, T. M.
Elliott, Mr. Edgar Bllllellbllllgll, and Mr, George Morse.
PRINCIPALQ QOLVED PROBLEMS
Mr. Bruce Miller
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Mr. Bruce Miller has a difficult job of taking care of all the students
schedules. He also schedules all athletic events.
Mr. Harold Porter
Even though Mr. Harold Porter is new this year, to us, he is an efficient
worker. He is always seen helping with their various problems.
COUNQELORQ SERVED AS ADVISORQ
Robert Hiatt Esther E. Parris
Tenth and twelfth grade boys' counselor. Tenth and Twelfth grade girls' counselor.
Imagine being responsible for the welfare of 1,600 stu- stay at Amphi. They offer any help possible on scholarships,
dents! This is the job our counselors face each day. They re- colleges, and job opportunities.
cord each student,s work, marks, aptitudes, and results from The C0unSel0rS have had special training in working
tests so that they may help him decide about his future. with students and are always ready to help whenever possible.
Each student has the same counselor during his entire
Mildred H. Baker Nicholas Paynovich
Ninth and eleventh grade girls' counselor. Ninth and eleventh grade boys' counselor.
E NGLIQH CLASSES PROMOTED
Four years of English is required at Amplii in order to
graduate. The Freshmen studied the hasic grammar tech-
niques and they made a study of one of Charles Dickens,
works, David Copperfield.
The Sophomores traced the development of a play from
Greek times into the Elizabethan age. Numerous projects
were presented to parallel their intensive study of Shake-
speare's fulius Caesar. The Sophomores devoted a term to
the reading and discussion of the short story.
Mrs. Hortence Allen
The Junior year was centered around the basic theme
of Folklore and the development of the short story in
In the Senior year, the students continued their study of
Shakespeare with Hamlet along with the preparation for
college. They also studied English History in relationship
with its literature. College preparation included a final re-
view of grammar and vocabulary techniques.
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Mrs. Lita Beeghley "Are you implying you don't understand that pun?" Ron Alexander likes to express himself more than
Junior inquires Mr. Sterrett.
Mrs. Lillian Cooper MIS- Paula EII1Cl'iCk
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Mrs. Kathryn Ferguson Mr. Burton Cavitt
BETTER LANGUAGE TECHNIQUES
Mr. Mel Gourdin
Mrs. Gretchen Hawke Mrs- Cynthia Johanson
COMBINED ENGLISH AND HISTORY PROVIDED
BACKGROUND HELP FOR LITERATURE
A long time dream of Mrs. Roten's came true this
year: a combined English-History class. She has always
wanted to teach this type of course because she believes
a student will learn and understand better the different
aspects of literature with a little knowledge of its era.
The students and Mrs. Roten enjoyed the class this
year and she hopes it will be continued for many
years to Come.
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"Now when I was playing in the Globe .... " remarks Mrs. Roten in her seventh period History-
Mrs. June Pennington
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Mr. Allan Sterrett
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Mr. Milton Walser
Yo hablo espanol. Je parle francais. If you did not take
Spanish or French then this does not mean much to you.
But to the Spanish and French students this means, "I speak
Spanishf' or 'cl am speaking Frenchf,
French and Spanish are two of the four languages of-
fered here at Amphi as well as Latin and German. Mr.
Murray, Mrs. Manzo, and Mrs. Labiaux teach Spanish, while
Mrs' Barham Ferrell Mrs' Jane Mrs. Ferrell and Mrs. Johanson teach French. Mr. Gavitt
teaches German along with English and Miss Phillips in-
.fnf ' ipf r.yy.. Foreign languages are very important to students because
A ii F 1 it enriches the knowledge of the country where the language
S WV ., is spoken. ln the various classes students learn about the
ii Q background of the country, and they also discuss the coun-
Jl' gw- - tryis development.
g L, I' A ,.:- my .V E Studying foreign languages helps students in many ways
' I wt - pj . by broadening their education. Job opportunities are con-
' nected with foreign languages, such as interpretation and
g . V, diplomatic work.
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Mrs. Lugarda Manzo Mr. Richard Murray
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"Mmmm, there is nothing like a delicious French dinner, especially right after lunch!" exclaims
Mrs. Ferrell's fifth period French class.
HISTORY OF FOREIGN COUNTRIES
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"Que LHSIIIIIIIIN You spoke a word of English again? warns Mrs.
Lalxiuux as Ks-n Kuisermen contributes his penny.
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The language lab IS a great asset in helping students learn their language.
SPEECH. DRAMA. ART. MUSIC
Speech class? Farrell Genung demonstrates
how to put on a girdle.
Miss Katherine Hipple Mr. Lloyd Roberts Mr. Ron Trent
Art Drama Speech
Karen Zumwalt and Linda Felshaw think that maybe they can draw a straight line with their
"0uch I stuck myself in the eye," is the often call in the man, and Nola Caffey, apply stage make-up before their per-
Drama classes. Here Bev Kier, Nancy Dungan, Marcy Water- formance on stage.
CLASSES DEVELOPED MANY TALENTS
Mr. William Funk Mr. Lawrence Wilson
The Fine Arts classes offered the students many ways
of expressing their talents and creative abilities. Speech,
Drama, Art, and Music are included in these subjects.
Speech classes tried to teach students how to deliver talks
effectively, giving each one confidence and poise. Drama
was for those who enjoy acting and wish to express them-
selves in this manner. Art students learned the basic funda-
mentals of sketching and painting while music classes, which
include chorus, band, and orchestra, entertained people at
special shows, assemblies, and athletic events.
Although the Fine Arts program received only light credits,
the students who were in these classes, found a method of
really expressing themselves.
"Sometimes I feel like a mothcrless child," sings Janice Jarrett as she
practices for a concert.
Many hours of work is put into preparing the band for their many enjoyable half-time shows.
USINESS TRAINED STUDENTS FOR JOBS
Mr. Calvin Brown
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Mrs. Frances Holt
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Miss Gladys Phillips
Among the numerous courses offered at Amphitheater are
those whose main purpose is to prepare its students for the
Business training includes such fields as bookkeeping,
secretarial training. shorthand and typing.
This year business training is lmeing taught by Mr. Elliott,
Mr. Brown, Mrs. Holt, Mrs. Nichols and Mrs. Smutz.
These teachers are finding that each year more students
are leaving Amphi lmetter prepared for the increasingly
competitive world of business.
x' 5 .
Bookkeeping takes concentration so there is no time for fooling around
in this class.
Hpw mow hrirn cow-well, Steve
Wcatherspoon will get it some day.
hopes Mrs. Nichols.
PAPER. ANNUAL RECORDED EVENTS
"Well, would you believe we . . . goofed?" asked Nancy Dungan and Pat
Yobe of Mr. DeWeerd.
Without the journalism classes, our paper, The Desert
Gazette, and our yearbook, The Panther Trails, could never
be published. Imagine not reading about the latest school
activities or having the year's memories recorded for pos-
The newspaper staff and the annual staff are sponsored
by Mr. DeWeerd. His help is priceless when it comes to meet-
ing a deadline for either class. Mr. DeWeerd has been known
to come to school on Saturdays or vacations just to open
up the room so staff members can work on their various
jobs. He is indispensable to all.
The Desert Gazette is published about every two weeks and
the students receive their Panther Trails a few days before
school terminates for the year.
Working hard, or hardly at work, part of the Panther Trails staff contemplate about their various sections.
GEOGRAPHY. HISTORY, PROBLEMS
Social Studies, like English, is required all four years at
Amphi. Everyone must study about the world and its prob-
lems, its geography, and its history.
Freshmen concentrate on world geography while the
Sophomores contemplate the history of prehistoric to present
day events. Juniors learn about our country's past, starting
n K .dw-
Mr. Maurice Brantley fem i 4- .
United States History '1 16
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with the Spanish explorations and elimaxed with the battles
of World War ll. Seniors study the problems of every day
life, such as social problems and marriage.
Social Studies can be beneficial, and although some of the
teachers seem to assign too much homework, they are pre-
paring us to understand ,our world better.
HOW AN OF
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Mr. Robert Colwell 'SListen, students. this is China," says Tony Yocum "This is how a law is madef' explains Mr. Murphey
United States History to her U.S. History class as she discusses the Far East. to his American Problems class.
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Mr. C. R. De Pascal Mr. Merle Effing Mr. Otto Lammers
Social Studies World History
TRAINED FOR TOMORROW'S LIFE
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Mr. Sharpe Marshall Mr. William Murphey Mr. Wallace Spencer
American Problems American Problems American Problems
MR. SPENCER CONTINUED SECOND YEAR
AS INSTRUCTOR OF SEMINAR CLASS
Mr. S encer's seminar class limited to twent seniors
P 7 a
explored the various facets of government with a depth not
possible in larger classes. Intensive reading, lectures, and
discussions allowed exhaustive stud in several sub'ects.
"If this is politics, then I'm for Goldwater," comments Mr. Spencer to his first period seminar class.
Mr. John Strell
Mr. Harold Wayte
United States History
STUDENTS ACQUIRED A WEALTH
Mr. Orlean Cayou Mr. Clifford Haugh Mr. Thomas J0rClHI1
General Math UICSM A12ebfa'Ge0mCUY
'One thing I know for sure: my name is right," exclaims Melvin Boyer. "A+B:Confusion,,' says Pam Wilford in her first year Algebra
OF KNOWLEDGE WITH MATHEMATICS
Mr, Rghert Krang MT. R0lJ6I'I Rlfllllel'
One of Amphi's most widely varied subjects is mathematics. Offered to the student is
General Math, Algebra I and II, Geometry, Trigonometry, and four years of UICSM.
At least one year of math is required for graduation and two years for entrance
into college. Most students take two years and some take four, depending on what field
of work they plan to enter into after college.
most difficult of all the classes. It involves the new method
which has many of the students slightly confused. For those
algebra I is for the freshmen, geometry for the sophomores,
UICSM is perhaps the
of teaching mathematics,
who do not take UICSM,
and algebra II and trigonometry for juniors and seniors, respectively.
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Mr. Thomas Rose
Mr. Richard Thomas
"No, this is NOT a Social Studies class," comments Mr. Haugh in his UICSM class.
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Mr. Douglas Scott Dr. Harold Taylor Mr. Talmage Pomeroy Mr. Albert Sewell
Chemistry Biology Physics Chemistry
SCIENCE CLASSES PREPARED
STUDENTS FUR FUTURE VOCATIONS
'5What should I do now? All 1 can ve is my finger!" asks John "Gosh, do you think it might explode?" ponders Wfade Thibodeaux
Nunes, and Barbara Matlock.
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Mr. Thomas Overman Mr. Dustan Everman Mr. Robert Lacagnina
Physical Science Physical Science Biology
Science is a versatile subject offered to the students of
Amphi. Biology, Physics, Chemistry and Physical Science are
the many phases taught and only Biology is required for
For those who plan to continue on in a scientific career,
it is advisable to take as many courses in science as possible.
Chemistry is highly recommended as one of thesc subjects.
"Are you sure R2:a2 -4- b2 + f2ab cos 90'J is equal to zero. as S Jim
Baldwin to Mike Carroll.
Physical Science is also an excellent course for it offers back-
ground help for further study.
Physics is a difficult subject, but for those who wish to
take it, it can be a very interesting and rewarding class.
Biology, although required. is perhaps the most interesting
of all the science classes, for it concerns man and the life
that surrounds him throughout each day.
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Mr. James Cuneo
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CREATED
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Mr. Edward Bergman Mr. Shea Heslep
Industrial Arts includes Wood Shop, Metal Shop, General
Shop, Architectural drawing, and Mechanical drawing. These
classes help the student express himself in various ways, and
helps show his unusual talents. All courses in Industrial Arts
The different shop classes sometimes construct objects for
the school, and often repair material for the teachers.
Each student has the choice of what he wants to build but
he must pay for his own materials.
"Hey, wait...I didn't want this piece in!" cries Roger Bigham
while in his Architectural Drawing class.
Three General Shop boys work on their various projects for their six-weeks grade.
FUTURE ARCHITECTS. ENGINEERS
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Mr. Richard Evans Mr. Robert Bencek
"I sure hope I don't get caught doing my Math," thinks a sneaky
mechanical drawing student.
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"Well I donit know, Mr. Evans, I didn't do it," sighs Phil Dyson in
his Wood Shop class.
"Good heavens my shirt is caught!" exclaims a poor metal shop
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Mrs. Vivian Bancroft Mrs. ,lean Farmer
Making the home a happy. comfortable place in which to
live is not only an arl. liut a skill which involves careful
training. Home-making helps prepare the future housewife
for the prohlems she will someday he confronted with. Child '
care, nutrition, home management, family problems, in-
terior decoration, and, of course, sewing and cooking are
among these problems.
Each of the sewing and cooking classes is taught hy Mrs.
Farmer and Mrs. Bancroft.
"Hold it straightf' warns Norma ltule as she pours milk into Sandy
King's measuring cup.
"After two years and you still don't know how to thread a machine?" 'tOh, will they ever learn how to boil water?" moans Mrs. Farmer.
asks Mary Jane Zedaker to a fellow student.
FROM SOUP TO TRACTOR9
lg t i dry:
Mr. Phil Neilson Mr. Robert Julian
To many boys, Vocational Agriculture classes play an
important role in their lives, This course helps to prepare
them for future work in an agricultural field.
Students learn about the operation, maintenance, and
construction of various types of machinery necessary for
the agricultural field.
This is an important course because these boys may
help to produce our food for tomorrow.
Dressed in their work clothes, two boys examine a tractor in the
Two Vocational Agriculture students work on a homemade cement mixer.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEVELOPED
Miss Barbara Hancock Mrs. Dorothy Swafford Mr. Robert Scheyli Mr. Joe Johnson
Mrs. Kay Savage Miss Minnie Rose Snow
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"They fly through the air with the greatest of
Brouse and Louie Vasquez on the monkey bars.
ease. . ." are Chuck
"And it's grown in the mountains!" seem to say the girls while
doing their exercises.
MORE PHYSICAL ABILITIES
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The Amphi Physical Education classes are always at-
tempting to improve the physical abilities of the students. A tW,k 2 -5
great variety of activities is offered to those who take the f
course. Although it is only required to take the class for two ' Q -
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years, many continue to take the class during their junior . f -I '
and senior years. 5.
Football, tennis, basketball, and baseball are among the
activities in which the boys participate while the girls play Z: k
volleyball, hockey, badminton, and softball. Physical fitness V ,g i V i 1
tests are given to both the boys and the girls twice a year.
Mr. R. B. Wilkins
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PROGRESS IN SPECIAL EDUCATION
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The teachers that instruct the special education classes are
well trained and efficient in their job. They convey the ma-
terial taught in such a method so that the students can com-
prehend it better.
All students are led to distinguish fact from opinion and are
expected to interpret material they read and hear. At times
the students are given the responsibility of evaluating their
written work and presenting their views and conclusions
before their class. This enables them to better understand a
Mrs. Genevieve Porter
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Mr. Richard Apfel
Busily at .work, Mr. Acosta's Arts and Crafts class tool leather for Margaret Riley, a student teacher from the U. of A., helps Charollet
one of their projects.
Merriman with her reading.
LIBRARY OFFERED INFORMATION
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Miriam Morey Bernice Craven iladys Lybeck
4 Lihrari A istant Librari ibrary Clerk
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Many students at Amphi found that the library is an
important asset for their studies. It offered a variety of
information on almost any subject. Encyclopedias and
reference books were always available, and one of the li-
brarians was there to help anyone whenever needed.
Mrs. Morey is head librarian, Mrs. Craven is assis-
tant librarian, and Mrs. Lybeck is the clerk. All three
are at the students, service.
Awake and alert, Tom Lindstrom is seen studying his favorite
Even teachers study hard in the Library. Here Mr. Strell is seen studying a
AMPHI PERSONNEL KEPT
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The Office Personnel from left to right are: Helen Helm, Iva Brown, Fran
Holden, Joyce Wohaske, Franke Dalrymple, Sybil Cates. At the desk:
The bookstore is always a pleasant place to go with Ed Johnson and
A1-Lawene Starbuck working there.
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Cafeteria Staff from left to right are: -Bottom row: Erma Ficzeri
Leona Kozlowski, Estelle Brooks, Juanita Smith, Mary Matherson,
Lena Bigham. Top row: Laraine Allen, Greta Terrell, Rose Siegler,
Ester Reisin, Elma Fass, Nellie Howard, Mary Knight, Dathryn Ver-
Velde, Jennie Elliott, James Searle.
SCHOOL NEAT AND ORGANIZED
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Mr. Gordon Larson explains the fundamentals of running a projector Officer Langford faithfully directed traffic throughout the school
to his students. year despite rain, hail, sleet and snow.
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The helpful janitors from left to right are: Bottom row: James Jimmy Glynn, Joe Cardenas, Albert Clay.
Searle, Ottie Kovacevic, Marvin Walker. Top row: Harry Brooker,
7:55 ' '
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MOST ELIGIBLE Q
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Thank you for the most wonderful year I ever had. Thank
you for the finest friends. Thank you for the best teachers.
Thank you for everything I learned and experienced.
When I go home I want to tell how Americans really are,
I want to tell about unbelievable friendliness, open minds
and great optimism.
During the first semester Malin lived with the Richter family shown
here having their evening meal.
SWEET, QWEDIQH. AND QIXTEEN
"Of course I'm not kidding you-how
do you know what sleeps in my locker!"
quips Malin to her American sister
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"Do you kiss boys on the first date?" inquires Michelle Ryals. "No, they
kiss me!" answers Malin in the cafeteria during their lunch hour. Seated
to Malin's left is Linda Bronnenberg and seated to Michelle's left is Rachel
During second semester Malin lived with the Hanson family shown
here enjoying a leisure evening at home.
"We have another word for this in Sweden," quips Malin
as she dances with Tony Helm at the Twirp Week dance.
MOST SPIRITED CLASS WON TROPHY
This year Amphi had a new tradition to encourage school
spirit. Sponsored by the cheerleaders and songleaders, the
thirty inch Spirit Trophy was engraved with the name of
the winning class-the Class of 1966. Fierce inter-class com-
petition was directed at earning points which were given for
academic achievement besides activities geared for school
improvement and fun. Individual participation was necessary
for success since many points were given for class yell-
volume at pep rallies, the number of each grade wearing
green and white on Friday, selling of AFS stocks, wearing
loyalty badges, the number of people at games, spirit signs,
A-Day bonfire contributions, door decorations, the Most
Eligible Bachelor's class, and victors in the AFS Olympics.
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Gathered around the Spirit Trophy are the winners, the class of
1966. Standing from left to right are Lynn Lybeck, representativeg
Jimmy Russell, representativeg Chris Wickham, secretary, and
David Denton, representative. Seated are Bette Andersen, vice
president and Junior Frannea, president.
Mr. Wallace Spencer
VALUE OF COMPROMISE
ACQUIRED AT MODEL U.N.
The selection of delegates to the Model
United Nations is based on leadership, ac-
tivities, knowledge of the United Nations, and
ability to express themselves. They must re-
search the social, economic, and political back-
grounds of their countries in order to give an
accurate presentation of policy positions on
the confronting issues. They must familiarize
themselves with parliamentary procedure, the
U.N. Charter, and the rules of the Model UN.
The values of participation in the Model
U.N. are several. Most important, the dele-
gate becomes aware of different approaches
to international problems.
One of the delegates commented on his per-
sonal reactions to this experience.
"The first evening was filled with caucus
bloc meetings to plan strategy. Eric Valters,
representing the U.N. in New York spoke at
the banquet. Then the biggest event yet began
-the first meeting of the General Assembly.
Everyone was so anxious that it took a while
to get moving. Wow! The tension became al-
most too much to bear as the action began.
The next day was even more dramatic. By
then everyone had gotten organized and was
working feverishly-writing resolutions, and
distributing propaganda. A.M.U.N. was no
longer a novel game but a serious exercise in
the workings of a world organization.
I think that by the afternoon sessions, every-
one had gained respect for the United Nations.
Yes, I think we all became aware of its weak-
nesses, but it was also apparent to us that if
there is any chance for peace in our distraught
world, it must come through the workings of
the United Nations. After this experience we
have the faith to firmly believe it will."
- ' '
Bottom: Sandy Catron and Lorelei Neuhauser represented Jordan in Bev Kier and Janice Jarrett represented Jordan in the Security Coun
the General Assembly. Representing Morocco were Annette Tucker cil. Mary Clark and Caroline Bledsoe were the delegates from
and Ron Alexander. Jeff Timan was the Western Bloc Chairman. Trinidad and Tobago, respectively.
Top: Rumania was represented by Jeff Fisher and Malin Liunggren.
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Danny Fick likes mountaineering, billiards,
golf, girls-anything fun. He wants to live a
fulfilling life, "and be remembered for what
I did, not what I didn't!" Dan will do much
since he is an effective leader, brilliant
speaker, and determined: "Life is a constant
struggle in which man is in conflict with him-
self and natureg every day is new and unique
which he can either make good or bad."
Sandy King plans to graduate from the Uni-
versity, catch a man, and see the world. In
preparation she is learning to knit and col-
lects menus. She sums up her philosophy this
way: "If you keep your nose to the grind-
stone rough.f And you keep it down there
long enough,f In time you'll say there's no
such thing,f As brooks that babble and birds
that sing.f These three things your world
compose:f ,lust you, the stone, and your
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Betty Dunn wants to make her life contented
and peaceful so she can share the peace with
others. A bold funny girl, Betty adds in-
terest to her friends' lives, if not always peace.
She sews, reads, and is a frighteningly ad-
venturous cook. fHer concoetions have set
whole slumber parties aflame.l Betty wants to
be a teacher-lucky kids!
Linda Gray is an extraordinary person who
could be a psychiatrist, teacher, Peace Corps
worker, or a missionary and do well. She
just cannot decide which way she wants to
help people. Linda is a terrific writer and
even better speaker. She likes playing piano
and reading-Russian novels to Old English
literature. Linda philosophizes: "Life is like a
stained glass dome which colors over the
alabaster whiteness of eternity."
Diana Townley plans to storm Europe after
college. Her taste for funny things shows in
her hobby: making creepy crawlers. An out-
spoken individual with an abrupt wit, Diana
advises, "Live the pleasures and pains of
each moment as fully as possible because time
is so short.
TOP 25 WERE VERQATILE. DYNAMIC
Heather Murray, an extraordinarily talented
person, calls living her hobby. She excels in
the arts-singing, acting, and writingg her
poetry shows strains of genius. Heathers'
wildly humorous bent makes her parties un-
forgettable. Ouestioned about her philosophy
she replied, "I'll let you know when l find
outf' A big-hearted person,, she hopes "to
someday justify my existence."
Sandy Catron is an optimistic diligent leader
whose humor and love for people have earned
her the admiration and loyalty of many
friends. She believes a person should try
not only helping society, but in giving fully
of himself to make those around him happy.
A real sportswoman, Sandy hunts, rides and
swims besides sewing. She plans to become a
doctor after college, and work in the Peace
Virginia Daily is a frog gigger, pool hopper,
saguaro enthusiast, and basketball fan. A
friendly imaginative person, Ginger adds
"oomph" to any situation. As for the future
she wants "to spend my life observing." Her
philisophy: "For every drop of rain that falls
a flower grows."
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Sharon Reiser is an indomitable people-lover
who bases her optimism in Christianity and
feels everyone should help others. An excel-
lent rider, she also collects everything from
shells to miniature Indian horsehair blankets.
Sharon hopes to be a doctor, preferably a
surgeon, and work with the poor.
Charlotte Carter will major in some field of
science, probably medical, at the University
of Arizona and minor in French. She enjoys
languages and has a fascinating travel his-
tory. Charlotte also crochets, draws, hikes
and reads, She advises, "Work as hard as you
can without jeopardizing others' happiness."
David Nix, a boy of amazing though occa-
sionally caustic wit, reads and writes volum-
inously-stories, newspaper articles, and start-
ling poetry. Dave "likes girls, good food, good
books, good.. ." After college he hopes to go
to law school, then pursue a career in either
law, government, teaching, journalism, or
creative writing. He wants to "try everything
once, be good at something. And good for
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Erica Richter fills her extra hours with ten-
nis, waterskiing, swimming and sewing. An
independent ambitious person, Erica sees life
as a huge opportunity for self-fulfillment and
service, and approaches it with an almost
sarcastic wit. She plans to see Europe and
direct her college education toward a profes-
Valerie Temple swims, reads, plays tennis and
likes all kinds of music, besides being a ter-
rific dancer. An optimist, she gives life all
she has and hopes for satisfaction in whatever
success she attains.
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Michelle Ryals philosophizes, "Happiness is
to be shared with everyone but disappoint-
ments are to be kept to oneself, for happiness
brings joy to others while disappointments
serve only to enlarge other people's burdens."
A warm person who enjoys riding, dancing
and reading, Michelle's goal is "to find the
pearl in my shell.',
Janice Jarrett, lover of the arts, social ac-
tivities "and the usual-boys" is a person
dedicated to helping people through open-
minded understanding and humor: amy goal
is to find the ideal boy with a neurosis here
and there." "JV, an outspoken girl, will
create her future and like it.
Linda Nezelek believes that with the proper
mental attitude and determination, one can
achieve success. She is a creative person whose
interests run to oil painting and composing
music. Linda hopes to do something useful
with her college education.
i ,,,,, :-
Barry Perlin is an industrious far-sighted in-
dividual who trains with weights, listens to
music and builds monster models for fun. He
seeks fulfillment as a doctor. Among his
lesser aspirations is doing 4000 sit-ups.
Gloria Posedly is a future journalist who will
give her spare time to work with juvenile de-
linquents and poverty programs. When she
isn't writing she hikes, sings and plays ten-
nis. Gloria feels the secret of life is to accept
the challenges and satisfactions offered: "Life
is a problem never solved, a dream never ful-
filled, an answer never found."
Ed Newton looks forward to a profitable
career as a mining engineer. An American
Civil War buff, he also restores Model "A's."
His humor, ominous with political overtones,
prompted this comment on life in general:
"Things are tough all over. You've got to
fight for what you want-and when you're
through you find that it's all been shipped
overseas as foreign aid."
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Lynn Barbeau makes many of her clothes but
still finds time for the excitement of riding
motorcycles. After graduation from the Uni-
versity of Arizona she hopes to teach algebra
and live a "full and hearty" life which should
be easy for a girl who believes everything that
happens was for the best.
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J ff Fisher, a folk music lover who dabbles
n politics and foreign languages for fun, gets
his kicks from uaceing out the college stu-
dents" in his University math courses. He
thinks the key to happiness is thinking math-
ematically since math is the only flawless
facet to life that is 10092 logical. Jeff hopes
to find a career combining travel, foreign
languages and mathematics.
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Karen Carriveau believes a person should be
satisfied with his best. She puts her best into
a variety of things: swimming, knitting, read-
ing, chess, and playing flute and guitar. After
graduating from the University of Arizona's
college of nursing Karen will specialize in
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Lorraine Andrus, a future Spanish and English
teacher, relaxes by reading history, Spanish
literature and Shakespeare. She also sews.
Lorraine believes that "one can have any-
thing in life as long as he wants it badly
enough: he can attain great heights or remain
mediocre depending on the degree of his
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Susanne Wilkinson, a talented folk singer,
also uses her vocal gifts in forensic meets.
This interest extends to her career: she wants
to be a speech therapist, working either in a
clinic or public school system. A conservative
person, Susanne will stand solid in her con-
victions despite public opinion and always
acts in a manner to avoid regret.
Jo Anne Miller is a sports fan who makes
her own clothes and enjoys reading about
English and French royalty. .lo Anne, an
altruist who believes that everyone's purpose
should help mankind hopes to serve in the
Peace Corps and V.I.S.T.A. especially to help
her countrymen. She would like to combine
her interest in business with travel abroad
through Civil Service.
SCHOLARQHIPS AND HONDRQ GIVEN
Scholarships were awarded first row: Linda Nezelek, Gloria Posedly, Valerie
Temple, Lynn Barbeau, Sandy Catron. Second row: Vicki Shreve, Heather Murray,
Lorraine Andrus, Karen Carriveau, Janet LaRue. Third row: Charlotte Carter,
Ed Hughes, Ed Newton, Greg Cox, Lynn Lybeck and Janice Jarrett.
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AFS Candidates for 1966 were junior Laurel Stott and
senior Michelle Ryals.
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Students of the Month were first row: Pam Wilford. Laurel Stott, Erica Richter, Wi'
Sandy Catron. Second row: Ron Alexander, Steve Weatherspoon, Mary Wilford, is." A5',-,-4'5-.j'.I3.-
and Eddie Rodriguez.
Laurel Stott was chosen Student of the Year.
.leff FiSher, Valedictorian, was generous with Erica Richter proved that brainy girls aren't
his talents. always lacking in more exciting attributes.
Lorraine Andrus and Ed Newton won the 1966 Danforth Award. Elaina Rickard placed first in Arizona
and fourth in the nation in the Make
lt With Wool Contest.
The Fran Coffey Journalism Award and Juniors Erik Eckholm and Selena Fitch won the University of Arizona Alumni Award.
the Senior Dramatics Award were given to
National Merit Scholars were Dan Fick, Virginia Daily, Dave Nix, Susan Rittmann, and Ed Newton.
Dave Nix received the Baush and Lomb Honorary Sharon Reiser received the D,A.R. Award.
Science Award, and was a National Merit Finalist.
Sue Pierce was given the Chorus
Carol Stover received the
G.A.A. Leadership Award.
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Diane Teel was given Senior
BOYQ'. GIRL9'. STATER9
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Left row from bottom are Pete Hershberger falternatel, Scott
Herhold falternatel, John Bellafroie falternatel, Bill Ash, Laurel
Scott, Pam Dale Qalternatel, and Vicki Lecher. Right row from
top to bottom: Ken Davis, Mike Paulson falternatel, Ron Alexander,
Steve Weatherspoon, Salena Fitch, Elaina Rickard lalternatel, and
Bev Kier ialternatel.
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.e 29552 'y
Girls State and Boys State are programs designed to teach
boys and girls the fundamentals of city, county and state
government and the principles of good citizenship. It pro-
vides insight into the workings of democratic government and
seeks to create an interest and desire in each boy and girl to
fulfill hisfher responsibility in order for our form of govern-
men to prevail and continue to succeed. Boys State is held
at Northern Arizona University and Girls State at the Uni-
versity of Arizona. For a week each state creates a mock
government and seeks to run it successfully and solve the
problems facing the state. The candidates are recommended
by the junior teachers and chosen by a committee after being
interviewed by it. They are chosen for their leadership, schol-
arship, citizenship and their health is also taken into con-
sideration. During the interview the teachers check the in-
dividuals' poise, speaking ability, activities and attitudes. The
experience is a memorable one and it truly changes an in-
dividual and his views toward life, his country, his flag and
Karen Rucker and Sandy Catron, two of last year's delegates, have
been chosen to return as counselors of their cities.
TRIBUTE TO AN ARCHANGEL
Dear Mr, Funk,
After sixteen years with Amphi you are moving on to
new places. You have given us more than a regular man
could have-a love for music and people, the strength of
your faith, the wisdom in your anger, the gems of your
knowledge, and twinkle it all in the zaniest wit in the whole
mad busines. Yes, Dad, living with you through daily
classes, night rehearsals, television performances, shows, as-
semblies, and chorus trips has been more than singing-it has
been an experience in nerves, love, laughs, tears, and oc-
We know you have much more to give the world and
hope you can fulfill your dream of starting a school for
arthritic children after you get your doctorate during your
sabbatical leave next year.
You touched the musical soul of every tin-earred frustrated
idiot who traded his apathy for four years of spontaneous
We love you, Mr. Funk.
Susi, Lynni, and all the chorus chillun.
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ACTIVITIES IEMERGED FROM
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STUDENTS BOUNCED BACK
"What kind of dance is that?" asked Randy Rawlison, as he and Mixer kept things bouncing to the rhythm of the "Runaways."
other students enjoyed themselves at the annual mixer. Monte
Our courageous varsity football team was given a spirited send-off as they departed for This year,s foreign student was
the first game of the season held at Yuma. personality sparked enthusiasm at
lnely Malin Ljunggren from Sweden. Her energetic
INTO THE SWING OF THINGS
School life at Amphi resumed as students hastened
to various activities. An assembly opened the first day
of school, introducing freshmen and new teachers as
well as the student body officers for 1965-'66.
The annual opening mixer brought an exciting end to
the first week of school. Students from all classes
gathered in the cafeteria to dance to the beat of the
The following Monday a special greeting awaited
Malin Ljunggren as she stepped off of the plane. There,
she was welcomed by many anxious Amphi students and
the Richter family, with whom she stayed. Besides a
special party held in her honor, Student Council also
sponsored a dance for her.
School spirit burst forth with the first pep assembly
which introduced our hardworking football team and
coaches. The juniors won the class yell, a tradition
initiated last year hy the cheerleaders and songleaders.
Each class was given points for special spirit-promoting
activities. At the end of the year the class with the most
points had their name engraved on a trophy displayed
in the showcase.
A spirit dinner, sponsored by Key Club honored the
1965 Panther grid team.
School spirit was also spurred on by the sale of
school calendars which featured pin-up guys and gals
from the four classes.
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Larry Winter, Student Body President, gave an exuberant speech at the first
day assembly, in which he challenged students to seek greatness.
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An open house was given by Susan Snodgrass to welcome our foreign student, Malin.
dance given in her honor, Here seniors laugh at one of her witty comments.
HOMECOMING CROWNED THE
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King Ronnie escorted Queen Savilla to the center of the football field for
"A-Weekv came to an exciting close with the semi-formal dance
following the game.
October found students at Amphi busily preparing for
Homecoming. Many activities were planned to build
school spirit and were carried out successfully.
On Monday during MA-Yveekn Bags of Spirit were
sold to use at the game. Door judging came on Tues-
day, followed by the 'LlVlr. Shoulders" contest on
Susan Snodgrass took the votes that made Ed Zedaker "ML
Shoulders" for "A-Week."
l MONTH OF OCTOBER
Rick Charter and Bev Bevington inspected the sacrifice
donated hy the Seniors.
Vvednesday. The week ended with the bonfire and the car
decorating contest on Thursday. climaxed hy the Homecom-
ing dance and game Friday.
The Royalty, which was chosen prior to 4'A-Week," was
honored at the pep assemhly, the game and the dance.
Cindy and Marty were the best costumed couple for Halloween at
the Art Club dance.
Songleaders silhouetted by the blazing bonfire encouraged school spirit Susan Snodgrass, Senior attendant, steps from the "A-Day Story
for the homecoming game. Book" at the pep assembly.
NOVEMBER WAS FILLED WITH
The natives of Amphi danced wildly to the music of "We Thee football season. It was sponsored hy the Future Teachers of America
People" at the "Jungle Jive" which was the last dance of the Club.
The Cheerleaders brought Arnphi's 1965 football season to a close with a rousing pep
assembly before the last game.
. , '-
4 Ee N gtlgghga- 355
The Amphi Band, Songleaders, Panlherettes, and
Twirlers practiced before their performance at the
A VARIETY 0F ACTIVITIES
November best portrayed the active school life of
Amphi. It brought some activities, such as football and
cross country to a close. and at the same time opened
the holiday season.
To begin the month, part of the Sing-Out '65 cast
visited our school. From this group, which consisted of
young people from all over the world, Amphi students
received an inspiration to build character in a program
called moral rearmament.
November was brought to a close with a special project
sponsored by Girls' League, to collect clothes for a
needy 'family in Kentucky. In return we received mistle-
toe and holly which was used to decorate the school for
the holidays. The project was one of the most successful
endeavors initiated during the month.
"Tliat's the first time I had to pay to use the salt shaker,"
comments Sammy Ray.
, -N.: ...W
Heather Murray. Chris Stern, Joanne Peoppard, and Ken Kaiserman, repre-
sented Amphi at the Arizona Fall Speech Tournament at Rincon.
"Rest period now begins. Time for milk and cookiesf' instructs Mr. Hiatt
as students completed part of the A.C.T. test.
aaa s s
Jo Ann Salzman displays the wonders of being a toy on Christmas Students willingly gave their time decorating the Cindy Werb, as Santa's
morning in a dance presented at the Christmas Choral assembly. Senior Christmas tree. Santa Claus passed out
EXCITEMENT MOUNTED A9
Even though the month of December was wet and
dreary, holiday spirit soared. Students were not only
active in preparing for Christmas, but they participated
in producing a play, and taking part in a lettermen-
teacher donkey basketball garne.
A few days before Christmas jolly Saint Nicholas,
alias Ray Harshbarger, distributed candy canes to all
good little Amphites. Some students even got to sit on
Santais knee and tell him what they wanted for Christ-
mas-ua date to the Senior Christmas party, of course."
This year the story 'gYes Virginia, There is a Santa
Clausef, came true when Virginia Daily became Miss
Mistletoe at the Senior Christmas party.
The week before school let out, the halls were deco-
rated by spirited scniors with mistletoe, pyracantha ber-
ries, and red and green crepe paper. Of course, some
students insisted upon taking advantage of the mistletoe.
The traditional door decorating contest was especially
successful this year making it more difficult for the
judges to pick the best doors. The doors portrayed vari-
ous themes such as religious, humorous, and most
"The Kingdom of God," put on by the drama classes provided much enjoyment
for Amphi Students as well as parents and teachers.
and Ray Harshberger as The Amphi cafeteria proved to he the stomping grounds for many students, as the Photo Club
at the Senior Christmas sponsored the last dance of 1965.
THE HOLIDAYS APPRDACI-IE D
Homeroom ll-9 won the Grand Sweepstakes
for the door decorating contest.
"May I have this dance?" asked Bev Bevington as he approached Mr. Everman on his donkey
Unfortunately his dance card was already filled.
Rick Charter sheepishly awoke as Mrs. Craven forcefully informed him that his snoring was distracting other students and kept them from studying.
COMPLETION OF PROJECTS
WA9 THE THEME OF JANUARY
A rare but familiar scene during semester finals as some Amphi students
diligently prepared for exams.
As students returned from Christmas vacation they
faced many exciting basketball games, a pep assembly
and semester exams, all of which filled January.
ln the pep assembly, the Seniors won the class yell
which gave them an extra 25 points toward the Spirit
Trophy. The point totals at this time are: Seniors 295,
Juniors 230, Sophomores 225, and Freshmen 50.
Mrs. Bancroft's sewing classes presented their annual
fashion show during the second week in January. They
modeled the outfits they made in class during the first
semester. Some of these girls also entered the ulVlake it
With Woolw Contest. Amphi, as usual, took the top
honors with Diane Teel and Barbara Blackerhy taking
lst and 2nd places in the Senior division, and Elaina
Rickard and Jean Pennington placing lst and 2nd in
the Junior division. All four contestants went to the
State Finals, and Elaina continued to the National
Finals, placing llth.
"It's not Twirp Week yet so I shouldn't have to carry
my own booksll' declares Sharon Epling to Ron Sauer.
"And this is how it's done," says Betty Huston as she helps one of
her play school students create a piece of art.
Karen and Brit modeled matching outfits that Karen made for Homemaking, while
Marlene narrated the fashion show. Wasn't it sweet of Brit to be the only boy in the
Susan Winter and Ellen Triem hear down before finals. "Thank heaven
for the reference books!" they exclaimed along with many other students.
Mr. Wiggle costumes were worn hy junior girls at Twirp Week. The senior men of Amplii took an intellectual approach toward
The Rolling Bones were an exciting all male group featuring exotic lively start. From left to right are Rocky Harris, Mary McLaughlin
go-go girls, They got the annual Twirp Week talent show off to a Reggy Green, Annie Russell, and Ronda Smith.
Western attire prevailed at the Rodeo Dance held on Wednesday
which was sponsored by Amphi's Key Club. An hour of country
style square dancing began the dance but when the band came
all of the K'boys and K'girls felt that they were certainly "Intruders.',
GIRLS WORE THE PANTS DURING
TWIRP WEEK AND RODEO
Girls sacrificed their feminine aires to participate in Twirp
Week and Rodeo. lnstead of their male companions driving,
paying and inviting dates, girls picked up phones and be-
came the aggressors. They got their own dates for the movie,
basketball games, the talent show, Powderpuff basketball
game and the dance.
The Most Eligible Bachelor was announced at the dance,
the last activity of Twirp Week. The Senior Class worked
hard to get their candidate chosen by setting up a 'fdunking
postn and charging teachers and underelassmen money to get
Seniors wet. Despite their efforts however, the Junior class
candidate, Steve Evans, won.
Rodeo also gave the girls an opportunity to invade the
boys, world. Girls were given the chance to wear the pants for
a week and they took full advantage of it from Monday
through Wednesday. On Wednesday night the Rodeo Dance
was held which was sponsored by the Amphi Key Club. At
the dance the Rodeo Royalty was honored with Nancy Dun-
gan as Queen and her attendants Annette Tucker Senior,
Janie Copeland Junior, Julie Stough Sophomore, and Pam
Amphi cheerleaders and songleaders wore Spanish styles while they
marched in the annual Rodeo parade, Thursday, February 24th.
CONSCIENTIOUQ AMPHI STUDENTS
EAGERLY EARNED MONEY
A.F.S. became a familar phrase to Amphi students dur-
ing American Field Service Week, held March 7th through
12th. During this week activities were held to earn money
so that Amphi could have two foreign students next year.
A special assembly on Monday was centered around the
A.F.S. student throughout the city. On Tuesday, the 2nd,
Annual Olympics was held. Students from each class par-
ticipated in several events with ribbons given for lst through
A scene at the Coffee House revealed Bob Barber as one of National
Honor Society's folk singing entertainers.
4th place winners. The Juniors took the most blue ribbons,
so they received an extra ten points toward the Spirit Trophy.
The carnival was then held on Saturday. lt featured
booths of all shapes and sizes. All of the proceeds- went
towards the A.F.S. fund.
Following the carnival was a special computer dance.
IBM cards became Hmatch makersi' and many students were
surprised by their newly found dates.
Michelle Ryals and Barbara Hanson offered Charleston, Black Bot-
tom, or Chicken Scratch to anyone who entered Fernandois Hide-
"I wonder who got matched up with the computer machine?" commented
many astonished students upon meeting their IBM dates at a special
dance on Saturday.
"Here's 104 nowf, said Michelle. "Annette will pay the other 324.90
for our A.F.S. bond." "Now girls, let's not fight over it," said Erica.
'10 GM' Q
"Do I speak into this thing or eat it?" asked Malin while speaking
at the A.F.S. assembly.
F.F.A. members were graciously served by their Sweetheart candi-
dates and this year's Sweetheart. The boys enjoyed having the
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candidates participate in their meetings so they would be able to
decide which one would be their Sweetheart for the coming year.
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Devoted F.F.A. members diligently worked on decorations for the Lynn Wilson, Theda Price, Maryanyta Taylor and Karen Rucker at-
Sweetheart Ball. tended field day at Chandler.
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FUTURE FARMERS CHDSE
AND YEARBOOK SPONSORED DANCE
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Reigning Sweetheart, Karen Rucker, crowned Theda Price as the new
Amphitheater Chapter Sweetheart for 1966-'67.
The days began flying by with the arrival of April, which
was filled with dances and desire for the end of school.
The Future Farmers of America completely stole the
month by introducing their new Sweetheart, Theda Price,
and presenting the annual Sweetheart Ball on the first of
The candidates started participating in the meetings about
a month and a half before the Sweetheart was chosen. The
purpose of this was to enable the boys to get to know the
girls better so that they could make honest and reliable de-
cisions. This year's Sweetheart, Karen Rucker, worked
with the girls, preparing them all for the responsibilities the
chosen girl would have to take over when she was crowned.
Congratulations to Theda Price.
Members of the Panther Trails staff don't seem to be getting much
work done on decorations for the dance but everyone has their
moments of leisure.
Malin smiled as she thought of her reunion with her family in Sweden
although she was sad to leave her American friends.
The months of May and June ended the school year
1965-66. They were filled with busy excitement about the
prom for the Juniors and sentimental anticipation about
graduation for the Seniors.
This years' prom which was sponsored by the Junior
class was held at the Ramada lnn on May 28. The theme
was centered around an old Southern plantation. Southern
belles and their gallant escorts were announced at the door
as they entered the beautifully decorated ballroom.
After many hours of tedious practice and much an tici-
pation for the Seniors, the moment of Baccaleureate and
Commencement finally arrived. For some it was a time of
excitement-the beginning of a new life in the adult world.
For others however, it was a sad moment and many tears
were shed at the thought of their high school career ending
after four years of hard work.
Malin, our foreign student, also had mixed emotions as
school came to a close. She was very excited about going
home to Sweden to be with her family and friends there.
However, she was saddened by the thought of leaving all of
her new found friends in America, especially those at Amphi.
THE END OF SCHOOL WAS CLIMAXED
BY THE PROM AND GRADUATION
Mr. Marshall and Mr. Murphy were directing Seniors who were
practicing for Commencement. Mr. Marshall gingerly threatened
a student to behave or retire to a nearby corner while Mr. Murphy
looked on in disgust.
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AMPHI STUDENT BDDY OFFICERS
Larry Winter Susan Snodgrass
President Vice President
While he worked arduously throughout the school year in
the Student Senate, LARRY WINTER found time to devote
to Key Club, Vice President of Tucson Metropolitan Council
of Hi-Y's and Tri-Hi-Y's, Representative to Model Legis-
lature, Squad Leader of the Cholla Bay Zombie Club, and
Vice President of Tucson Young Peoples Existentialists So-
ciety. One of Larry's many varied interests was reading
hooks by Herman Hesse, J. R. R. Folkien, and Thomas Mann.
Enthusiastic ERICA RICHTER participated in many ac-
tivities the past year, making her senior year the hi-light of
her high school career. She was President o'f Girls, League,
Vice President of Honor Society, belonged to the class Tri-
Hi-Y, and was an active member of her church youth group.
When Erica was not working on a club project, she spent
much of her time knitting, swimming, and reading.
During the past year the Amphitheater foreign exchange
student lived in Ericais home, and it was her responsibility,
as well as pleasure, to see that Malin enjoyed the best Ari-
zona had to offer.
Erica's future plans include a college education and the
hope of going to Europe with Susan.
HI think what has made this year so great is the sincere
interest shared by the Student Body and its leading organi-
zations,'7 remarked SUSAN SNODGRASS. Susan's main
interest in school was English and writing, since her major
for college will be English. While she considered attending
the College of William and Mary in Virginia, the "big
dreamv of traveling to Europe lingered in her mind.
Her leisure time was spent participating in outdoor sports
such as sailing, tennis, and skiing. Her other interests in-
volved the Student Senate, Tri-Hi-Y, Traditions Committee,
National Honor Society, Girls' League, and the Tennis Team.
"Any student council member's job depends entirely on
what he wants to make of it," related our Student Body Sec-
retary, JANICE JARRETT.
She devoted an unimaginable amount of time worrying
about student council as well as working on the numerous
projects which involved emphasis on student participation,
more publicity and career week.
Her interests throughout high school ranged from being
an understudy for two leads in West Side Story to a delegate
in the Model U.N. Belonging to clubs such as the Foreign
Language Club, Human Relations Club, Folk Singing Club,
G.A.A., and Honor Society, involved Janice in many school
FRDM CDUNCIL TO STUDENT SENATE
Don't let appearances fool you, this is a group of Amphi's most intellectual
and hardworking students.
This year's Student Senate, ably led by good old C. Lar-
rabee Winter, Susan, uthe Jolly Green Cianti' Snodgrass,
Erica MMind" Richter, Janice, "the Sleezev Jarrett, and
nWombat" Charlie Harris, passed two major amendments
which are bound to effect all of Amphi's future Student
Councils. The first of these amendments changed Student
Council from a unicameral to a bicameral governmental sys-
tem. Based on the form of the legislative branch of the
United States government, the amendment created a House
of Representatives, composed of the homeroom presidents.
In addition, what had originally been the entire student
council became the student senate. Later in the year, an
amendment was introduced on the floor of the Senate which
proposed to alter the grade average requirement for elec-
tion to Student Council. The amendment was passed by the
Senate, the House, and finally by the students themselves.
Since this amendment allows practically any member of the
student body to run for office, the students of Amphitheater
now must choose with more care than ever before who they
are going to support and elect. The purpose of these two
amendments is, of course, quite obviousg the student coun-
cil members are concerned with the apathy with which most
students regard their government. They have, therefore,
tried to open student council and its operations to more stu-
dents, and by doing so have sought to create a viable, en-
lightened student body. Written by Larry Winter.
Student Senate members: Bottom row: Susan Snodgrass, Erica Rich-
ter, Malin Ljunggren, Julie Stough, and Patty Rawlison. Middle
row: Susan Winter, Larry Winter, Byron Cornelius, Ronnie Catron,
and Janice Jarrett. Top row: Jim Russell, Steve Weatherspoon,
Bill Palm, Lynn Lybeck, Frank Palm, and Eddie Rodriguez.
AHS HOUSE OF
"After graduation from college l have been seriously considering serving
in the Peace Corps," remarked CHUCK HARRIS, the Speaker of the
While holding this office, Chuck participated in many athletic ac-
tivities. Besides playing football this past year, he was involved in Key
Club, Letterman's Club, and Weight Lifting Club. Hunting and fishing
were a few of the out-of-door recreations which captured Chuck's interest
during his leisure time.
This past year was the first time in the history of Amphitheater High
School that the attempt to change from the long-lived tradition of the Ad-
visory Council to the House of Representatives has successfully taken place.
Any change in the constitution, any new policy, or any proposed idea
passed by the Senate has to go to the House to be approved before action
is taken upon the proposed procedure, therefore Chuck had the enormous
responsibility of starting the House out on the right foot.
The outstanding characteristic of the House was the membership. The
House was made up of all the homeroom presidents of our school. This
way the whole school was represented and had a say in what happened
throughout the year.
Speaker of the House
Members of the House: Bottom row: Kent Maple, Charlie Dodd,
Gladys Kittle, Rena Cook, Susie McDonald, Barbara Gregory, Anita
Tucker, Dayton Kitterman, Gary Cruze, Don Rodriquez, and Cindy
Soderman. Second row: Marcia Morse, Mary Stott, Gail Dooley,
Racheal Felty, Bonnie Barbre, Charlene Phelps, Barbara Forehand,
Shella Ross, Candy Sorenson, Marsie Waterman, and Karen Zum-
walt. Third row: Barry Mosman, Susie Orr Melba Dotson Linda
Jensen, Garri Wilson, Barbara Hammett, Peggy Bartenslager and
Diane Hornbeck. Top row: Eric Wood Chris Wickham David
Loutenheiser, Bill Pritchard, Tod Sallay Mike Goodman Bob
Mathies, Judy Allyn, Ron Alexander, Bob Byal John Grainger ,loe
Aguirre, and Mike Hadley.
INTERCLUB COUNCIL ADVISED CLUBS
Members: Bottom row: Suzie Winter, Iona Wishaw, Linda Mason,
Sharon Reiser, Gloria Posedly, Linda Grey, Mary Robey, Karen
Zumwalt, and Erica Richter. Top row: Del Costillo, Mike Nicholas,
Functioning as a coordinating council between Student
Council and all school sponsored and approved organizations,
the Inter-Club Council had its work cut out for it. The presi-
dent of each club attended meetings at which the individual
Tim Deegan, Ed Statler, Jeff Fisher, Ron Catron, Bill Pritchard,
Ken Kaiserman, and Jerry Ankeney.
club's problems and plans were discussed.
The council was responsible for the planning and organi-
zation of one of the largest activities of the year, the Ameri-
can Field Service carnival.
JOINED A C.L.U.B.
C.L.U.B., though not completely organized, brought cur-
rent events to the attention of the student body. Expert
speakers and a wide selection of material were made avail-
able to the school. Some of their speakers were N.A.A.C.P.
local president, Robert Horne, a lawyer opposed to capital
punishment, William Walsh, and a taped debate between
Norman Thomas and Barry Coldwater. The club also
handled brotherhood councils, N.C.C.J., and information
dealing with Anytown.
Bottom row: Rebecca Barchas, Iona Wishaw, and Sharon Reiser. Middle
row: Savilla Higgins, and Caroline Bledsoe. Top row: Janice Jarrett,
Ken Kaiserman, and ,leff Fisher.
Officers: Bottom row: Suzanne Wilkinson, Sonna Whitson, and Sandy
Catron. Top row: Mr. Scott, Jeff Fisher, and Erica Richter.
The Amphitheater National Honor Society, sponsored by
Mr. Douglas E. Scott, was an honorary club whose members
qualified by being in the top ten per cent of the senior class.
The students also had to retain at least a 1.7 grade average
for two consecutive semesters.
In November, a citywide banquet was held for all Na-
tional Honor Society members in Tucson. At the banquet,
which was held at the University of Arizona, Governor
Goddard and Marvin K. Johnson, vice-president of the Uni-
versity spoke to the young men and women. The Amphi-
theater Ensemble provided the entertainment.
Preceeding the yuletide vacation, the club members visited
the Arizona Desert Lodge and sang Christmas carols. The
patients also received Christmas cards and mistletoe.
A book fair was held during the first week of March.
At the fair all types of paperback books were sold in order
to raise money for the club.
The year was successfully ended with a party given by
the new members.
Jeff Fisher Erica Richter Sandy Catron Sonna Whitson Suzanne Wilkinson Susan Rittmann
Chris Wickham Gail Dooley Annette Tucker Savilla Higgins Sandy King Susan Snodgrass
Lorraine Andrus Mark Carlson Susan Carson Charlotte Carter Greg Cox Virginia Daily
FIRST CITY WIDE BANQUET. HELD
Betty Dunn Pat Conley Susan Feldman
Q Daniel Fick Cherri Goble John Golder
National Honor Society was priviledged to receive Governor Samuel P.
Goddard and the Vice President of the University, Marvin K. Johnson.
. A L g ' I
Michael Goodman Linda Gray Douglas Harcrow Larry Hardin Janice Jarrett Linda Nezelek
Janet Laruwe Jo Anne Miller Heather Murray Edward Newton Barry Pei-lin Gloria Posedly
SUCCESSFUL BOOK FAIR AT A.H.S.
L L 4 1
William Pritchard Sharon Reiser Michelle Ryals Cynthia Shelley Diane Teel Valerie Temple
Diana Townley Iona Whishaw Janice Young Karen Carriveau Lynn Lybeck Nancy Woods
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Larry Winter George Sloane Vicki Shreve Mr. Douglas Scott Mary Robey Lynn Parsons
David Nix Christine Karl Nancy Huber Sponsor Lynn Barbeau Robert Abercrombie
Y-TEENS VIQITED CHILDREN'9 HOME
Members: Bottom row: Linda Taylor, Wendy Walters, Jane Cope-
land, and Pam Heller. Second row: Sherry Schaaf, Georgia Russell,
Lynn Wilson, Kathy Lafferty, and Linda Miniat, Joan Tisher, Sue
Peterman, Janet Johnson, Bonnie Barhre, Pam Miles, and Amy Smith.
Top row: Laurel Stott, Pam Walters, Pam Dale, Rocky Saenz, Cindy
Soderman, and Donna Shelton.
This past year one of the Y-Teens, service projects was going
to the Arizona Children's Home on Saturdays to entertain the
little children. After becoming better acquainted with the chil-
dren, the girls took them to a park for a picnic. Another of their
service projects was to collect food for the needy. This was done
during Thanksgiving and Christmas.
Every month the members tried to plan a service, educational,
and social event. To raise money, they held carwashes and bake-
The events included in the educational programs pertained
mostly to speakers. Mr. Marshal and Mr. Spencer spoke on morals.
Members: Bottom row: Patti Soderman, Patty Rawlison, Merry Stott,
Sue Blount, and Frances Maben. Second row: Nancy Riera, Anita Mason,
Debbie Bidwell, Betty Houston, Carolyn Johnson, and Joyce Neill. Top
row: Deanna Hailer, Mickey Watts, Carole Stover, Kay Thompson,
Cheryl Beever, and Marcia Morse.
Members: Bottom row: Carolyn Walker, Terri Mitchell, Lynda Giles,
Barbara Plunkett, and Karen Chartier. Second row: Vicki Streets,
Maureen Pope, Susie McDonald, Julie Stough, Dianne Karl, and
Linda Parks. Top row: Linda Perlin, Dena Watts, Claudia Cramb-
lett, Rhonda Aldrich, Barbara Hammett, and Phyllis Mason.
Here sat officers of Y-Teens: Claudia Cramblett, Julie Stough,
Laurel Stott, Carole Stover, Bonnie Barbre, Cindi Soderman, Rocky
Saenz, and Pam Miles.
KEY CLUB WAS BASED ON SERVICE
Bottom row: Scott Lounsbury, Ed Pierce, David Nix, Herbie Genung,
and Duff Hearon. Middle row: Lynn Lybeck, John Colder, Ferrell
Genung, Wyman Robbins, and Harry Lamount. Top row: David Loutzen-
heiser., Mark Wilford, David Denton, Jim Russell, Ron Sauer, and Bill
Bottom row: Bill Palm, Erik Eckholm, Brian Olson, Larry Winter, and
Steve Weatherspoon. Middle row: Eddie Rodriguez, Bill Donaldson,
Charles Dodd, Frank Palm, and Doug Vance. Top row: Mr. Peyton
Reavis, Scott Herhold, Art Smith, David Snider, and Don Rodriguez.
Amphi's Key Club was one of the most active of thc boys,
clubs this past year. Before the football season had its start.
Key Club sponsored a Pancake Kickoff Dinner.
During the football season, the boys sold football programs
and green derbies to raise money for their club. Their con-
tribution to the A-Day festivities was the provision of the
beautiful cars and handsome escorts.
Were you one of those strong, muscular, physically-fit
boys who demonstrated your strength at the Car Bash? Well,
You can bet these exhausted Key Clubbers would have welcomed
matter a few gift donkeys.
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If you've ever been in a gang fight, had indigestion, or just
plain down in the dumps, you know how this pitiful auto felt.
TO THE COMMUNITY, AND SELF
that was one of the ways Key Club helped to promote school
A few of the service projects in which the members partici-
pated was the collecting of food during Thanksgiving and
Christmas and working at the Christmas Center at Randolph
Park distributing food to the needy.
This past year, as they do every year, Key Club nominated
girls to reign over the Rodeo dance and parade. At the
Rodeo dance the Queen and her attendants were announced.
gladly the chance to look a gift horse in the mouth or for that
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"You guys wouldn't go for an all boy party, huh?" It is doubt-
ful that Mr. Reavis would even suggest such a think to Amphfs
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Key Club Officers: Bottom row: Erik Eckholm, Charlie Harris, and
Steve Weatherspoon. Top row: Jim Russell, Danny Fick, and Bill
Amphi's Key Club members spent much of their time being typical boys, but
each payed proper respect to his country's flag when offered the opportunity.
Erica Richter, President
This is not a national convention of party leadersg this is not a meeting of the DARQ this is not a
meeting of the allaamerican boy watchersg nor is this a meeting of the neighborhood flower growers.
This is just a meeting of the Girls' League members happily enjoying a coke party where each par-
1'iS M aion GIRLS' LEAGUE AIDED
...tip 2-' 1 4
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Sandy Catron, Secretary
Susie McDonald, Treasurer
Bottom row: Susie Brown, ,lane Clark, Barbara gan, Becky Hendrix, and Sandy Catron. Top row:
Hanson, Sharon Reiser, and Susie McDonald. Helen Panovich, Marlene Klimek, Erica Richter,
Second row: Pam Dale, Gail Dooley, Nancy Dun- Jacque Terrell, and Angie Wallace.
tlcipant stuffed themselves with all types of goodies washed
down with coke.
Miss Jaffee, a fashion consultant, was a guest speaker at a Girls' League meeting. She
discussed how to improve one's poise, charm, and speech. Various fads and styles of
clothing were also reviewed.
POVERTY STRICKE N FAMILY
If you were one of those persons who attended
the various programs which Girls' League held, you can
remember the outstanding work which was put into
each meeting. The girls of Amphi were always en-
couraged to come to the programs. At certain times,
boys were also invitedg for example, the Girls' League
Mixer held after the first football game.
A program which was of interest to all was a dis-
cussion of the Peace Corps held in October. Mark
Clauson, the speaker, discussed many topics concerning
his stay in Ethiopia.
Girls, League sponsored many service projects through-
out the school year. The members volunteered their time
to help at the P.T.C. meeting in October. Members also
wrote a prayer especially for the teachers at Thanks-
A project which deserved much credit was the one
that aided a poverty stricken family in Hilton, Ken-
tucky. Clothes were collected in every homeroom and
sent to the family in exchange for holly and mistletoe.
ln December, the Toys for Tots drive was held. Also
during Valentines and Easter, service projects were held
for needy children and hospitals.
A pleasurable, as well as educational program took
place when Miss Jaffee, a guest speaker from ,lacome's,
discussed charm and beauty. The fashion show in
February brought forth the styles and fads of the year
into our school with the help of J:1come's.
Another time was when Malin Ljunggren, our foreign
exchange student, and a South African student told of
the customs at Christmas in their own countries.
During October, Girls' League sponsored a peace corp program for the entire
school. Mark Clauson, a peace corp worker, talked about the hardships of
life in Ethiopia.
BOLINCING. BATTING. LEAPING.
G.A.A. offered a good outlet and exercise period for
many of Amphi's athletically inclined girls. All meetings
were held after school hours on Mondays and Wednesdays
Such teams as volleyball, hockey, basketball, softball, and
badminton were organized as seasons changed. The Uirls
were offered a chance to participate in any or all of their
Points were acquired through attendance records and any
girl earning fifteen hundred points was awarded a letter
an was made a member the A-Club. The required points
were procured only after one or more years of participation.
Bottom row' Cathee Charowha I Cl k
. s, ane ar , Suzee Brown, Diane Paynovich, Toni Miller, Bunnie Roberts, and Carol Chandler.
Hornbeak, and Rozanne Nielson. Top row: Susan Anderson, Helen
Bottom row: Nikki Sakellar Madeena Jenkins Debbie Bidwell
, , , dano, and Linda Lunsford. Top row: Mickey Watts Anna Sakellar,
Sharon Reiser, and Norma Cardenas Middle row' Ma 'l A fd
. . T1 yn u er- Carole Stover, Mrs. Swofford, Cathy Law, and Bonnie Getsay.
mauer, Dena Watts, Delores Stockwell, Connie Stewart, Lilid Agre-
LAUGHING AND LASSES MADE G.A.A.
"Hey, Mrs. Swafford, what happens if I fall off?" Valerie Smith may have
looked calm but holding that pose wasn't easy.
"Just because it doesn't always go exactly where you wan it to, is no reason
to stick out your tongue Sonna Whitsonf' It's possible that Carol Stover may
have been somewhere near that thought.
A-Club: Bottom row: Carol Chandler, Suzee Brown, and Dianne
Hornbeak. Top row: Cathy Charowhas, Carole Stover, Sharon
Reiser, and not pictured Phyllis Mason.
. . smar y. ou ry eepin your mou s u in is
"OK r'Y t k g thht th
position." Actually in that position it's doubtful that Bev Kier
knew her mouth was open.
LETTERMEN BECAME HALL MONITORS
Lettermen Club was open to all boys who had earned a
varsity letter in one of the sports here at Amphi. Letter-
men members set an example for the school by being re-
sponsible young men. This past year Lettermen became
something new-hall monitors. They were to see that the
students acted like responsible people in their actions.
The Donkey Basketball Game was sponsored by the
Amphi Lettermen as well as the senior class. The partici- l
pants of the game, on December 15, were the donkeys, the
coaches, and Amphi Lettermen.
The Harlem Clown Game was attended by the excited
students as well as the many parents and children ,of Tucson. l
Tucson coaches and some teachers played against the Clowns.
After many weeks without a dance, the Lettermen held a
dance on March 7. At this foot-stompin', knee-slappin', hand
clapping dance "The Esquiresv played.
The Lettermen had a booth at the American Field Service
Carnival, as many other clubs did. Their booth challenged
all takers to throw soft balls into milk cans.
Senior Letterman: Bottom row: Tony Helm, Bill Pritchard, Les Baitzer, ,
Ron Hall, Wyman Robbins, and Rick Charter. Middle row: Farrell
KBubbaJ Genung, Lynn Lybeck, Mike Green, Jim Hammett, Ed Zedaker,
Chris Hayes, Mark Wilford, and John Golder. Top row: Bob Byall,
Gary Roussard, Dave Gebelle, Jim Russell, Greg Cox, Ron Sauer, Don
Tatman, Ronnie Albrecht, and Bob Roecker.
Officers: Steve Weatherspoon, John Colder, Ed Zedaker, and Bob
Junior Letterman: Bottom row: Jim Saunders, Jerry Roussard, Jon
"The' Esquiresf' who included some of the most talented of Amphi's CUHC0, Steve EVHHS, and Pete Hefshhefgef- Middle TOWI B011 Wil-
Lettermen, provided music to move to at the Lettermenls dance. hams, Mark MHICY, and Mike Sl- OWS- TOP WW! Tom DYSOH, Steve
Weatherspoon, Ken Davis, Dave Graham, and Scott Lounsbury.
CHESS REQUIRED CDNCENTRATION
With complete, intense, and thorough ooncentration,
Amphitheater's Chess Club played matches with various
schools in the Tucson area last year. By playing each
member in the club and winning each game challenged,
Charles Roten was classified as one of the best players
by his position at the top of the ladder. Mr. Jordan, as
in previous years, was the sponsor of the Chess Club.
Bottom row: Charles Roten, Glen Spain, Selena Fitch, Edward Statler, and
Chris Stern. Second row: Mr. Jordan, Marc Serverson, David Jarratt, Peter
Petrowski, Carlos Pereira, and Kenneth LaFave. Not pictured: Horman Lewis
and David Denton.
Norman Lewis watched Marc Severson and a friend argue a
point, while in the background David Denton and Peter Secor
matched wits also.
JUDO TAUGHT SELF-DISCIPLINE
The Judo Club is an organization designed to develop
both the mind and the body. ln the Judo Club, everyone
had a chance to compete, because size did not matter.
It also tried to develop self-discipline and self-confidence
in each member. Contrary to what most people believe,
Judo is a sport and not a means of self-defense. ln the
Judo Club, as in the other sports, they tried to develop
good sportsmanship. Amphi was represented by the Judo
Club in all the monthly tournaments, which were held
for all of southern Arizona.
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Bottom row: Jim Strickler, Paul Fisher, Tom Cook, and Bruce
Heskett. Middle row: Bill Mott, George Itule, Carlos Pereira,
John McHalffey, and Richard Hernbrode. Top row: Bunker Hill, Y ,
Mr. Milton W. Walser, Jim Samuelson, and Robby McMullen.
"Splendor In The Crass" was illustrated by judoist Bobby McMullen and
instructor Mr. Walser.
The hikers of Amphi proudly stomped up and down the
trails in the Tucson area. This past year the hiking club
successfully completed eight hikes.
The first hike on Mount Lemmon originated in the
Hitchcock Picnic area. The second, also on Mount Lemmon,
started at the Palesades Ranger Station. This trip, among
all the others helped the club members discover the real
beauty of autumn in the high country.
The next hike, early in January, was taken far back into
Pima Canyon. On the fourth hike, in the Tucson Mountains,
the members journeyed to the top of Wasson Peak. The
next hike, to Linda Vista, began at the end of Alvernon
Road and found the members in the wilds of Finger Rock
The last hike of the year attempted by the members was
the eleven mile trail to the top of Mount Wrightson, also
known as Mount Baldy on May 14.
Members: Bottom row: Sharon Reiser, Dianna Davis, Nancy Woods, and
Rebecca Barchas. Middle row: Susan Rittman, Caroline Bledsoe, and
Jerry Ankeney. Top row: Jeff Fisher, Ronnie Catron, and Robbie Jones.
ROCK HOLINDS HUNT KNOWLEDGE
Officers of Mineral Club were Robbie Jones and Jerry Ankeney.
The members of the Mineral Club found at their disposal
the wonders of nature and its many resources during their
inspiring hikes. Through these and other excursions they
achieved their primary purpose of furthering their knowl-
edge in the field of geology.
These young 'frockhoundsu were dance lovers also and
enjoyed tremendously sponsoring the 'gGem Jamboreew.
Seventy five dollars of the profits made was donated to the
American Field Service.
Bottom row: Sharon Reiser, Rebecca Barcus, Nancy Woods, and Diane
Davis. Top row: Tim Deegan, Ronnie Catron, Jerry Ankeney, Robbie
Jones, and Del Costillo.
RED CRDSQ GAVE CHRISTMAS GIFT
Bottom row: Suzanne Cravey, Nancy Rieva, Karen Owens, and
Pat Yohe. Second row: Marelyn Glenn, Susan Rittmann, Chris
Wickham, Michelle Ryals, and Savilla Higgins. Third row:
Janet Thompson, Diane Loucks, Gloria Posedly, Sharon Reiser,
Q I V
Valerie Temple, Pam Heller, and Jane Copeland. Top row:
Linda Carlson, Shirley Smith, Maryanyta Taylor, Janice Jeffer
son, Mary Lou Wood, and Terri Michell.
The members of Red Cross helped wrap the packages which were sent to the
patients at the Oshrin Hospital during Christmas.
This is a portion of the letter received from Libby
McNeill, an Occupational therapist, "Our patients were
all delighted with their gifts and your Red Cross group
certainly played no small part in pleasing them. The
wonderful way in which your group helps us at Christ-
mas time, must make their days happier, too."
Every year Amphitheater's Red Cross has collected
the Christmas gifts for the patients at the Oshrin Hos-
pital here in Tucson. This past year socks were given to
the men, trinkets and jewelry to the women, and toys to
the children. These were given in addition to the many
articles donated by the students in each homeroom.
With the money raised from the annual enrollment
drive and various bakesales a student was sent to a
camp, presents were bought, and a Red Cross magazine
was sent to the school.
Every year a Red Cross member is chosen to go to
the Red Cross Leadership Training Center in either
Crestline or Riverside, California to learn how to or-
ganize and work with the new members in their club.
Besides learning and studying, the representatives en-
joyed their stay by swimming in the ocean and by visit-
ing different areas of interest.
A new project the Red Cross members worked on
was an album which was sent to a foreign country. It
consisted of pictures of American customs.
MEDICAL CLUB GAVE SCHOLARSHIP
SHARON REISER HEADED. .
The Medical Careers Club which gave a scholarship
to a worthy student here at Amphi. Members of the club
also gave of their own time to aid others in hospitals
by serving as Candy Stripers. They also made stuffed
toys which were distributed at Davis Monthan Hospital.
Having films in many different fields of medicine, one
being open heart surgery, was one of the various pro-
grams that occupied the time of the Medical Careers
One of the many speakers they had was Dr. Griess,
one of the leading surgeons in Tucson, who spoke on
the many facets of surgery.
Field trips were taken to the school and hospital for
the deaf and blind, a mortuary, and a typical hospital.
Bottom row: Betty Pierce, Dianna Davis, Sharon Reiser, Carol Bienemann,
and Mary Lou Wool. Second row: Helen Paynovich, Rebecca Barchas, Pat
Stevens, Cynthia Davis, and Mrs. Evelyn Stevens, sponsor. Top row: Sandy
Catron, Wilda Milne, Ruth Borland, Christine Lange, and Karen McPeak.
Miss May Watrous, a physical therapist, spoke on the various fields open to
physical therapy and how good posture and proper breathing prevents cancer.
Dr. Hugh Thompson who specializes in allergies and pediatrics
was a guest speaker of the Medical Careers Club.
Bottom row: Bob Runsuz, Tim Deegan, Barry Jewell, Paul
Moede, and Mike Duffey. Top row: Robert McMullen and
The small but energetic Camera Club sponsored the
Christmas Dance held December 17 after the Sunnyside
basketball game. Later in the year, they also held a car wash.
The members of the club, as they do every year, took
pictures of the couples at the Junior-Senior Prom and the
Senior Christmas Party. ln addition, several volunteered
their services in helping the Panther Trails only photogra-
pher, Duane Peterson.
For their own pleasure, they went on field trips taking
pictures of the Catalina and Tucson Mountains, Seven Falls,
and Pepper Sauce Canyon.
The projectionists were usually seen untangling film in
the classrooms or rolling projectors down the halls, but
these were just a few of their many activities. These boys
attended a class every day and received a light credit at
the end of the year. Their teacher, Mr. Gordon Larson,
gave them homework, a daily grade, and tests. Each of the
boys received exceptional and worthwhile experience that
will be to their advantage in the future.
One Saturday of every month some of the boys were
hired to run films for the pleasure of younger children in
the auditorium. Another of their monthly activities in-
cluded running films for the P.T.A.
"Hold that board steady. This nail is suppose to hold the whole
thing together!" said Barry Jewell to his helper Paul Moede.
Bottom row: Robert Fiddes, Bob Hackett, Allan Wright, Bernard
Schneider, and Byron Lawson. Second row: Charles LaRue, Harold Colley,
William Hodson, and Mr. Larson. Top row: Steve Dixon, Michael Crump
and Fred Knapper.
AMPHI REPRESENTED BY SPEAKERS
Members: Bottom row: Heather Murray, Nellie Shore, and David
Jarratt. Top row: Ken Kaiserman, Chris Stern, and Don O'Brien.
This- was the second year that the National Forensic
League has existed at Amphi. The Amphi speech stu-
dents have been attending meets around the state for
three years. The Arizona Fall Speech Tournament in
November was held at Rincon. The areas of competition
included: debate, poetry, drama, humor, serious read-
ing, and extemporaneous speaking.
"Did I hear a rip?" groans Bill Pritchard.
While the Forensic members intently listened, Heather Murray read the poem
which won her second place in the state.
The newly organized Weight Lifting Club spent the majority of
their time rebuilding their unused muscles. Because of their small
membership, members were able to get personal attention from their
coach, Mr. Joe Johnson. ln the future they hope to purchase more
weights, which will enable them to compete against other schools.
Members: Bottom row: Charles Hoadly, Gary Roussard, Tiny Harshbarger,
,Tim Russell, and Bill Drake. Top row: John Colder, Bill Pritchard, Don
Tatman, Dave Cebelle, Dave Loutzenheiser, and Bob Stanberry.
THESPIANQ INSPIRED DRAMATISTQ
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Officers: Rena Cook, Nancy Dungan, Heather Murray, and Nola Caffey.
National Thespians was not a club that any student joinedg it was
an honorary organization awarded for meritorious participation in
the Dramatic arts.
The major goals of the Society were, first, to establish and promote
standards of excellence in the dramatic arts, and second, to create
an active and intelligent interest in dramatic arts among the stu-
dents. These aims were successfully achieved throughout the past
year with the co-operation of the members and the guidance of
Mr. Lloyd E. Roberts.
Some of the members were actively engaged in the production
of three fine plays last year. ln December, The Kingdom of Cod,
was produced with the help of Canyon del Oro and the beginning
drama class. ln March the Great Big Doorstep was presented and
in May "Drama '66". The actors were not the only members of
Thespians working hard, the other members devoted much time
and effort in the creation of such things as: good lighting, costumes,
make-up, and sound.
Members of both Amphitheater and Canyon del Oro Thespians
joined in the production of "Kingdom of Cod."
Members: Bottom row: Bev Kier, Ed Gallick, Rena Cook, Nancy Riser. Top row: Mike Paynovich, Mike Jimenez, Diana Townley,
Dungan, Nola Caffey, and Cathy Gruben. Middle row: Lowell Shank, and Scott Agnew.
Liz Whitehead, Signe Taff, Ken Kaiserman, Pam Heller, and Bruce
SINGERS SPONSORED ASH ALLEY
Bottom row: Linda Felshaw, Selena Fitch, Iona Whishaw, Becky Logan, and Janet Laruwe. Top row: Mike Paynovich, Ed Callick, Lynn Par-
and Susan Rittmann. Second row: Cheryl Wright, Susan Kennedy, sons, Savilla Higgins, Jerry Ankeney, Don 0'Brien, and Jeff Fisher.
Sharon DaVee, Caroline Bledsoe, Susan Bowen, Dolores Stockwell,
Mr. Thomas Rose sang for his group of young follcsingers.
Those students who were interested in singing folk songs and
playing the guitar furthered their interest by joining the AHS Folk-
singing Club. Since the official meetings were short, they usually were
followed by individual performances by the members. Time was also
spent in the exchanging of styles, ideas, and various folk songs.
Besides enjoying their own talent, they also invited guests to sing
and play for them, one guest being ,lim Griffeth. To learn new
methods and see new talents, the folksinging group took occasional
trips to the c'Cup,,' a local folk club. They sponsored the coffee house
once again for the AFS Carnival at the end of the year, which pre-
sented a group that sang folk songs and served Bavarian coffee to
anyone brave enough to try something new.
During each meeting, the folksinging group procured new knowledge of the
ART CLUB SPONSORED G0-GO DANCE
Members: Bottom row: Linda Felshaw, Karen Zumwalt, and Mary Young.
Second row: Nikki Sakellar, Barb Hanson, Susan Feldman, Michelle Ryals, and
Nanci Baar. Third row: Nancy Woods, Caroline Bledsoe, Gail Dooley, Diana
Townley, Sandy King, Mary Robey, and Luann Pearson. Top row: Malin
Ljunggren, Lynda Baldwin, Marlene Klimek, Jacqueline Terrell, Linda Granger,
Susan Winter, and Susan Kennedy.
A genuine interest in the 'ifiner things in lifev inspired
the members of Amphi's Art Club. All members were
asked to join, and once a part of the club, they acquired
an endless amount of knowledge available through fun.
The Halloween dance, Goblin A-G0-Go, sponsored by the
club, was attended by costumed students enjoying them-
selves. The uShillings" provided music that inspired even
the most exhausted witch to fly. Vultures and bats lurked
in big trees, while Go-Go Girls shook their cages.
Ruth Pierce spoke to the club on sculpture. Dr. Krevit-
sky gave the students a better understanding of ustich-
erius", the sewing of various cloths on canvas with dif-
Officers: Marlene Klimek, Susan Feldman, Barbara Hanson, and
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"Batman will he proud of us!" declared Jacque Terrell in the Art room, while making decora-
tions for the Goblin A-Go-Go Dance.
FUTURE FARMERS WON PRIZES AT
The F.F.A. was organized in 1950 at Amphi-
theater High School to develop leadership, citizen-
ship, cooperation, responsibility and agricultural
skills. The club is limited to students enrolled in any
one of the vocational agricultural classes,
The Chapter attended the Arizona State Fair.
Here the Chapter F.F.A. booth won lst place and
won a hundred dollars prize. The members won
prizes on farm mechanics exhibits. At the Chandler
Field Day the Chapter placed first in the following
judging contests: livestock, horticulture, entomology,
range management, and farm mechanics, all of
which gave the Chapter the Sweepstakes Award.
Other activities of the club included the Parlia-
mentary Procedure team demonstrating at the
Parent-Teacher Council Meeting, the Chapter Live-
stock team participating in Arizona Angus Field
Day at the U of A, and during the National FFA
Week, they sent representatives to the recognition
Day Luncheon in Phoenix. F.F.A. also held the
Sweetheart Ball on April 1.
Bottom row: Don Mattausch, Gene Bizek, Don Bret, Vernon Davis, and
Gary Henley. Middle row: Mike Billotts, Mike Pedersen, Bill Curtis,
Don Down, Cliff Harris, and Chris Hayes. Top row: Will Hayes, Jerry
Havens, John Lunderville, Michael Quenny, and Charles Stringfellow.
Officers: Bottom row: Richard Condit, Marlin Schweigert, and Chris Hayes. "Jimmy, I've been looking for ten minutes and I haven't
Top row: Mickey Behner, Ken Osterbaan, and John Lunderville. found one date yet," exclaimed John Kelly.
FAIR9: CHOSE F.F.A. SWEETHEART
Bottom row: Chris Hayes, Richard McElhaney, Scott Bagshaw, Jim Bunch, and
Jim Wicker. Middle row: Richard Sattler, Ken Osterbaan, Mickey Behner, Doug
Riley, Bob Tokarski, Ron Osterbaan, and Phillip Carter. Top row: John Cope-
land, Vernon Davis, Joe Cordon, Richard Blevins, Robert Tribolet, and Gary
Bottom row: Doug Cottrill, Butch Jacobs, Ray Flynn, Cliff Harris, sponsor, and
Chuck Stringfellow. Middle row: Robert E. Julian, David Powell, Brad Faulkner,
Jerry Bunch, and Phil W. Neilson. Top row: Jim Harding, Marlin Schweigert,
Jan Jones, Chris Knagge, Philip Carter.
'LWould you believe this horse talks? Would you believe-
whispers, would you believe Iim a ventriloquist?" Surely
such a talented horse deserved a pat on the back from
his owner, Cliff Harris.
The secret to success is observation which was noted by the
FUTURE TEACHERS LODK FORWARD
Bottom row: Barbara Bivens, Cindy Hawley, Kathy Erickson, and Mason, Judy Samsel, Jean Pennington, and Jack Carpenter. Top
Jackie Neal. Second row:Teresa Jordon, Linda Miniat, Ellen Triem, row: Randy Flores, Jane Copeland, Betty Houston, Cathy Law,
Jan Hysong, Anita Tucker, and Nora Paxton. Third row: Trudy Sharon Epling, Christene Hoenle, Betty Fash, and Linda Newton.
Henning, Kathy Kochendofer, Anita Gibbs, Pam Heller, Wanda
One of Amphi's most active clubs, the 1965-66 Wil-
liam Le Boff Chapter of the Future Teachers of Ameri-
ca, opened the year with an introduction meeting at
which ways to interest prospective students in teaching
as a career, ways to assist students in finding out what
the field of teaching required and had to offer, and
ways to promote school loyalty as well as the plans of
the forthcoming year were discussed.
At the November meetings, Mrs. Carswell - the
principal of Lu Lu Walker School discussed many areas
of teaching. The members also made their final plans
for the annual F.T.A. dance which was held on Novem-
ber 19 after the football game with Pueblo High School.
The Amphi F. T. A. Chapter gave a needy Tucson
family a basket of food and clothing during December.
During February, visitation day enabled the mem-
bers to go to different schools around Tucson to ob-
serve teaching methods for half a day.
This past year the Amphi F.T.A. club was honored
by being the chairman of the Tucson Area Council of
the Future Teachers of America.
' The members joyously ended the year with the
traditional social get-together in May.
Bottom row of officers: Linda Miniat and ,lan Hysong. Top row: Ellen Triem
Jean Pennington, Pam Heller, Jane Copeland, and Annette Tucker.
TO GIVING INSTEAD OF TAKING TESTS
Future Teachers practice speaking in the hopes of becoming, like all teachers,
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Bottom row: Rose Anne Davis, Jayne Norman, Jean Busby, Linda Smith,
Lynda Huffman, and Rosemary Doyle. Middle row: Daniel Yeager, David
Bernal, Stephen Murphy, Reggie Miller, Howard Borgwald, Richard McKinley,
Pat Green, Pam Jensen, and David Powell. Top row: Jim Seal, Richie Lance,
Lester Romig, Butch Robertson, Marty Drum, Glen Frederick, and David
You notice there doesn't seem to be much excitement when
the blinds are closed in an all girl class.
D.E.C.A., a recent addition to Amphi's organizations,
began with the interest of students enrolled in market-
ing classes weekly meetings were held at which projects
and excursions were planned. Among such activities
were trips to Safford and Phoenix for conferences.
D.E.C.A. members sponsored the car decoration during
Amphi's Homecoming as well as a bake sale and the
sale of fruit cakes for fund raising. The students be-
came more interested and informed on what may be
their future occupation each time they had a speaker.
The speakers included representatives of such well
known firms as: The Better Business Bureau and local
telephone and food companies.
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Officers-Bottom row: Reggie Miller, Howard Borgwald, and
Martin McKinley. Top row: Jim Harding and Anita Hagan.
FDREIGN LANGUAGE STUDENTS
Bottom row: Jean Pennington, Nancy Woods, Nancy Deweerd and Becky
Gibson. Second row: Janice Overen, Becky Hendrix, Barbara Bivens,
Candy Sorensen, and Angie Wallace. Third row: Wanda Mason, Norma
Cardinas, Pam Dale, Anita Putney, Rhonda Aldrich, Maureen Pope, and
Michael Goodman. Top row: Deana Aros, Patti Thompson, Lucy Michel-
sen, Barb Hansen, Betty Pierce, and Lorelei Neuhauser.
The Amphitheater Foreign Language Club attempted
to acquaint its members with the cultures and the ways
of life of people in eastern Europe. Throughout the year
the members saw movies and had visitors from various
During December, the Foreign Language Club made
and sold Christmas trees of styrofoam and feathers to
raise money for a Peace Corps School in El Salvador.
The members, under the guidance of their sponsor, Mrs.
Look at that picture again! Those were interested students.
Obviously captivating an audience was not a very hard task
A fi' . A
,. 5 E itto i ' if C
These industrious young students were not making dust mops. They were Officers: Bottom row: Linda Grey and Pam Dale. Top row: Gail
actively engaged in the creation of Christmas Trees.
Dooley and Mike Goodman.
QUPPORTED THE PEACE CORPS
Barbara Ferrell, contributed many hours of work to
make the project successful.
Another project undertaken was to provide tutoring,
free of charge, to any foreign language student at our
Malin Ljunggren and Kerstin Nydahl spoke to the
club about their lives in Sweden. Also, to close the ex-
citing year a woman spoke to the club about the Peace
for any speaker attending one of various meetings held by
Amphi's Foreign Language Club.
Anita Putney and Rhonda Aldrich were not attending a daily
class. They were listening to the speaker.
Bottom row: Sharon Reiser, Lynn Parsons, Susan Rittman, and Betty
Dunn. Second row: Rebecca Barchas, Michelle Ryals, Linda Nezelek,
Valerie Temple, and Gloria Posedly. Third row: Mary Robey, Sandy
King, Diana Townley, Gail Dooley, Linda Cray, and Jim Baldwin. Top
row: Caroline Bledsoe, Helen Holt, Nancy Dungan, Jo Anne Miller, and
"That was a pretty good joke, even if I do say so myself." This was one of the
more humorous moments during Mrs. Beevers' speech to the Foreign Language
HOMEMAKER9 EMPHAQIZED SERVICE
Future Homemakcrs of America worked diligently on
service and educational projects all year. At the beginning
of December the girls wrapped packages for the Children's
Home. Toward the middle of December, after many hours
of private practicing in their own homes, they went Christ-
X The future homemakers visited the University's Home
K A i A pf' Economics Department on November 9. During January,
Q - QQ f 6: W K ,, L ,V 5, Father Rorke was invited to speak to the girls. His main
7 A - Wg ' ' ' A V topic was on morals. A Juvenile Judge was a guest speaker
K l Q M., A at the Pot Luck Dinner held on February 22.
5 QQ? I I The future homemakers held a bake sale and a car wash
4 Q! Q " f Q 4 1 .
l X EL-E to earn money, as did most of the clubs. The club members
Y l t also sponsored the dance held on March 18.
F t fr I 'f
Bottom row: Sharon Huff, Linda Bahnson, Yolanda Dennis, Jana McMul-
lan Ga le Dubois and Diane Karl. To row: Ma Brooker Debbie
Y 1 P VY ,
Jories, Terri Tarin, Peggy Wilson, and Cherye Wiler.
What do ya' mean, you don't go on dates? Mr. Wallace spoke to
F.H.A. members on morals and when embarrassed, one may have
been inclined to deny going out at all.
tm tn, aff,
Ulm ff 4 . U
Officers: Bottom rok: Kathy Pierce and Pam Armstrong. Top
row: Wanda Mason and Norma Cardenas.
F.H.A. members enjoyed lectures and conversations with many speakers
throughout the year.
QOPHOMDRE TRI-HI-Y SET GOALS
Members: Bottom row: Angie Wallace, Peggi Cornelius, Mary Wickham,
Cara Banfield, and Trudy Richter. Middle row: Cathy Elliott, Anita Putney,
Garri Wilson, Janice Ovren, Susan Bowen, and Candy Sorensen. Top row:
Carolyn Walker, Marilyn Aufderrnauer, Cathy Campbell, Rozanne Aielson,
Barbara Gregory, Anita Tucker, and Diana Aros.
. - ' , , 11' A
9 K 4 it 'A , :A B 'Q sz
Officers: Bottom row: Mary Wickham, Marilyn Aufdermauer, and Angie
Wallace. Top row: Trudy Richter, Candy Sorensen, and Cara Banfield.
While singing Kumballai in the friendship circle fashion, each
girl thought of their previous experiences of being installed into
Tri-Hi-Y by the Amphi Senior Tri-H
took place in the chapel of the YMCA.
New Boys, new girls, and new fun, but most of all a
new outlook on service and self-understanding was of-
fered to the Sophomore girls entering their first year as
Tri-Hi-Y members. Being new to all the many activities
facing them was a disadvantage but as Thanksgiving
and Christmas approached, the girls found themselves
busily working for others and actually gaining as much
or more personally. Helping with Cystic Fibrosis, baking
goodies to sell, and washing cars were part of the hard
work, too, but slumber parties, co-ed volleyball games
and meetings were far from omitted.
Mary Wickham and Barbara Gregory laughed about wearing
combat boots for initiation, while Anita Tucker hung her head in
i-Y girls. The installation
JUNIOR TRI-HI-Y AND HI-Y QLAVED
Members: Bottom row: Vestes Ray, Jon Nix, Mike Paulson, Scott Her- "Here they stand, candle in hand". . . Being installed into Hi-Y
hold, and Roger Rosecrans. Top row: Darrell Treu, Henry Leyva, Todd were the Junior and Senior boys.
Vossler, Mike McLaughlin, Erik Eckholm, and Art Smith.
The Amphitheater Junior Hi-Y arduously worked at the begin- ,
ning of the year on their bill for the Arizona Model Legislature Q 1'
held in Phoenix. Their delegation consisted of Scott Herhold, jx'
Senatorg Art Smith and Erik Eckbolm, Representativesg and Jon ? i.
Nix, alternate. 'L
Members helped collect for the Cystic Fibrosis Drive held in ' Q ii' 7 X
December. They also sold tickets to the Y-Men's Christmas tree Qi -
lot' D il' -A
The boys held several' fund-raising activities throughout the 1 -i 5 Qt, ,
year, one of these being a carwash. , 'L
Early in the year, the boys played volleyball with the Tucson -'-r J it ,,
High School Junior Tri-Hi-Y girls. Another athletic activity V A included playing in the Hi-Y B21SkClh3ll TOUFHHITICHI in February. Officers: Scott Herhold, Todd Vossler, Erik Eckholm, and Art Smith.
This looks like the knights sitting around the square table waiting at one of their exciting meetings. Planning their bill for the Arizona
patiently for King Arthur, however, it is only the Junior Hi-Y boys Model Legislature took priority at their meetings.
l ON BILLS Fon MODEL LEGISLATURE
Bottom row: Pam Miles, Kathy Lafferty, and Linda Taylor. Second
row: Linda Miniat, Jane Clark, Suzee Brown, Nanci Baar, and Becky
Logan. Third row: Cathy Charowhas, Cindy Hawley, Georgia Russell,
Pam Heller, Donna Shelton, and Janet Jolmson. Top row: Lynda Cohen,
Linda Jensen, Jane Copeland, Amy Smith, Candy Drew, and Luann
The members thoroughly digested their installation dinner at Casa
Molina which came in the form of rich spicy tamales and lots of water.
The Amphi Sursum Corde, 'Ll-ift up your heartv, Junior
Tri-Hi-Y with the help from their adviser, Karen Nicholas,
worked on many projects last year. The main objective of
their club was to get their bill passed at the Arizona Model
Legislature. Their delegates were Susan Winter, Senator,
Kathy Lafferty and Suzee Brown, Representatives, and Linda
For service projects, the members collected magazines for
the Veterans, Hospital in November, helped in the Toys for
Tots Drive in December, and aided in the Multiple Sclerosis
Drive in February.
Various bake sales, an openhousc party held at the Jewish
Community Center on January 29 with the 'cTribesmen"
playing, and the rummage sale held December 18 were a
few of the money-raising projects.
The social life of Sursum Corde involved playing volley-
ball during the fall with the Palo Verde Junior Hi-Y. ln Oc-
toher, a slumber party was held in order to get acquainted.
Through the year the girls attended church together. Among
others, they went to St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church and a
Officers: Bottom row: Luann Pearson, Jane Copeland, Suzi Winter,
and Suzee Brown. Top row: Pam Miles, Lynda Colien, Jane Clark,
and Cathy Charowhas.
While adviser, Karen Nicholas, Suzi Winter and Cathy Charowhas told
jokes, Jane Clark felt the intense vigor of the jumping "frijoles."
SENIOR TRI-HI-Y AND HI-Y DEVOTED
Although the Senior In Medias Res Tri-Hi-Y is not a
school-sponsored club, as all the Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y clubs
are not, its members have laboriously worked on service, so-
cial, educational, and fund-raising projects.
As one of their service projects they gave money collected
from a Clothes Drive and a Christmas Toy Drive to the
The girls worked with service projects quite a lotg bow-
ever, this did not keep them from enjoying the social side
of Tri-Hi-Y. ln December, a beautiful Christmas party was
held at Oro Valley Country Club. The retreat to Mt. Lemmon
and a hayride in the spring will surely bring back pleasant
and unforgettable memories to all the members.
. aa . f
Members: Bottom row: Becky Gibson, Helen Holt, Linda Montgomery, ,Q
Banjo Peasley, and Donna Ganz. Second row: Savilla Higgins, Nancy .
Dungan, Gloria Reid, and Claudia Timmons. Top row: Michelle Ryals, 5 , -,7 Qifilff
Susie Orr, Erica Richter, and Sandy Catron. K - Q 4 g .5
Officers: Bottom row: Marlene Klimek, Mary Robey, and Susan
Snodgrass. Top row: Susan Feldman, Barbara Hanson, Diana
Townley, and Karen Zumwalt.
Members: Bottom row: Sandy King, Sonna Whitson, Chris Wickham, Cheryl
Marinus, and Karen Carpenter. Second row: Malin Ljuuggren, Mary Robey, Gail
Dooley, Lynda Baldwin, Barbara Hanson, Susan Feldman, and Diana Townley.
Top row: Susan Snodgrass, Jacqueline Terrell, Marlene Klimek, Karen Zumwalt,
Amphitheater Senior Tri-Hi-Y program committee delib- LYm1PafS0HS,f1nd Susan Rmmann-
erated on the numerous activities for the year.
TIME TO SERVICE PROJECTS
Members: Bottom row: Bill McHenry, Greg Cox, Jim Baldwin, Les Baitzer,
and Larry Armstrong. Second row: Bruce Riser, Reggie Miller, Harry Lamont,
Len Brooks, and Mike Nicholas. Top row: Mark Speasl, Johnny Fiddes, Roger
Neill, and Bob Roecker.
"I call a foul!" v"You traveled!" "Quit stepping on people,
twinkle toes!" Who ever heard of manners or rules when
Senior Hi-Y boys are out to have fun?
The purpose of the Amphitheater Senior Hi-Y, like
the purpose of every Hi-Y organization in America, was
to promote the moral and physical development of each
club member through Christian fellowship. Christian fel-
lowship involved working for the betterment of them-
selves and their friends, as well as the betterment of
their community. Community projects assumed top pri-
ority on their activity list. Some of their numerous proj-
ects included a carwash, a drive for Cystic Fibrosis,
helping a needy family, painting and maintaining the
Lighthouse Y.lVl.C.A., and Model Legislature.
Social activities were on their activity list. On Decem-
ber 29, the members co-sponsored a Christmas dance at
Oro Valley Country Club. This was one of the many
social activities which the boys enjoyed throughout
'li it L
4 . L , .- -I 5
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Officers: Bottom row: Greg Cox, Mike Nicholas, and Todd
Salley. Top row: Mike Goodman, Johnny Fiddes, Bob Roecker,
and Larry Armstrong.
While Bob Roecker hid his face in shame, laughing Senior Hi-Y members
seemed to say, "That's 0.K. Bobby, we understand."
Amphi was represented by its band many times throughout
the school year. The band took part in half-time and pre-
game performances during the football season. They provided
music for the songleaders at all the games and the pep
The band attended the State Fair and received high com-
pliments as well as a trophy. They were judged also for
their performance at Band Day, held at the University of
Arizona in November.
Practices were often held after school, because the band
upheld a busy schedule by participating in two parades, one
held in honor of Frank Borman and another being Tucson's
annual Rodeo parade. not to mention their half-time shows
Mr. Lawrence Wilson was the instructor for both band and
orchestra and has led each group in several concerts and
assemblies held throughout the year.
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field. They accompanied the Songleaders and Pantherettes in routines done
Band members are, row one: Cindy Taylor, Cindy Hawley, Virginia
McNally, and Mark Maley. Row 2: Penny Beck, Susan Hauvermale,
Lynette Newton, Gloria Little, Penny Schaaf, Robert Willis, and Ed
Barbeau. Row three: Helen Paynovich, Cheri Hungerford, Lana Just,
Susan Anderson, Keith Lybeck, Susan Wilson, Bob McGlone, Bob Beck
and Steve Howard. Top row: Ken LaFane, Dell Gamez, Mr. Lawrence
Wilson, Darrell Mitchell, Bob Bahrson, Mike Ellis, Ed Rodriguez and
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that day. The band and Songleaders received a rating for their dress, conduct and routines. Each year
Amphi has received very high ratings.
Band members are, row one: Karen Carriveau, Bonnie Cetsay, Judy
Winchester, Tyann Nauman, Beth Ferguson. Row two: Bob Williams,
Robbie Jones, John Whitley. Lynn Lybeck, David Flores, Christine
Hoenle. Row three: Charlie Dodd, Paul Prokopich, Scott Claypool,
Rick Lein. Cary Cockran, ,lim Marek, Ron Becker and Gary Beyer.
son, Greg Wooster, Mr. Vertlieb, Bill George, Myron Munson, Ray
McDonald, George Gleeson and Ken Davis.
Top row: Bob Hichcock, Gary Richardson, Larry Hardin, David Wil-
Members: Bottom row: Susan Rittmann, Kristen Hughes, Cindy
Davis, Nancy Deweerd, Mary Ann Fuller, Mary Ann Taylor,
and Terry 0'Donnell. Second row: Mr. Funk, Sherry Grider,
Malin Ljunggren, Nancy Woods, Carol Hanson, Peggy Bartens-
lager, Karen Miller, and Marsha Emberton. Third row: Bill
Amidst the mass of Amphiis talented voices were normal
students enjoying occasional field trips and the bright lights
of a concert. Amphiis most gifted chorus was led by a
most demanding but understanding director, Mr. William
As is traditional, the Christmas Concert was held in
December for the pleasure of every vacation-happy panther.
Other such concerts were held at schools and auditoriums
in and out of Tucson.
Many organizations found that sponsoring after game
dances was helpful to their treasurics. The chorus found this
fact to be true when they held the "Bulldog Bouncel' in the
cafeteria after the Douglas football game. During the break,
tickets were drawn and the winners received stuffed animals
A choral group is truly an asset to any school and Amphi's
has always been one of the finest in the state. Its members
were vigorous and their efforts beneficial in the talent which
was required to produce major productions and operas.
Stevens, Shirley Cable, Lynn Parsons, Rachael Felty, Cindi
Hill, Diane Deines, and Herb Burris. Top row: ,lack Carpenter,
Mark Carlson, Steve Ash, Gary McGinnis, Jeff Glasgow, and
GROUP GF ANGELS
Now children, when my hand goes down its a low note. All directors use
their hands to direct with and it doesn't appear that Mr. Funk was any
This page is sponsored by Cele Petersorfs.
Bottom row: Sharon Summerville, Carol Young, Mary Lou Wood, row: Valerie Smith, Sandy Williams, Ann Hendryx, ,lane Copeland,
Jane! LHYUWG, Mary Brucker, Sherry Schaff, Sherry Fayes, Wilda Sue Pierce, unidentified, Donna Sharpe, Mary Stevens, Carolyn Cur-
Milne, Cindy Foreman, and Shirly Stress. Second row: Darla Braugh- tis, and Ann Maraschky. Top row: Larry Davis, Chris Dixon, Charles
ler, Pat Conley, Chris Lange. Vicki Nelson, Bev Seng, Becky Logan, Hoenly, Barry Witt. Les Robertson, Ed Hughes, Ron Green, Roger
Rena Cook, Anita Gibbs, Susan Middleton, and unidentified. Third Neill, Pete Kovacevic, and Gene Cable.
POQSESQED THROAT9 OF GOLD
"Will you quit lookin' at the audience and help me up?" As was obvious, the Think how much easier it would be to make good grades if you
choral members enjoyed tremendously their parts in the Fall Chrous Show. sat that close in every classroom.
This page is sponsored by Cele Petersorfs.
Members: Bottom row: Chris Stern, Herb Burris, Rachel Felty, Jim Mark Carlson, Sherry Grider, Steve Ash, Pat Conley, Roger Neil,
Wicker, Nancy Woods, Ed Hughes, Becky Logan, Pete Kovacevic, and and Bev Seng.
Susan Pierce. Top row: Janice Jarrett, Ron Green, Cindy Hill,
ENQEMBLE BRIGHTENED HOLIDAYS
The "Munsters" made a scheduled appearance at Amphi's Fall Show.
To be a member of the Advanced Ensemble a student
had to be a member of the concert choir.
The Ensemble had around fifty dates this year,
which was about five times as much as the average high
school ensemble. Their evening dates were of great
variety. They sang for everything from the jr. high
talent show to the Sears fashion show at Skyline.
The members of the Ensemble were required to audi-
tion for the All State Chorus. There were competitive
festivals in Tempe for solos and ensembles at which they
consistently placed among the best in the stateg winning
a position on the honors concert.
Their instructor was well respected by his students as
this quote clearly shows. '5lVlr. Funk is a man of immense
talent and wisdom. He added something immeasurable
and undefinable to the lives of his students", said Janice
Jarrett, a member of Ensemble.
A.H.9. ORCHESTRA GAVE CCNCERT9
Orchestra members were: Karen Carriveau, Del Costillo, Mike Buehman, Nola Caffey. James Marek, Cora Ann Paxton, Nota Pax
Graves, Ellen Triem. Carol Chandler, Bob Bahnson, Betty Fash, ton, Helen Paynovich, Don Rodriguez, Anita Tucker, and Ricky Leln
Mike Paynovich, Ed Statler, Cynthia Taylor, Gary Beyer, Lisa
By meeting each day during first period the AHS
Orchestra was able to practice musical numbers ranging
from modern to classical pieces. This practicing enabled
the members for the concerts held later in the year.
Besides sponsoring the dance held in April, they also
sold school pennants to the Amphi students for the pur-
pose of raising money.
While keeping to traditions by playing for Baccalau-
reate and the Honors Assembly in May, the Orchestra
presented a concert at a Tucson high school who had in-
vited them to perform in a joint concert.
Learning by observing others is a proverb which was
followed when the group attended a concert given by
the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra at the Uni-
versity of Arizona.
The apprentice teacher who aided Mr. Lawrence Wil-
son in instructing the Orchestra and Band members,
last year was Mr. Phil Vertlieb.
Mr. Phil Vertlieb instructed orchestra students first period
QONGLEADERS LED CAPTIVATING
Songleaders were: Susie McDonald, Donna Shelton, Vicki Lecher, Nancy Dungan, Wendy YValters, and Michelle Ryals.
Gail Dooley, Linda Bronnenberg, Bette Andersen, Mary Clark,
Alternates were: Linda Giles, Becky Hendrix, Peggi Cornelius, and Annette
Amphi's songleaders were kept very busy all year
long. A special emphasis was put on spirit for the 1965-
66 year. The songleaders and cheerleaders gave a tro-
phy to the class that showed the greatest amount of
spirit in all school functions throughout the year. Each
songleader lifrom sophomore to seniorl did her best to
build the enthusiasm of her classmates.
The girls had a genuine interest in representing their
school. They attended the State Fair and Band Day at
the University. They were also featured in a number of
halftime shows during football, as well as basketball
games. ,New routines were made up by the girls almost
every week and each had to be practiced many times
in order to learn them. During weeks in which the
boys' athletic teams were scheduled to play, posters
were made and placed in halls. Before school began, the
girls had meetings at which they became better ac-
quainted with one another and planned future projects.
A slumber party was held during the latter part of the
summer. The hard work and good times were part of
every activity the songleaders participated in.
RDUTINES WITH PLILQATING RHYTHM
Peggi. Nancy and Gail were pruc'Iicing il roulinv, Pass Me By. for thc- next lrasketlma
Mary's fave reflected nostulgzin as she ponderrml tlmree
years of songleading during her last football gzanw.
After many hours of pl'Ll4'Iif'tt on the routim-. Prom Polka. llw soilglvndors demoiiclrulvml pm'frf'-
tion at one of the six pep assemblies held last year.
The AHS Varsity Cheerleaders led the spirit of the
Amphi pepsters to a climactic high during the football
and basketball games, the assemblies, and throughout
the many school days.
Making run-through signs for every football game,
putting up posters in the halls, the cafeteria, and the
gym, and selling loyalty badges at the beginning of the
school year were a few of the activities that occupied the
During the summer, the cheerleaders worked on their
responsibilities of making up and practicing new cheers
and chants. They discussed and planned pep assemblies,
and practiced singing for those early morning pep rallies
which were held before school began.
The Cheerleaders, along with the Songleaders, gave
a Spirit Trophy to the class with the most points ac-
cumulated at the end of the year.
There were many ways in which the classes were able
to earn points. Points were earned by having the best
slogan for A-Day, pep assembly Competition Yells, the
highest percentage of the class wearing loyalty badges,
and the class winner of the Most Eligible Bachelor
By the way, did your class win the Spirit Trophy?
Head, Sandy Smith Y- .
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Bev Kerr Clndl' POPP
LED RISING SPIRIT
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Alternates: Cindy Sodermun and Donna Hungerford
Assistant Head, Susie Orr
Trudy Richter Savilla Higgins Laurel Stott
JUNIOR VARSITY AND FRESHMEN
CHEERLEADERS BDOSTED SPIRIT
J.V. Squad: Bottom row: Karen Brownwell, Sandy Hungerford, and Pam Dale.
Top row: Cathy Elliott and Cara Banfield.
Freshman Squad: Nancy Riera, Happy Hill, and Pam Wilford.
Cheers of the eager, sighs of the discouraged, and
germs of the contagious sportsmanship filled the area
near any game this past year. The Junior Varsity and
Freshmen Cheerleaders were surrounded by this atmos-
phere as they did their best to boost the support their
teams received throughout the football and basketball
seasons. Third period of every school day was given to
the cheerleaders to perform their various duties as well
as practice routines. Six pep-assemblies were held dur-
ing the year in which the two squads took turns parti-
cipating with the varsity.
The Junior Varsity squad could consist of sophomores,
juniors, or seniors, while the freshmen squad was limited
to only the in-coming freshmen from Amphitheater
Junior High School.
The heads and co-heads are chosen by each squad af-
ter the try-outs held in the latter part of the year.
J.V. Alternates: Rozanne Neilson, Charlotte Leonard, and
Cara Lee Stephens.
Frosh Alternates: Patty Soderman and Janie Dale.
MIKE BUYS STOOD FOR SPIRIT
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The Mike Boys were a relatively new organization at
Amphi. In the past year, their second in existence, they
have proven themselves, by their spirit, to be a very
worthwhile and beneficial group. These boys worked
with the cheerleaders and aided them in raising spirit
Their job of raising spiritg however, went beyond the
football field and basketball court. Each boy displayed
his spirit, helping to raise that of others in the pep-
assemblies, halls, and even in the classrooms.
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MARCHING BOOTS AND TWIRLING
Pantherettes: Bottom row: Janice Ovren, Kathy Albrecht, Betty Pierce, and Linda Cray.
Second row: Sharon Clayton, Terry Hill, and Jane Keer. Top row: Pam Zurlinden, Sherry
Schaaf, Joan Tisher, and Pat Yohe.
Pantherettes: Bottom row: Barbara Matlock, Elena Galnares, Joyce Bittner, and Gloria Gloria Posedly
Posedly. Second row: Dena Watts, Susan Young, Brenda Woods, and Dianne Deines. Top Head
row: Janet Thompson, Charlene Phelps, Cathy Law, and Carole Stover.
BATON9 MADE UP HALFTIME SHOWS
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Maryanyta Taylor Pat Skillon Linda Perlin
Twirler Twirling Leader Twirler
The drums beat the tempo to which the peppy girls
followed with twirling batons and high raised knees.
These were the feet and batons of Amphi's Pantherette
marching squad and three fine Twirlers.
During football, the girls marched in the halftime and
pre-game performances. They attended the Arizona
State Fair and marched with the band in the Rodeo
and the Frank Borman Parade.
In order to become a twirler the girls had to try out
for Pantherettes, after which they competed for twirling.
This was required because the basketball season began
a new function for the Pantherettes. The twirlers no
longer twirled and the sweeping of ropes began to be
heard on the gym floor. The routines were completely
changed and jump roping took on a new appeal. The
Pantherettes were divided into two groups, each having
its own head chosen by the sponsor, Mrs. Savage, Wl1O
is also responsible for the Twirlers.
As the basketballs started flying, the jump ropes did the same. Pantherettes,
breathless but happy, performed for loyal Panthers and visitors.
QUILL 8: SCROLL CDMPILED 'CLAUSE
The Quill and Scroll, an International Honor Society
for High School Journalists was founded in 1926 to re-
ward young journalism students and encourage careers
To become a member, a student had to be a junior
or senior, had to be in the upper one-third of his class,
and had to do superior work in some phase of jour-
At Amphi, the eleven members of Quill and Scroll,
Heather Murray, Dave Nix, Betty Dunn, Chris Wick-
ham, Ken Kaiserman, Kathy Gruben, Karen Peterson,
Lynn Parsons, Jayne Norman, Sandy Catron, and
Susan Rittmann, published the fourth annual PANTHER
CLAUSE, Arnphi's literary magazine. PANTHER
CLAUSE included poems, short stories, and essays writ-
ten by students. Quill and Scroll members are eligible
to enter the scholarship contests sponsored nationally.
In May, the members of Quill and Scroll attended
the annual Journalism Day at the U of A, where they
heard speakers from newspaper and yearbook journal-
ism. There also was an Awards Luncheon, where the
DESERT GAZETTE received a certificate of merit.
Members, Bottom row: Sandy Catron, Pat Yohe, Kathy Cruben, and Karen
Peterson. Top row: Lynn Parsons, Betty Dunn, Heather Murray, Jane Norman,
Ken Kaiserman, and Chris Wickham.
St 1 ,
Officers: Ken Kaiserman, Betty Dunn, and Heather Murray.
"While Ken puts up those letters, let's go down to snack bar," Heather Murray, Ken Kaiserman, Karen Anderson, and Betty Dunn
whispered Betty Dunn to Heather Murray. wrote articles for the Teen Page in the "Arizona Daily Star" and
"Tucson Daily Citizen."
GAZETTE ENDED QUARTER CENTURY
Dave Nix Heather Murray
Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor
Ken Kaiserman-Features Editor and Karen Peterson-Features Assistant
if-- ' .iiC'asTffff?s..-
Karen Anderson-Features Assistant, Betty Dunn-News Editor, and Jayne
Stepping up to the Editor-in-Chief position after two
years as Sports Editor was David Nix, an extremely
hard working senior. Replacing Dave as Sports Editor
was Ron Sauer, the only other returnee from the pre-
vious years DESERT GAZETTE staff. Two seniors who
joined Ron on the Sports Page were Rick Charter and
The newly created position of Managing Editor was
admirably filled by Heather Murray, while JoAnne
Miller served as Business Manager. The news page was
headed by Betty Dunn, and news assistants were Jayne
Norman and Karen Anderson.
Ken Kaiserman, assisted by Karen Peterson, edited
the feature page.
The exchange editor was Jimmy Morton.
With their advisor, Mr. Lowell Deweerd and with a
greatly enlarged full-time staff and the assimilation of
many new features, the DESERT GAZETTE for the
1965-66 year was the finest Amphi has seen in many
years both in news coverage and interest.
Rick Charter-Sports writer, Ron Sauer-Sports Editor, Chuck
JoAnne Miller-Business Manager and Jim Morton-Exchange
SANDY CATRON HEADED STAFF
X 'X " .,
Susan Rittmann and Lynn Parsons
Copy Editors and Honors section.
Nancy Dungan and Pat Yohe
Administration, Faculty and Classroom Editor and Assistant Editor.
Jacqueline Terrell and Annette Tucker.
Editor and Assistant Editor of School Life
lt is not an exaggeration to say that the 1966 yearbook
is the best Amphi has ever had. lt was new knowledge
to most people, as it was to the new members of the staff,
that a good annual needed a unifying theme with the
emphasis resting in information about sections. This in-
volved volumes of copy, needless to say, and an immeas-
urable amount of time devoted to the fulfillment of the
best qualities possible.
Making this year's annual of so much better quality
was extremely difficult because of the very limited
amount of funds with which to work. Each member of
the staff was required to sell one hundred -dollars of ad-
vertisement because all money used in production of the
annual is procured through the efforts of the staff and
the students who purchased the annual at the latter part
of the year.
Sandy Catron was faced by enormous problems as
were the copy checkers, Lynn Parsons and Susan Ritt-
mann, when deadline dates drew near. The classes,
sports and organizations sections met the new respon-
sibility of writing copy to add interest.
"The 1966 staff is a most eager and hard working
staff and should make the best yearbook possible," said
Lowell De Weerd, sponsor.
OF AMPHI'9 BEST ANNUAL YET
Peggl Cornelius and Chris Wickham
Organizations Editor and Assistant Editor
Art and Layout Editor
Duane Peterson and Jim Baldwin Photographers: Bottom row: Paul Moede and Barry Jewell.
Sports Editor and Assistant Editor Top row: Mike Wunder and John Miles.
1 v K
Ellen Triem, Sharon Reiser, Mr. Lowell DeWeerd, and Jerry Ankeney. Diane Teel
Assistant Editor, Editor of Classes, Sponsor, and Assistant Editor Business Manager
ATHLETICS BOAQTED FEELING
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EXPERIENCED MEDIDCRE SEASON
The Amphitheater Panther 1965 football team brought
many thrills to the gridiron followers during the season,
despite a 3-7 record.
Coach Herbert Rowey made his coaching debut this
season replacing his ex-sidekick, Jim Spruill, who moved
west to California. Rowey won the admiration and re-
spect of players, fans, and coaches alike with his undying
spirit and his will to win. His assistants were Bob Hart,
Carl Runk and Jim Cuneo.
Amphi's low finish can be attributed somewhat to a
rough schedule, which included such teams as Tucson
High, Yuma and Salpointe, all of whom were among
the top ten teams in the state. Tucson High and Yuma
turned out to be the finalists in the Arizona State
Amphi found the early season rough going as they
took on Yuma and Salpointe in their first two games
with only one returning starter back from last year's
squad. Amphi and Yuma battled three scoreless quar-
ters before the Criminals exploded for 26 points in the
final period as Amphi was held scoreless. Amphi lost
their second game of the season to the Lancers 21-0
on September 24 at the Lancers field.
Amphi was handed its third straight defeat of the
season as they fell 27-13, Oct. 1 to the Sunnyside
Blue Devils. Halfback Ron Albrecht scored the first two
touchdowns of the year for Amphi on two short plunges.
Amphi's first win came at the expense of the Catalina
Trojans by the score of 21-13. Starring for the Panthers
were halfbacks Ron Albrecht and Lynn Lybeck, end Ed
Zedaker and quarterback Steve Weatherspoon. Albrecht
had the longest run of the season in the first period
as he rambled 94 yards from scrimmage for the score.
The Panther eleven then proceeded to win two of
their next three games by downing the Rincon Rangers
13-7 and the Flowing Wells Caballeros 14-0, while losing
to the Palo Verde Titans 21-14 on A-Day, Oct. 22.
The last three games spelled disaster to the Panthers.
They fell 26-0 to Tucson High's unbeaten, untied Bad-
gers, 17-13 to the Douglas Bulldogs -and 35-7 to the
Pueblo Warriors on Nov. 19 in the season's finale.
The Amphi cross country team participated in eight
meets this season but couldn't bring home a victory.
Many juniors and sophomores gained valuable experi-
ence through the season.
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As an offensive fullback David scored
several times as he played regularly.
He was 6 ft. 1 in. and weighed 195
Bill the mighty 5 ft. 7 in. 160 pound
halfback made a good showing in his
first year of varsity action.
Amphi vs. Palo Verde
Ron was Co-captain and was also selevt-
ed by the Arizona Daily Star for the
All-City Team at second string offensive
and defensive right lialfback. He
weighed 175 pounds and was 6 ft. 1 in.
Lynn provided the fans with several
thrilling touchdown runs. He was a
5 it. 10 in., 160 pound halfback.
Ray was the largest player on the team
as he was 6 ft. 2 in. and tipped the
scales at 250 pounds.
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Paul played on lmoth offensive and
defensive teams and was 5 ft. 11 in. tall
and weighed 170 pounds.
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sive action at 6 ft., 160 pounds.
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Zedaker, the 5 ft. 11 in. 185 pound
end, was given an honorable mention
rating on the Arizona Daily Star's All-
City Team at offensive end.
Amphi vs. Catalina
Amphi vs. Douglas
Although Don arrived at Amphiafter
the season started he did a good job
at 6 ft. 2 in. weighing 188 pounds.
Amphi's 1965 coaching staff are: Mr. Bohby Hart, assistant coach:
Mr. Herbert Rowey. head coachg and Mr. Carl Runk, assistant coach.
N' Tony Helm
Left End Right Tackle
Chuck saw a great deal of action on
both offensive and defensive teams. He
did a good joh at 5 ft. 10 in. with 170
Tony was selected Co-captain by his
team males. He made a tough, rugged
tackle at 5 ft. 9 in., 190 pounds.
Russell, the big 6 ft. 2 in. 195 pound
tackle played well on both offensive
and defensive teams.
Co-captain of the Panthers, John
weighed in at 165 and was 5 ft. 7 in.
Bill served as one of Coach Rowey's
returning lettermen, and did a good
job at 5 ft. 11 in., 170 pounds.
Fick, Amphi's 5 ft. 11 in., 170 pound
center was Coach Rowey's usual choice
on the offensive team.
He received honorable mention on the
All-City team hy the Arizona Daily
Star. He was one of Coach Rowey's
main-stays at 5 ft. 10 in. weighing
Always in the "center" of things, his
5 ft. ll in. 195 pounds saw much action
on both offense and defense.
JUNIOR VARSITY AND FRESHMEN
Frosh Football Team, Bottom row: Eddie Ballow, Gary Cruze,
Rod Carroll. Tim Walters, Tony Cuneo, Dennis Riccio, Bill
Edinger, Jeff Dungan, Dayton Kitterman, Buss Nesselt. Second
row: Don Kress lMgr.l, Mike Sterner, Charles Fash, Bob
Fiddes, Tom McClintic, Randy Young, Dick Dreyfuss, ,lim
Brown, Mike Hadley, Dan Statler, Cary Hershlierger, Loren
Jost fMgr.l. Third row: Mr. Strell fCoachl, Gilbert Aguila,
Tony Palacios, John Wooster, Dave Nc-al, Ron Bishop, Bob
Flores, Tom Matlock, Bob Ballow, Don Williams, John Grainger,
Mr. Cuneo lCoac'l1l, Mr. Everman lCoachl. Top row: Al Snell,
Sam Chacon, Mike Pederson, Frank Heisig, Jim Miller, Tony
Silvas, Dave Lukaszewski, Charles l-loadlcy, Randy Heath,
John Kelly, Garry Chapman, Pete Velasquez.
The Junior Varsity Football Team, bottom row are: Dinky
Flores, Kent Maple, Tommy Perez, Don Mattausch, Doug Vance,
Steve King, Danny Smith, Ed Gastelum, Vernon Davis, Mike
Walters, Paul Prokopich, Brooke Thompson. Middle row:
John Peck IMgr.l, Mr. Overman Icoachl, David Flores, Chris
Ruhl, Robert Mills, Evan Evans, Paul TVulff, Al Cox, Kirk Bul-
lington, Ken Kea, Jim Kauffman, Ed Rodriguez, Tom Sitzman,
Mr. Wilkins icoachl. Top row: Greg Linaman, Dave Snyder,
Keith Lybeck, Ron Becker, Frank Palm, Mike Atchley, Jerry
Seablom, Mark Brown, John Copeland, David Tripolct, Lloyd
Rappleyea, John Peck, Harold Smith, Cary Hardy and John
TEAMS DISPLAYED SELF INITIATIVE
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C. C. RUNNERS LACKED EXPERIENCE
The Cross Country Team bottom row, Cl to rl are: Don Bret, Don
Dunn, James Munoz, Frank Heiligz, Jim Saunders, Richard McLaugh-
lin and Ed Bellow. Top row are: Danny Smith iMgr.J, Mike Kemerer,
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Do you have a panther in your tank? Steve McWilliams,
Pedraza and Jim Saunders seem to think they have.
John Pedraza, Mark Maley,
Williams, Steve McWilliams a
James Munoz, Jesse Pedraza, Joh
Jesse Pedraza, Richard Huerta, Bob
nd Coach Richard Evans.
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For over fifty
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Amphi's 1965-66 '4Mighty Midgetn basketball squad by-
passed the crying-towel, which they had every right to, and
gained the admiration and respect of coaches, officials, op-
posing players and fans by never giving up and by becom-
ing one of the most exciting teams to wear the green and
white of Amphi.
With the tallest starter being only six foot one inch tall
the Panthers had all the problems they needed, but destiny
just wouldn't let the Amphi quintet alone. Tragedy struck
the Panthers the day before the first game when senior
guard Mark Wilford suffered a separated shoulder in a pep
assembly intra-squad game. Wilford missed the first eleven
games of the season and the Panthers stumbled to a five
win six loss record. With Wilford back in the starting line-
up the midgets proceeded to knock off Douglas, Sunnyside,
Catalina and Palo Verde with phenominal ease. They beat
the highly rated Trojans of Catalina with a 14- point victory.
Their record quickly jumped to nine wins and seven losses.
Misfortune again struck the Panthers when leading scorer
Ron Sauer suffered a broken left wrist and a broken bone
in his right hand during the Palo Verde game. The Amphi
five had played only four complete games together and
had won all four by an astounding total of 104 points.
Amphi then lost three of its last five conference games and
dropped from a second place tie into the fourth place posi-
tion with a 10-6 AA-4 record.
Phoenix Central, the AA-3 conference champion, de-
feated the Panthers 80-71 in the first round of the Inter-
divisional play-offs held at Palo Verde. Coach George
Genung considered it to be some consolation in just reach-
ing the Play-offs.
Amphi ended the season with a respectable 12-10 seasonis
The Panthers copped second place in the Salpointe ln-
vitational Christmas basketball tournament held over the
holidays in the Lancer gym.
In the first round of the tournament Amphi came up with
an outstanding comeback to defeat the Flowing Wells Cabal-
leros 64-63. After trailing by 19 points at the half and as
many as 21 in the third period the '4Mighty Midgetsu
scrambled back to down the Cabs by one point. The follow-
ing night the hosts Salpointe Lancers defeated the Panthers
71-65 to win their own tournament. Ron Sauer, Amphi's
star guard, was named to the All-Tourney team.
Amphi's varsity wrestling team sported a five win, six
loss record on the 1965-66 season. Coach Carl Runk's
grapplers were headed by senior John Colder, Bill Drake,
Wyman Robbins, and Dan Panther.
The Panthers sent four representatives to the state tourna-
ment. They were: John Colder, Wade Thibodeaux, Dan
Panther, and Mike Young.
Young, a junior, wrestled in the 180 pound division de-
spite the fact that he weighed just 165.
Other Seniors seeing much action were: Bill Pritchard,
Paul Woolley, and Les Baitzer. Juniors on the varsity in-
cluded Jim Saunders and Bob Stanberry. Mike Atchley,
Mike Slater, and Steve King were very impressive and only
ln summary, Amphi's winter sports season can be con-
sidered a great success.
PANTHERS FINISHED IQ-IO SEASON
Making up the "Mighty Midgets" are left to right: Mark Wilford,
Rick Charter, LeRoy Hull, Ferrell Genung. Phil Dyson, Ron Sauer,
Greg Cox, Coach George Genung, Lester Robertson, Danny Huff,
Veteran coach, George Genung's basketball squad put to-
gether a creditable 12-10 record for the 1965-66 season,
with a fourth place in the AA-4 Division and second place
in the Salpointe Invitational Christmas Basketball Tourna-
ment, despite the loss of three starters for protracted lengths
Mark Wilford, sparkplug senior guard was lost just be-
fore the opener due to a shoulder injury suffered in the
pre-season pep assembly intrasquad game.
The team enjoyed a four game winning streak, outscoring
their opponents by 104- points. Included in that streak
were: the top local scoring performance of the year in a
98-68 victory over Douglas, a 70-38 romp over Sunnyside,
a 65-51 triumph over Catalina fthe number two local
teaml, and a 79-51 rout of powerful Palo Verde, fifth place
In that Palo Verde game, however, misfortune once again
struck the Panthers, as Ron Sauer, the number four scorer
Kenny Davis, Steve Ashe, Tom Dyson, Steve Evans, and Roger Mack-
lin. Assisting the Panthers are managers Tom Wacht and Lynn
in Tucson, was lost for the remainder of the year with
broken bones in both arms.
At the same time, senior guard Rick Charter, an early
season starter, was sidelined for the season with an in-
The fourth place finish was good enough to lift the team
into the lnterdivisional Playoffs at the season's end, but
after leading throughout the first quarter, AHS fell victims
to the Central Bobcats of Phoenix. The final score was
Sauer wound up leading the team in scoring for the
second year. He had 261 points for a 16.3 average f17.4
against league opponentsj while Wilford tallied 155 in 11
games for a 14-.1 mark. Genung scored 251 points in 20
games, good for a 12.5 average.
Overall AHS fielded the smallest team in town, with no
full-time player over 6-1 in height.
SEVEN SENIOR PANTHER9 QHOWED
Ron Sauer-Sauer, the 6'-1" mainstay
at guard, was one of the top scorers in
Greg Cox-Cox, who was the tallest Mark'Wilfordfi-Wlill'ord,i mightiest
member of the varsity team at 6'-5", midget at 5'-8'.'X'sparlg9d the Panthers
played extensively at center. f into fourth pgflace? in the final city stand-
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FINE EFFORT IN FINAL QEASONE
LeRoy Hull-Hull, the 5'-11" whiz,
was Coach Genung's usual starter
Rick Charter-Charter, the 5'-8"
guard, missed action in the tourn-
ament due to injuries.
Phil Dyson-Dyson, the 6' center,
helped pace the Panthers to a 12-
Farrell Genung-Genung, the 6'
starter at forward, turned on the
steam to put in 54 points in the
final two games.
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Members of the J.V. basketball team are from left to right:
Charlie Dodd, Louie Vasquez, Keith Lybeck, Dougie Vance, Eric
Yvood, Coach Scheyli, Jerry Seablom, Lloyd Rappleyea, Frank
Palm, Herbie Genung, Frank Pedersoli and Eddie Rodriquez.
The Panther-cubs capable managers are Bill Donaldson and
POTENTIAL DESPITE SLOW START
2, X K
AMPHI VARSITY WEQTLERS END
Members of the varsity wrestling team, from left to right are: Bottom Runk, David Aros, Bill Pritchard, Carl Runk Jr., Larry Armstrong,
row: Kurt Runk, Les Baitzer, Wyman Robbins, Billy Drake, John Keith Runk, Paul Woolley, Jerry Roussard fmanagerl.
Golder, Dan Panther, John Peck, fmanagerh Top row: Coach
Rounding out the varsity team are from left to right: Bottom row: Peck fmanagerj, Mike Atchley, Mike Young, Bob Stanbury, Roy
Jerry Roussard fmanagerJ, Dennis Miller, Mike Slater, Jim Saunders, Pritchard.
Steve King, Wade Thibadeaux, Carl Runk fcoachl. Top row: John
SEASON WITH FIVE. SIX RECORD
The J.V. Wrestling Team bottom row l. to r. are: Jim Toy, Randy Flores, Mark Maley and Danny Smith. Top row are: Clarence Ro-
Rawlison, Frank Lopez, Craig Dearing, Tom Ditsch and Dennis Mil- man, Steve Clickman, Carl Runk, Don Rodriguez, Keith Runk, Bob
ler. Middle row are: Gary Green, John Buzas, Bill Johnson, David Stanbury and Roy Pritchard.
The Freshmen Wrestling Team bottom row l. to r. are: David Kelly, John Wooster and Ed Ballow. Top row are: Mike Hadley, Tom
Randy Green, Dayton Kitterman, Bob Flores, Tony Cuneo, Terry McClintic, Gary Hershberger, Garry Chapman, Bill Edinger, Mike
Drube, and Mr. J. Cuneo, Coach. Middle row are: Greg McDonald, Pedersen and Mgr. Byron Erickson.
Jeff Dungan, Dick Dreyfuss, Jim Miller, Don Williams, Loren Jost,
GYMNASTICS TEAM ENDED FOURTH
On the bars left to right are: Judd Allyn, Ken English, and Cary Brown, Sammy Ray, Eric Carnes, Tod Sallay, David Ray, John Nich-
Alesi. Standing from left to right are: Coach Mel Courdin, Eddie olas, Ted Neal and Rehe Ruesch.
At the halftime show of one of the basketball games during
December, the gymnastics team put on an exhibition. The
part of the program shown above is of a gymnast perform-
ing on the trampoline.
Watching Ron Alexander perform are Doug Hartshorne fkneelingl, Michael
Nicholas, Bob Byall and Edward Statler.
SUCCESSFUL YEAR CF COMPETITION
David Ray does a difficult hand
stand on the rings.
ln spite of the loss of some of their outstanding performers,
due to graduation, the Amphitheater gymnastics team had a
promising season. Coach Mel Gourdin in his four years as
gymnastics coach at Amphi made Amphi one of the top
teams in Arizona.
Back from last seasonis team which placed fourth in the
state were Terry Williams, David Ray and Ron Alexander.
The Panthers looked forward to a fine season and a probable
finish in the top ten in the state meet.
Worthy of placement in the state meet were Mike Nicholas
-parallel bars, Ron Alexander-side horse, Terry Williams
-tumbling and floor exercise, Ed Brown-horizontal bars,
and David Ray-rings.
Bob Byall shows his skill on the
Members of the Junior Varsity and Freshmen teams are from left to Cornelius, Chris Dyon, Bill Horstmann, Eric Carnes,
right: Relie Ruesch, Scott Claypool, Dan Gregory, Sammy Ray, Byron Doug Hartshorne.
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The 1966 Varsity baseball team was much improved this
year. Coach Bobby Hart, in his fourth year at Head-Coach,
directed the panthers through a great season. Coach Hart,
who has taken two teams into second place worked his team
hard towards the state tournament. Some of the outstand-
ing players were Mark Wilford, who had a fine chance to
make the all-city team at second base at the time of print-
ing, Bob Roecker in right field and Ron Albrecht in center
field. Senior Chris Hayes also showed tremendous improve-
ment after moving to first base, both in fielding and batting.
Outstanding juniors were Scott Lounsbury who played at
pitcher and first base and Pete Hershberger who saw much
action at catcher.
The track team made great strides under the coaching
of Herb Rowey and Boone Wilkins. The outstanding mem-
bers of the track team were Seniors Paul Woolley at pole
vault, Dave Cebellc at shot-put and discus, Larry Hardin in
the high and long jumps, and David Denton, who ran in the
dashes and the relays. Other important members of the
team were juniors Steve Weatherspoon, Bob Stansbury,
Steve Mills, and sophomore Lloyd Bappleyea.
This year's golf team was one of the best yet and with
three starters being juniors, showed much potential for next
year. The top players were seniors Ron Johnson, Roger
Neill, and Mike Graves. This year's juniors were Mike
McLaughlin, Erik Eckholm, and John Comte. The golfers
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were coached by Merle Effing.
Varsity Baseball Schedule
March 8 . . . . . . . . . . . Rincon
March 11 . . . Salpointe
March 15 .... Pueblo
March 18 . . Catalina
March 25 ...... Tucson
March 26 . . . Maryvale
March 29 . . . Palo Verde
April 2 . . . ..... Douglas
April 5 . . . Sunnyside
April 15 .... Salpointe
April 16 .... Rincon
April 19 ...... Pueblo
April 22 ....... Catalina
April 23 . . . Carl Hayden
April 29 ....... Tucson
April 30 Palo Verde
May 6 - - - .... Douglas
MHY 7 ---- .. . Sunnyside
VARSITY BASEBALLER9 HOPED TO
The Varsity Baseball team left to right, bottom row are: Steve Bemis, Hershberger, Gary Rousard, Rick Charter, Roger Macklin, fmgrl.
Steve Evans, Tom Gallegos, Henry Leyva, Darrell Treu, Randy Rawli- Top row: Farrell Genung, Ken Davis, Dave Graham, Ron Albrecht,
son, Mike St. Ores. Middle row: Jerry Roussard, fmgr.l, Tom Dy- Scott Lounsbury, Tony Helm, George Gleeson, Lynn Lybeck, and
son, Chris Hayes, Wyman Robbins, Virgil Wilford, Bob Roecker, Pete Coach Robert Hart.
Bobby Hart-Coach Hart, whg coached Ron Albrecht-Albrecht, a varsity play- Rick Charter-Even though he got a
his fourth season this year, hoped to er for three years, was one of Coach slow start due to iniuries received dur-
guide the Panthers to the Stare Tgurna. Hart's capable outfielders. ing the basketball season, Charter
mem, played extensively at catcher.
BECOME LEADING CITY CONTENDER9
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Farrell Genung-Cenung, who Chris Hayes-Hayes, a good all Tony Helm-Helm proved to Lynn Lybeck-Lybeck not only
played at catcher, made a fine around player played both in be a useful weapon for Coach started several times at catcher
showing throughout the season. the outfield and at first base. Hart at third base. hut was also a good hitter for
Wyman Robbins-Robbins, the Bob Roecker-Roecker, another Gary Roussard-Roussard, the Mark Wilford-Wilford stopped
small but speedy southpaw, was left-hander, played in the out- tough outfielders, was another many stolen base runners while
one of Bobby Hart's top hurl- field and was strong at bat. top batter on the varsity team. palying at second base.
ers on the mound.
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The Freshmen Baseball team left to right bottom row are: Jim-
my Hinton, Terry Drube, Greg McDonald, Dayton Kitterman,
Dennis Riccio, Carv Cruze, Tony Silvas, and Charles Fash. Top
Row: Jim Miller, Randy Young, John Grainger, Tom McClintic,
David Wkaszewski, Frank Heilig, Challes Hoadley, Alan Bal-
lard, and Coach James Cuneo.
73, J rrkmgg
The Junior Varsity Baseball Team left to right bottom row are:
Layne Ruesch, Duff Hearon, Chuck Dodd, Evan Evans, Frank
Palm, Doug Vance, Greg Linaman, Dave Snider, and Eddie
Rodriguez. Top Row: John Peck fMgr.J James Joel, Jim
Saunders, Herb Genung, Mike Clark, David Tripolet, Greg
Wilford, Kent Maple, and fMgr.J Coach Bob Scheyli.
AND FROSH BATTER9 TITLE HOPE9
VARSITY PANTHERQ QHOWED COACH
It's three balls and two strikes as varsity pitcher Kenny Davis burns hits during the season. Davis being a junior, showed much poten-
it across home place in the first game against Salpointe. Davis also tial for next year's team also.
played extensively behind the plate at catcher and had many good
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Senior second baseman Mark Wilford pops a high fly into center ing throughout the season in his last year not only at bat but in
field in the first game against Salpointe. Wilford made a fine show- defensive play also.
HART TREMENDOU9 TEAM EFFGRT
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Junior Scott Lounsbury goes around first base on a hit in the first Lounsbury comes into home plate after hitting his first home run of
Salpointe game. Lounsbury was one of the top hitters of the season. the season in the Salpointe game.
VARSITY TRACKMEN AND SENIOR
Varsity Track members bottom row left to right are: Paul Woolley,
Paul Wulff, Jim Hammett, Richard Huerta, Jim Samuelson, Charlie
Burke fMgr.J Middle row: Paul Eisenburg, Tom Greaves, Louis
Vasquez, David Denton, Mike Hadley, James Munoz, Mike Roberts.
B: . Sv
Jim Samuelson-Samuelson also showed
much potential in the pole vault.
Paul Wooley-Wooley did an excellent
job at pole vaulting in all of the meets
and broke the school record with a
vault of 12'-6".
Top row: Boone Wilkins lcoachl, Steve Mills, Ernie Williams, Bill
Ashe, Steve Weatherspoon, Bob Stanbury, Dave Gabelle, Don Tatman,
and Lloyd Rappelyea.
April 2 .
May 6, 7
May 14- .
Varsity Track Schedule
. . Sunnyside
. . . .... Rincon
. . . .... Tucson
. . . . . Pueblo
. . . . . Glendale
. . . . . . Catalina
. . . ..... Salpointe
. . . . . . Palo Verde
. . . . . . Douglas
. . . .... Pueblo
. . . . ....... Tucson
. . . ........... Palo Verde
. . . . . Inter-Divisional Meet
RUNNERS PUT FORTH GREAT EFFORT
Dave Gebelle-Gebelle, a four year track-
man, worked hard in the weight department,
especially with the shot put.
Larry Hardin-Hardin, who showed much
effort throughout the season, was proficient
in both the longjump and the high jump.
Don Tatman-Tatman worked energetically at
shot put and discus.
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Dave Denton-Denton, who was slightly
hampered by knee injuries, was one of the
team's top runners.
Jim Hammett-The fast and furious Ham-
mett excelled in the pole vault.
JR. VARSITY-FREQHMEN RUNNERS
Members of the Freshmen track team are from left to right: Bot-
tom Row: Phillip Woloshin, Randy Green, Tony Cuneo, Tim
Walters, Curt Berkey, Brian Ross. Middle Row: Benny Lim,
Bill Edinger, Bob Ballow, Richard Dreyfuss, Cary Hershberger,
Ed Ballow, Byron Erickson,-Rod Carroll. Top Row: Coach
Strell, Russ Nesselt, Jeff Dungan, Mike Hadley, Gary Chapman,
Bob Hacket, Dan Statler, Tony Palacio, and Lonny Henning.
Members of the J.V. track team are from left to right: Robbie
Jones, Al Moser, Dave Flores, Craig Dearing, Mike Atchley,
Chuck Hungerford, Jim Cuneo, David Duke, and Ed Barbeau.
PURQLIED SCHOOL TRACK RECORDS
VARSITY PRACTICED DILIGENTLY
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D Senior Dave Gebelle gets ready to put the shot just before the
first meet. 21 Sophomore Lloyd Rappleyea practices throwing the
discus. 31 Senior Paul Woolley warms up with an easy nine foot
VARSITY GOLF AND BADMINTON
Members of the Varsitv Golf Team are from left to right: Bottom Eckholm, Mike McLaughlin, John Comte, Les Baitzer, and Mike
Row: Bob Williams, Bill Mott, Robert Brown, Gary Hardy, and Bill Graves.
Pritchard lmanagerl. Top row: Roger Neill, Ron Johnson, Erik
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Girls Badminton Team from left to right are: Bottom row: Sonna Top row: Bunnie Roberts, Carole Stover, Toni Miller, and Julie
Whitson, Terri Mitchell, Diana Hull, and Marilyn Aufdermauer. Stough.
BOY NETTER9 QOUGHT IMPROVEMENT
Boys' Varsity Tennis Team l. to r. are: Brad Wilson, Scott Herhold, David Curtis, Louis Dupont,
Tom Preininger and Coach Joe Johnson.
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Boys' I.V. Team 1. to r. are: David Radmacher, Wayne Oxner, Danny Lentz, Peter Kasper, David
Jarrett, Barton Cross and Coach Johnson.
D i ii
GIRL NETTER9 IMPROVED RECORD
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Members of the Varsity Tennis Team are kneeling: Phyliss Mason Brown, Susan Snodgrass and Diane Hornbeak.
and Cathy Charowhas. Standing are: Miss Snow
Members of the Junior Varsity team are bottom row: Ann Hendryx,
Connie Woodmansee, Jackie Neal and Deanna Campbell. Standing
are: Angie Wallace, Jane Clarke, Erica Richter, Carol Chandler
Barbara Hammett and Miss Snow fcoachl.
Q1uoENTQ GAINED KNOWLEDGE?
MANFRED FRANNEA LED THE
Manfred Frannea Bette Andersen
President Vice President
Manfred Frannea, president of the Senior Class, has
showed his capabilities as leader of the "outstanding class."
Other activities in which he was involved were Key Club
and Senior Hi-Y, not to mention his active participation at
games as Mike Boy.
Manfred, a future U of A student, states that "the most
outstanding quality of AHS is the responsibility and trust
which is placed on each student through such policies as
Bette, Andersen, vice president, ,in her sophomore year
Bette served as Class Representative, a student council mem-
ber, and participated on Pantherettes. Last year and this
year she was a class vice-president, a song-leader, and a
member of Traditions Committee.
As an officer Bette feels she has proven her abilities in
the fields of organization and the understanding of others.
As a result, she has chosen to major in languages or social
To all underclassmen Bette gives this advice-"Amphi
needs workers and devoted people to keep it going. lf we
don't get more support our school will certainly fail. You
only get out of something just what you put into it!"
.Hi --QA g .. i1.f1, f K ,
Chris Wickham Mike Goodman
Chris Wickham, secretary, and class officer for the first
time, has proven she knows her stuff. Chris belonged
to Cirlis League, Junior and Senior Tri-Hi-Y, and was Red
Cross representative in her homeroom. She also served on
Panther Trails as assistant editor of the Organizations sec-
As a class officer she feels "I can understand the proce-
dures and doings of student council and the feelings of the
studentsf' After she graduates from Amphi she plans to at-
tend the U of A and major in languages.
Mike Goodman, treasurer, came to AHS from Edge-
water High School, Orlando, Florida, in his junior year.
This year he is president of the Foreign Language Club,
vice-president of Hi-Y, and a member of Honor Society. He
feels that as a class officer he has learned to bear responsi-
As a student at Amphi he likes the open-campus policy and
the friendly atmosphere, but he feels AHS should offer a
wider range of studies.
Next year he plans to attend the University of Arizona and
someday become one of the "nation's leading doctors."
SILVER ANNIVERSARY CLASS
Lynn Lybeck David Denton James Russell
Representative Representative Representative
The Class of '66' entered Amphi in a state of mass con-
fusion. They were often seen standing in the middle of
the hall, looking bewildered, and loaded down with books.
To make matters worse, "Mr. Weathermanu put the Frosh
through a vigorous fire and water initiation. The year
1960-61 was the year of the great six-inch flood and light-
ning struck a Freshman Spanish class.
The class's Sophomore year was more exciting and active.
That year was one of rich, velvety candy, and more candy.
Through their efforts, the class earned the most money ever
collected in the massive program to promote the "fat Ameri-
can" image. One did notice an increase of weight around
the campus as kind parents tried to help by buying candy.
Twirp Week and the Junior-Senior Prom were the high-
lights of the Junior year. Twirp Week began with a puff of
smoke under the theme of the '4Wizard of Idf' There were
the usual fun activities such as the Powder Puff game viewed
by the money-carrying girls and their dates. The Prom was a
grand affair with plenty of dancing and food. The theme
was appropriately taken from the movie, f'The Carnivalf'
The class also sent students to Girl's and Boyis State as well
as providing the A.F.S. candidates. That was also a year of
testing, the Merit Scholarship and PSAT created many wor-
ries for the Juniors. The Class of '66' also created its own
class ring and over forty Juniors were inducted into the
The year of 1965-66 was one of excitement and expecta-
tion. The Senioris time was occupied with applications to
college tests, the S.A.T. and ACT as well as regular school
work. The Senior Class co-sponsored the Donkey Basketball
game and planned a soapy carwash to earn money for the
patio. The highlight of the year was the Christmas Party
and the Prom. The theme of the Christmas party was "Silver
Bellsf' in honor of this year's twenty-fifth graduating class.
The Seniors left school with one lingering look backward
and then marched on with the enthusiasm that they had
shown many times before, leaving and taking memories.
Abercrombie, Robert Agnew, Scott
SENIOR COUNCIL PLANNED
R. .i g
., ,- r f
A1b1'CChi, Ronald AICHTH, Eddie Bottom row: Rachel Felty, Carol Lamprey, Susan Orr, Bev Beving-
ton, Michelle Rober, Melba Dotson and Karen Zumwalt. Top row:
Aldrich, Sandra Alegrio, Erlinda Allen, Faye Andersen, Bette
we,-3 w1'eA my we A
Andrus, Don Andrus, Lorraine Ankeney, Jerry Lee Armstrong, Larry
Dave Loutzenheiser, Dave Cebelle, Booter Campbell, Tod Sallay,
Bob Byall, Ed Pierce, Tim Deegan, and Dan Fick.
Babcock, Daryl Baca, Leroy
Baker, Darlene Baldwin, Jim
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Aros, David Ashe, Stephen
Bagshaw, Scott Baitzer, Lester
Baldwin, Lynda Ballou, Robin
SENIOR HISTORY WAS FULL
Becker, John Beever, Cheryl Behner, Lee Belksma, Jerry
Belksma, Judy Benzi, Vicki Bevington, Holmes Bienemann, Carol
Bitterman, Raymond Blackerby, Barbara Blystra, Edmund Borman, Dane
Borgwald, Howard Brannon, Bruce Brash, Laura J. Brewker, Earl
Brewster, Ronna Bronnenherg, Linda Brooks, Leonard Brown, Bill
SENICR CHRISTMAS PARTY
WAS A RCUSING SUCCESS
Buchanan, jack Bunch, Jim Burke, Terry Burney, Bill
Bruno, Dorothy Ann Burris, Herb Busch, Gladys Rose Byall, Robert
Cady, Dennis Callan, Vickelyn Calley, Harold Campbell, Robert
Even Santa joined in the festivitiesg his belly shaking "like a bowl of Carlson, Mark Carpenter, Karen
jelly" when he danced to the wild music,
Carrell, Mike Carriveau, Karen Carson, Susan Carter, Charlotte
Casey, Mike Castella, Del Castro, Margaret Catron, Sondra
SLIDE RULES AND EXPLDDING CART9
Cattrill, Douglas Charter, Rick Chartier, Stanley Clark, Mary
, i ....-1
Clark, Timothy Clark, Tom Clawson, Diane Cockran, Tim
Conley, Pat Conner, Linda Conrad, Judy Cook, Tom
DOMINATED SENIOR PHYSICS
Cooley, Tom Cooper, Victor Cox, Gregory Cox, .lohn
Craig, Dixxi Cravey, Terry Crump, Mike Cruze, Stephen
Daily, Virginia David, Linda Davidson, Pamela Davis, La Vonne
.l . l
LDNG HAIR WINGTIPQ AND WEEJUNS
"You put your foot there then . . . ", Manfred Frunnea reminds himself as he tries a new dance Davis, Rose Anne
at the Christmas Party.
Deegan, Timothy Dees, Diane Dempsey, Lloyd Denton, David
De Weerd, Nancy Ditsch, Jane Dooley, Gail Dotson, Melba
WERE PROMINENT AMONG QENIORQ
Drake, Diane Drake, William Drum, Martin Duffey, Mike
Ebert, J im
Dunn, Betty Dyson, Phil Eaton, Barbara
Edgell, Mike Eggman, Mike Eisele, Sandra Lee
Epling, Sharon Esau, Nancy Evans, Lenora Evans, Thelma
CLASS OF '66 HELPED SPONSOR
Faulkner, Bradford Feldman, Susan Felty, Rachel Fick, Danny
F iddes, Johnny Fisher, Janet Fisher, Jeffrey F lanigan, James
THE DONKEY BASKETBALL GAME
Freeman, John Fulton, David Calati, Frank Callick, Edward
5 gg, 5
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Ganz, Donna Cehelle, David Genung, Farrell Gibbs, Anita
SENIOR CHRISTMAS PARTY
Gibson, Becky Giddings, Ronald
Gidean, Cayton Glasgow, Jeffry Just one more invisible support wire and the silver bell decorations of
the Senior Christmas Party will be up.
Goble, Cherri Golder, John Goodman, Mike Gordon, Joseph
THEME WAS "SILVER BELL9"
Goss, Faye Granger, Linda
"Heaven to Betsy, it costs a thousand bucks a year?" exclaims Sandy Granillo, Dan Gray Linda
King, as she glances at a university catalogue.
Green, Mike Green, Patrick
Green, Ronald Grider, Sherry
QENIORQ RAISED IOO FOR PATIO
Grover, Mike Gunderson, Gary Cuse, Alan HMS, Rlllh
Hagan, Anita Hall, Ron Hammett, James Hanson, Barbara
Hanson, Jeanette Harcrow, Douglas Hardin, Larry Hardyman, Darlene
WITH A VERY WET CAR WASH
Harris, Chuck Harshbarger, Raymond Hart, Doug
Harwood, Bobbi Hathaway, Arlene Hayes, Chris
Hernbrode, Richard Higgins, Savilla Hill. Cynthia
AMERICAN PROBLEMS PROVED
R y TE?
'Q "- , f
Hines, John Hinton, ,lay N. Hitchcock, Bob Hoagfelt, Barbara
'KHO-hum," yawns David Loutzenheiser as he, Mary Robey, and Farrell Cenung cram for semester
tests lovingly created by teachers.
Holt, Helen Hopkins, Angela Hornbeak, Anthony Horner, Barry
T0 BE A PROBLEM IN ITQELF
Huges, Ed Hughes, Kristin
Hulsey, Sherrill Humphery, Ufa
Igrecias, Lupita Irwin, Frank
SENIOR HALL MEANT TOGETHERNEQ9
Jewell, Barry Johnson, Jane Ellen Johnson, .lo Ellen Johnson, Ronald
Jones, Jann Jones, Jennifer Jones, Joyce Jones, Susan
AND MASQ CONFUQIDN FOR CLASS
Kessler, Marie King, Sandra Lee Klesch, Darlene Klimek, Marlene
Klinetobe, Linda Knapper, Lynda Lee Konrad, Glenn Kovacevic, Peter
Lamont, Harry Lamprey, Carol
f'Let's hope that it doesn't rain," says Manfred Frannea as he discusses
the possibility of a senior car wash.
The main theme that occupied every senior's mind next
to preparing for college, was spirit. This the seniors eagerly
and loudly demonstrated through decorated doors, good
grades, and hard working tonsils. They won many door
decorations in the Christmas contest and often had the high-
est percentage on the honor roll.
Besides all this the seniors found strength enough to win
pep assembly yells and the bonfire sacrifice.
They really had spirit a go-go!
Land, Dorathy Langham, Stephen
OF '66 PLAN
Laplander, Boyal Laruwe, Janet Law, Cathy Lawing, Jannie
HELPED THE CLASS
FOR THE FUTURE
Lenox, David Levernier, Robert
Liska, Pat Ljunggren, Malin
Loutzenheiser, David Lubinsky, David
r rmwh or
"Well let's see now," mumbles Mr. Hiatt during a conference with
a senior. 6'What college do you have in mind?"
Lopez, Richard Lopez, Rudy
Ludden, Lynnae Luehke, Dale
THE CLASS OF '66 HAD THE
Lybeck, Lynn MacCregar, Richard Marich, John Marinus, Cheryl
Martin, Carl Martinez, Joe Martino, Antony Mathews, David
Maxwell, Patricia McDowell, Keneth McElhaney, Richard McGaffin, David
MOST ON THE HONOR ROLL
McHenry, William McPeak, Karen McWilliams, Steven Meisel, Dharlys
Meredith, Dennis Merriman, Charlotte Miles, John Miller, Brenda
Miller, ,lo Anne Miller, Reggie Minier, Ceorge Mizner, Franklin
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QENIORS RIED TO YELLM Q
WAY T0 SPIRIT TROPH
Montgomery, Linda Mooney, Bill Morley, Linda
Murphy, Eileen Murphy, Stephen Murray, Heather
Murray, James Neal, Ted Neill, Roger
Seniors put all their hearts in
tion yells as usual.
their tonsils to win the competi-
DEOORATED DOORS AND
SAORIFICE ADDED POINTS
Newton, Edward Nezelek, Linda Nicholas, Mike
Niday, Tanya Nix, David Norman, Jayne
O'Connor, Suzanne O'Crotty, Michael Sean Ohlund, Patricia
TO DREAM OF SHAKESPEARE WAS A
Pappas, Bill Parrish, Marcia Parsons, Lynn Peasley, Valma
Peppard, Joanne Perlin, Barry Perry, Debbie Peterson, Duane
Pickett, Bill Pierce, Edwin Pierce, Kathy Pierce, Susan Ann
CDMMON OCCUPATION OF QENIORQ
Popp, Cynthia Posedly, Gloria Jean Preston, Sandra Pritchard, Bill
f 'UW-Mr' Q
W , y
Querry, Stephen Ramsay, Robert Randal, Cathy Beavis, Gregory
COLLEGE BOARDS VEXED SENIORS
Li E,, .K .
Reiser, Sharon Rennels, Michael Renwick, George
Riser, Bruce Rittmann, Susan Robbins, Wyman
Robey, Mary Robinson, James Roecker, Robert
AND LEFT LITTLE TIME FOR LEISURE
Romig, Lester Ross, Karen
Roussard, Gary Rucker, Karen
Rosso, Richard Rouse, Lance
Russell, James Ryals, Michelle
"This is the only way to study such an exhausting subject," declares Rick Charter.
IQ TESTS EXCITED OR
Sallay, Tod Samuelson, James Sattler, Richard
Schlosser, Sue Schneider, Robert Schweigert, Marlin
Q X' ' Searer, Karen Selzer, McDowell, Carolyn Shank, Lowell
, T ,gferg
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HYou must remember that these tests don't mean everything, so don't Shelley, Cindy Shelton, Darrell
try suicide if you did poorlyf' explains Mr. Hiatt to the seniors.
Shields, Kathy Shore, Nellie Shreve, Vicki Simmons, Marcia
Sims, Kay SWIEICYOU, Marla Skilton, Patrica Slater, David
SENIOR DAY ACQUAINTED AMPHI
Sloane, George A. "You put your name on the dotted line," explains Frank Mizner to Greg Cox as they sign up
for Senior Day at the U. of A.
Smith, Linda Smith, Marjorie Smith, Sandra Smith, Bill
Snodgrass, Susan Sotomayor, Carmelita Speasl, Mark Startzman, Diane
SENIORQ WITH COLLEGE LIFE
Stauffer, Linda Sternberg, Alice Stevens, Patricia Stiles, Jim
Stonelake, Linda Stover, Carole Stress, Shirley Sullivan, Donna
Taff, Sigue Tatman, Don Teel, Diane Temple, Valerie
IQ-I2'Q-6'9 SHOWED SPIRIT WITH
Terrell, Jacqueline Thompson, Kay Thompson, Steve Timilll, .leffffby
Timmons, Claudia Torrey, Dub Townley, Diane Townsdin, Juanita
Triem, Ellen Tucker, Annette Valles, Ronald Vaughan, Bill
BILLBOARD AND FDOTBALL DOOR
Wacht, Tom Waller, Patricia Washburn, J. Ballard Waterman, Carol
Watkins, Carole Watters, Carl Watts, Mickey Werb, Cindy
Q., . KGB
Westmoreland, Patrick Westmoreland, Wanda Whishaw, Iona Whitaker, Barbara
GRADUATION I9 THE END
Whitehead, Leslie Whitmore, Joe Whitson, Sonna Wicker, James H. Jr.
Wickham, Chris Wilford, Mark Wilkinson, Susanne Williams, Terry
Wilson, David Wilson, .lay WiIldS0T, .l8I1iCC Winter, Larry
AND THE BEGINNING
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Wolfe, Tom Wood, Mary Lou "Out there is tomorrow," think these two, on leaving Amphitheater
Woods, Nancy Woolley, Paul Wright, Donna Wunder, Charles
Young, Carol Zedaker, Edwin Zedaker, Mary Jane Zumwalt, Karen
WITTIEST: "I hope that he realizes this is a joke," whispers Len
Brooks to Mary Robey.
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MOST ATHLETIC: "Jacks should become an interscholastic sport," de-
clares Mark Wilford to Carole Stover.
BEST MUSICIANS: "Kiss me, you fool," exclaims Nancy Woods to Mark
BRAINIEST: "We can't all be perfect," Dave Nix admits to Erica
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED: "Who says success is only spiritu-
al?" chuckles Sandy Catron to Larry Winter.
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BEST ACTORS I dub thee Lowell Shank Bar S Ham declares BEST ALL AROUND PERSONALITY: "Well, we all have our bad
Heather Murray daysf' explain Snodgrass and David Loutzenheiser.
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BEST DRESSED: "Everything else is in style so why not barrells?
ask Mike Goodman and Sandy King.
BEST VOCALISTS: "Well, Rach, Dave approves so lel's..." suggests
Rachel Felty to Ron Green.
LAUREL STOTT WAS HEAD OF CLASS l
'N' if .
Laurel Stott Suzanne Brown
Laurel Stott, president, has shown an active interest
in student affairs from the beginning of her high school ca-
reer. As a freshman she served as Class Representative and
a cheerleader. As a sophomore she was Sophomore Vice-
President, Varsity cheerleader, a delegate to National Y-
Teens Convention, and attended Anytown. This year Laurel
is Junior Class President and was chosen an A.F.S. semi-
finalist. She enjoys student council and feels we have a
friendly student body.
Suzanne Brown, vice president, feels '4Amphi is a
wonderful school with many opportunities" and has taken
advantage of some of these opportunities. As a sophomore
she served as Sophomore Class Treasurer and was program
chairman in G.A.A. This year Suzanne is Junior Vice-presi-
dent, president of "AH-Club, belongs to Girl's League, and
historian in Tri-Hi-Y.
Vicki Lecher, secretary, transferred to Amphi from
Rincon in her sophomore year. She has found it hard not
to compare Amphi with Rincon and definitely feels Amphi
has its advantages. She was elected Junior Class Secretary
and is a varsity cheerleader. Vicki is proud of Amphi and
Vicki Lecher Elaina Rickard
finds it a great honor to serve on student council.
Elaina Rickard, treasurer, was a very active student
government worker, served as Freshman Class Secretary and
homeroom secretary in her freshman year. ln her sophomore
year she served as Sophomore Class Secretary, and took third
place in the state 'LlVlake it with wool" contest. In her sopho-
more and in her junior year she attended Southern Arizona
Youth Leadership Conference. This year she was elected
Junior Class Treasurer and serves on Jacomeis Fashion Board.
Donna Hungerford, as a class representative for three
years, feels '4Amphi has a lot to be proud of but there's still
room for improvement." She says student council is hard
work but it 'Sis something l enjoy being involved in."
Bill Palm, a student council member for three years, has
served as Freshman Class president and as Sophomore and
Junior class representatives. He is also active in sports.
Steve Wealherpoon, a student council member for three
years, has served as a Frosh and Junior representative, and
Sophomore Class president. He is proud of Amphi and feels
we should show more pride in our school.
MR. WAYTE SPONSORED '67 CLASS
Donna Hungerford Rep.
Mr. Wayte oversaw all activities of the
Junior class and was responsible for this year's
Junior-Senior Prom. The Juniors fought hard
in the race for the "Spirit Trophy" and at the
beginning of the year were tied for first place.
During the week of January 31-February 4
the juniors sponsored the Twirp Week activi-
ties. The week's activities included a movie
on Monday night, the Talent Show Wednes-
day night, and the climatic dance after the
Salpointe basketball game.
In May the Juniors handled all arrange-
ments for the Junior-Senior Prom held May
28 at the Ramada Inn. Semester finals, the
last three days, brought the year to a dra-
Bill Palm Rep. Steve Weatherspoon Rep.
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JUNIUR ATTENDANCE AT GAMES AND
"I wonder if I can take car-bashing in college?" laug
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DANCE9 REFLECTED MUCH PRIDE
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"Do I pass the entrance requirements?" Marlene Lucenko asks.
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This page is sponsored by lack Ellis Sporting Goods.
H.R.PRE9lDENTQ AROLISED STUDENT
"Just what would you like to know?" asks
Laurel Stott, Junior Class President.
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INTEREST AND PARTICIPATIDN
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This page is sponsored by Bill Craffs Richfield Service.
SEM . EXAM PREPARATION9 TEST ED ,
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Ji? -WTI. " Goslin, Linda
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MIDNIGHT OIL BURNED
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Donna Hungerford, Georgia Russell, and Bev Q, , ,',' np ggi V I- V,-,,Ii I' ,1
Kler enjoy a typical nourishing and hearty cafe- i ' T
teria meal. is 5 '
This page is sponsored by illunsorfs Arizona Dates. 239
TWIRP WEEK ACTIVITIES INCLUDED
Maley, Mark R.
Medlock, Linda Jo
Clockwise: Oswaldo lglesias, Carl Oswell, Pete Secor, and ,lim Saunders may appear engrossed
in studying, but don't be fooled. Boys will be boys!
1 5: I Q -3,
TALENT SHOW, BACHELDR CONTEST
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Can the Juniors prove they yell the loudest? In a recent survey 21W fewer Juniors yelled as
loud as the Seniors.
This page is sponsored hy Burris-While lllachinery Co.
JUNIORS PLANNED A SUCCESSFUL
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PROM FULL OF GAY FEQTIVITIES
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This page is sponsored by The Tucson Clearing House Association.
Rudy, Mary Alice
St. Ores, Mike
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Junior Homeroom Preside
Logan, Bonnie Barbre,
OF 67: AMPH'9 LARGEST
nts: Bottom Row: Diane Hornbeak, Becky Row: Scot Herhold, Ron Alexander, Tim Brown, Danny Huff, Mike
Karen Peterson, Cindy Soderxnan. Top Young, Darrell Treu,Jerry Plasterer.
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EVER TO GRADUATE IN HISTORY
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"9WING'IN SEVEN" LED
Eddie Rodriguez Eric Wood
Eddie Rodrigues, president of the sophomore class, was a
member of Key Club and AHS band. He was so busy
making plans for class meetings and participating in sports
that he had little time left for other activities. Eddie is thank-
ful for the experience he has gained in leadership. Of the
advantages which A.H.S. offers, says Eddie. "l like the free-
dom and sense of responsibility of all."
Being vice president and an active member of Key Club
are a few of Eric Woods' responsibilities. The atmosphere
of friendliness and freedom at Amphi has impressed Eric. He
would like to see more spirit at the athletic events and also
requirements for graduation changed.
Throughout the year Claudia Cramblett, class secretary,
was busy taking notes for all the meetings. She has held
the position of Chaplain in Y-Teens as well as president of
her homeroom for the past two years. Claudia stated 'cl feel
the office l held this year has been a great experience and it
presents many opportunities for the plans l make in the fu-
During the year, Barbara Gregory, class treasurer, was
busy keeping track of all class finances. TrifHi-Y, chorus
Claudia Cramblett Barbara Gregory
and G.A.A. were also included in her activities. Barbara
especially likes the friendly atmosphere of the students as
well as the teachers here at Amphi. But she feels all sports
should have more backing, whether the team is winning or
Ronnie Catron, representative to the student council, en-
joys his work in government. He feels the responsible and
challenging position which he held will aid him in many in-
teresting fields which he will possibly pursue in his future
Sophomore representative, Julie Slough, has not only
served in this capacity, but also as corresponding secretary
for Y-Teens. She thinks that she will be better prepared for
her future years in high school as well as college, because
of her leadership responsibilities.
Frank Palm, who was also representative, was interested in
sports and participated in the Key Club. He is very fond of
Amphi but he would like to see Hgreater all-around partici-
pation by all of the students. This makes for a better stu-
dent body and a finer school."
THE CLASS OF '68
Ron Catron Julie Stough
The Class of "68,, continued to promote the . Q sri
spirit and the service which they initiated last
year as freshmen. The traditional sophomore
responsibilities such as social and service proj-
ects were part of the sophomore memorable
The sale of candy, car washes and dances
kept the sophs busy throughout the year. At
times it was difficult to sell "the best candy
in the worldn, so many parents were talked into
buying the rest of their quota. The car wash
was great too, but no one knows yet who got
wetter, the car or the kids.
Their service projects included the placing of
concrete benches around the "deprived and
underprivileged" Amphi campus. There were
probably moments when the sophomores wanted
to use them and found seniors occupying
"their" benches! Such is life.
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SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: Bottom row: Barbara Hammett, Susan Maple, Linda Jensen, Rena Cook, Don Rodrigues and Charlie
McDonald, Anita Tucker and Charles Phelps. Top row: Kent Dodd.
This page is sponsored by Tucson Roofing and Supply Cn.
AN INTEREST IN STUDENT ACTIVITIES
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The Sophomore Council kept their homerooms well informed of all the activities of the class
throughout the year.
This page is sponsored by Casas Adobcs illvrclzants Association. 9-5
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SOPHOMGREQ HELPED STUDENT
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Bill Donaldson is probably contemplating on which
books he'll need for his next class.
COUNCIL PROMOTE SCHOOL PRIDE
Anita Tucker and Barbara Gregory assisted Student
Council by serving on various committees.
F ayes, Sherry
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This page is sponsored by Sunset Dairy Inc.
EDDIE RODRIGUEZ LED HIS CLASS
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Eddie Rodriguez, Soph President
of the Sophomore Council.
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neetings and meetings
WITH ENTHUSIAQM AND DEDICATION
Irwin, Sharon -
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"School is a challenge." remarks Carol Hanson to Cara Lee Stephens,
"and lunch is no exception!"
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This page is sponsored by Siarlile Welding and illachine Shop.
Ingalls, Steve 5 ' :J
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QOPHQ WORKED ON PROJECTS
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Doug Vance, a member of the Hclass of '63," attempted to sell candy to
Seniors Marlene Klimek and Ron Sauer.
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CAR WASH. CANDY SALES. BENCHES
Paxton, Cora Ann
Peck, John T.
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This page is sponsored by llelm Equipment Cn.
THE "CLASS OF '68"
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T ANDTHER VERY PROQPEROUQ YEAR
The Sophomore Class showed its school spirit throughout the schol year in the many competition
yells held during the many pep assemblies.
This page is sponsored hy Luke Really Co. 251
BYRON CORNELIUS. DEBBIE
Byron Cornelius Debbie Bidwell
Byron Cornelius, President, has stimulated the Freshman
with his unending energy and joviality. Byron's hobbies and
clubs demonstrate his varied interests in life. He was a
member of the National Junior Honor Society and the
Letterman's Club. He also enjoys gymnastics and swimming.
Byron feels that Student Council is a good way to give your
school the help it needs." He went on to say that as a
whole Amphi is a "great" school and the only way to im-
prove it is for "all students to better themselvesf,
Debbie Bidwell, Vice President, is also a very active per-
son. She is truly energetic and takes a great interest in all
that goes on around her. Among her many activities are
collecting stuffed animals and cooking. She also rides a
mean surfboard. Debbie is interested in Student Council
because she wants to be able to "speak upv and represent
her class. Debbie feels that the best thing about Amphi is
the trust and freedom it gives the students, however she
believes things are not explained well enough in the an-
nouncements. Marcia Morse, Secretary, can sometimes be
seen writing furiously in her own original shorthand. Her ex-
perience in this office will no doubt give her an excellent
ability to take accurate notes in future classes, if she can
read them. Marcia is an energetic student who enjoys
school and all of the activities it provides. In fact, she
thinks that Amphi is "the best school in the cityf' It has
only one fault at times and that is a lack of spirit. According
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Marcia Morse Terri Whittemore
to Marcia though, this lack of spirit is not as great as can
be found at other schools.
Terri Whittemore, Treasurer, was kept running from club
meeting to club meeting, as her many activities included
Y-Teens and FTA. Asked to comment on various aspects of
Amphi she states, "I am interested in Student Council be-
cause it gives me a chance to know what the students want
and need." She further states that, 'gAmphi is pretty good,
but that spirit is not what it should be." We can be sure
that Terri, not having found a solution will continue to try
to create spirit herself.
Danny Cavillo, Representative, loves sports of all kinds
and was a member of the Letterman's Club in Junior High.
One can be sure that he will use all of his athletic and
mental prowess to build his class into one of the best.
Patty Rawlinson, Representative, could be called a swim-
ming book-worm. She loves to read and swim, not at the
same time though. She looks to school to prepare her for
the goals that she has set for herself.
Elaine Wong, Representative, known to her friends as
Pinkie, is an active little gal, bubbling over with personality.
This is shown by her exuberant answer to what she thought
of our school. "Our school is the very best in Tucsonf'
How can it miss with such great kids and so many neat
BIDWELL LED THE CLASS OF '69
Danny Calvillo, Rep.
The Class of ,69 entered Amphi with a mem-
bership full of enthusiasm. This year they spon-
sored a dance and picnic.
The picnic was a grand affair with plenty
of food and games. It gave the Frosh time to
relax and mingle with their friends and
enemies. lt also provided time to talk about
"you know whou without class bells ringing or
an irate father complaining about a large tele-
The dance gave the Freshmen a chance to
loosen their joints, get into the swing of things
and afforded them the exercise they needed to
get rid of those cokes and pizzas.
They focused their energy in an attempt to
win the Spirit Trophy. They screamed with all
their tonsils at pep assemblies, designed at-
tractive doors for door contests and wore green
every Friday. They truly had spirit.
Patty Rawlison, Rep.
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This page is sponsored by rllardis Studio.
George, Leigh Ann
Hendryx, Mary ,lane
Holt, Donna Kay
FRESHMEN JOINED ACTIVITIES
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This is not a riot or a strike, but just a peaceful march protesting the liable accusation
that playing Anlphi would only he 'iPractice" for the Tucson Badgers. Did I say
peaceful? Listen, "On ye Panthers!"
WITH GUSTO AND SPIRIT
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"I would rather fight than switch," said this Palo Verde Titan but the Freshmen soon
changed his mind and hanged him up for display as a sacrifice for the blazing bonfire.
This page is sponsored by A-I Coiffure Salon of Beauty.
Howell, Paul Lee
Lindbeck, Lee Ann
Lowery, Mary Jane
FROSH WERE BEQEIGED BY
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"I knew that high school would huild up my mind, hut my mustles too? asks this
Wont someone help him?
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HOMEWDRK. TESTS. DECISIONS
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fellow student during
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now," Bryon Corneluis joyfully says as he gives the floor to a
an active class meeting. It was during such meetings, skillfully
sh decided their history making ideas.
This page is sponsored by Frederick Fisher Jewelers.
FROSH SPONSORED DANCE
"I can't see anything!" complains a Freshman as he and his assistant are introduced to a micro-
scope for the first time. It sort of makes one feel like Pasteur.
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PICNIC AND OTHER ACTIVITIES
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The freshmen were united at assemblies throughout the year. Here they listen to a song about
high school dropouts sung by Janice Jarrett and David Loutzenheiser.
This page is sponsored by Iacomesf
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"Don't forget the tires!', cries one of these busy freshmen as he tries to make old cars
look new with an ounce of polish and a pound of elbow grease.
TREASURY FILLED BY BAKE
SALES. CAR WAQHEQ AND DLIES
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"If l just back away slowly, maybe no one will notice," thinks this unidentified student
as he can't resist taking one more delicious donut.
The freshmen planned for the future and Prom by funneling their energy
into many money making activities. The class of '69 produced delicious bake
sales which were greatly appreciated by the hungry Amphites. Each volunteer
created some culinary art, as cookies, cupcakes, and even Cider. Everyone
who visited the booth went away with satisfied smiles and happy stomachs.
They earned more money during exhausting car washes. Each volunteer
with an ounce of polish and a pound of elbow grease, made old cars new and
new cars newer. The city seemed to sparkle with cars having a foot-deep
shine whenever the Freshmen had a car wash.
Dues of a dollar, gladly paid by Freshmen also added to the treasure.
Through good management and careful planning, the Frosh had stored away
a good sum for the next three years.
"I don't believe it! Uranium in the jell
she listens to her geiger counter.
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this trio thinks as they study for many tests.
FILLED WITH SCHOOL LIFE
The PANTHER TRAILS staff decided that it would like to provide more room this
year for school activities, and less room for advertising. So, again this year the staff
is using patron pages. It is our sincere hope that you will show your appreciation to
the following merchants who have helped make possible the publication of the 1966
Allen's Tire Most
Arizona Milling Co.
Baird's Sunbeam Bread
Bob's A 81 W Drive-in
Bower's Supreme X
Bullards, Casas Adobes
Carl's TV School
Casas Adobes Camera Shop
Casas Adobes Drug
Casas Adobes Flowers
Casas Adobes Jeweler
Citadel Sporting Goods
Coat of Arms Restaurant
Culbertsonas Toys 81 Hobbies
Desert House Crafts
D Sz H Air-Conditioning
Fashions by Beryle
Dave Feldman Supply 81 Sal
vage Co. Inc.
Warren Felshaw's Garage
Foothill Lumber Co.
Flowing Wells Drug
Flowing Wells Holiday Mayta
Fran Coffey Printing Service
Fred Harvey Interiors
Fredrick Fisher Jewelers
Frontier Construction Co.
Garden Flower Shop
Mr. Sz Mrs. John Geras
Golden Pin Lanes
Golden Pin Restaurant
The Guylyn Shop
Helane's Beauty Salon
Hull's Tucson Business Machines
J an's Broaster
PATRON P GE
,larrold Drug Co.
,lim Sz Son's Fruit Stand
Kaiserman Mens 81 Boys Wear
SS Kresge, Campbell Plaza
Laughlin Accounting Sz Tax Service
L. and L. Carpet Co.
Mars-Hall Record Shop
National Auto Glass Co. lnc.
Oracle Foothills Texico
Oracle Sz River Road Shell
Orange Grove Pharmacy
Randy's Feed 8: Ranch Supply
Ralph's Mobile Service
Rent Center lnc.
Saddle n' Silver Shop
Sprouse Reitz Co.
Starlite Welding 81 Machine Shop
Thompson's Specialty Contractors
Tinkerbell Rope Doll Shop
Townsend's Art-Craft 81 Hobby Shop
Tupperware Home Parties
University Jewelers of Tucson
Western Auto, Campbell Plaza
Western Collegiate lnc.
Wilford Construction Co.
A gl, sk' OJ Young's Welding All
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ADVISOR WAS KEY TO OUR SUCCESS
Now that the annual is finally completed, certain thanks
are in order. Therefore, we have set aside this page in your
yearbook especially for giving thanks and gratitude to a
most deserving man. This kind, shy, tactful, dignified man
is Mr. Lowell DeWeerd our advisor. He truly deserves far
more than these few words and pictures, but it is all
we have to give him to show our thanks, gratitude and sin-
cere respect for him.
Without this man's patience and guidance, the task of
producing this book never could have been accomplished.
He quietly and in his own distinct manner of leading, led us
down the road of success all the way. Many times unbe-
lievable obstacles seemed to block our way, but it was Mr.
DeWeerd who always helped us reach a solution and over-
In addition, he spent hours assisting and helping the
sub-editors with their pages and getting pictures for them
fsomething that very few advisors will even attempt to
dol. He sacrificed meals, sleep and leisure time in assisting
us and never once complained to us or lost his temper.
Therefore we want to wish Mr. DeWeerd all the happiness
and success possible, for no one at Amphitheater deserves
PANTHER TRAILS Staff
fi Q LL- 1,-in
Mr. DeWeerd patiently tells a student not shown how to tilt her head for
a picture. He was forever taking pictures for us.
t X ff
Not only was Mr. DeWeerd surrounded by an almost all female
staff, he was and is surrounded by females at home, as clearly
Shown above- Seated are Mr- Deweefdv Pam, Bent' his wife, Mr. DeWeerd patiently works on the Index to help the classes section. He was
Barbara, and Nancy- always there to help us in any way possible and sacrificed so much for us.
The following key should be used
to identify the various clubs and
organizations represented by abbre-
B. . .Baseball
BB . . . Basketball
CC. . .Cross Country
FB . . . Football
Wrest. . . .Wrestling
Gym. . . . Gymnastics
VB. . .Volleyball
BD. . .Bedbinton
V.. . .Varsity
J.V.. . .Junior Varsity
Fresh. . . .Freshmen
KC. . .Kilowatt Club
NT. . .National Thespians
FLC. . .Foreign Language Club
Photo Club. . .Photography Club
GL. . .Girls' League
Proj.. . .Projectionists
Hon. Soc.. . .Honor Society
Hon. G.. . .Honor Guard
Hist. C.. . .History Club
FSC. . .Folk Singing Club
Min. C.. . .Mineral Club
BC. . . Brotherhood Club
FFA. . .Fiiture Farmers of America
FHA. . .Future Homemakers of
FTA. . .Future Teachers of America
Med. C.. . .Medical Club
FNA. . .Future Nurses of America
DAR. . .Daughters of American
Orat. Cont.. . .Oratorical Contest
Voice of Dem.. . .Voice of Democracy
Adv. Cl.. . .Advisory Council
Class Off.. . .Class Officer
HR Off.. . .Homeroom Officer
Inter-Club Cl.. . .Inter-Club Council
Student Body Off. . . .Student Body
Model U.N. Del.. . .Model United
"Teen Cit.. . .Teen Citizen
"Des, Gez.". . .Desert Gazette
"Pant, Tr.". . .Panther Trails
Orch. . . . Orchestra
Adv. . . . Advanced
Beg.. . .Beginning
Conc.. . .Concert
Double Quart.. . .Double Quartet
Att. . . . Attendant
GAA. . .Girls' Athletic Association
Let. C. . . .Lettermens' Club
AFS. . .American Field Service
NCCJ. . .National Council of
Christians and Jews
ABERCROMBIE, ROBERT A.. . .96,
Ent. 2 from Connersville High School,
Connersville, Indiana. Hon. Soc. 4.
AGNEW, SCOTT. . .111,I91
ALBRECHT, RON. . .44.72,104,148,
B. 1,2.3.4. FB 1.2,3,4. FSC 2,3. Hi-Y
2,3. BC 2,3. HR Off. 1,2,3. Let. C.
2,3,4. A-Day King 4. Weight Lifting
ALCARN, EDWARD LEE. . .192
ALDRICH, SANDRA. . .192
ALEGRIA, ERLINDA ALICIA. . .192
ALLEN, FAYE. . .192
ANDERSEN, ELIZABETH JULIE. . .
Tennis 1. VB 2. Songleader 3, Co-
Head 4. Pantherette 2. GL 1.2. Voice
of Dem. 4. Adv. Cl. 3.4. Class Off.
2,3.4. HR Off. I,2. Student Cl. 2.
CLASS OF '66
Model U.N. Del. 4. Girls' State Del.
3. Chorus Beg. I,2. A-Day Att. 2.
GAA 1.2. Traditions Committee 3,4.
Peanuts for Polio 1. City of Hope 2,3.
Prom Chair. 3. Del. to ASSC 2. Red
Cross Rep. 4.
ANDRUS, DONALD. . . 192
ANDRUS, LORRAINE. . .62,63,64,
Hon. Soc. 3.4. Hon. G. 3.
ANKENEY, JERRY LEE. . .93,106,
FSC 4. Min. C. 3,45 Sec. 4. Hiking
Club 3,45 Pres. 4. Inter-Club Cl. 4.
"Pant. Tr." 4.
ARMSTRON, LARRY. . .l25,137,168,
AROS, DAVID BERNARD. . .168,193
Wrest. 4. Band 1.2. ASTME Design
ASHE, JOHN STEPHEN...128.162,
Track 1. FB 1. Wrest. 1,2. Chorus
Conc. 1,2,3,4. Double Quart. 3,4.
"Carmen',, "West Side Story".
BABCOCK, DARYL LEE. . .193
BACA, LEROY. . . 193
BAGSHAVV, SCOTT R.. . . 115,193
Track, 2,3. FB 1. FFA 1,2,3,4. HR
BAITZER, LESTER CHARLES. . .
Track 1. FB 1. Wrest. 2,3,4. NT,
"West Side Story" 3. Art Club Pres.
3. Hi-Y 3,4. Adv. Cl. 3. HR Off.
Pres. 1,3. Inter Club Cl. 3. "Des.
Gez." 4. Band 1.2. Chorus Cone. 4.
Let. C. 3,4. Prom Chair. 3.
BAKER, DARLENE. . . 193
BALDWIN, JAMES WILLIAM. . .31,
FB 1. FLC 4. Hi-Y 2,3,4. HR Off.
2,3. "Pant. Tr." 4. Model Legisla-
ture 4. Golf 3,4.
BALDWIN, LYNDA LEE. . .113,124.
Art Club 2,3,4. FLC 4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
BALLOU, ROBIN. . .193
BARBEAU, LYNN. . . 61,63,194,196
Hon. Soc. 4. FSC 2. HR Off. 3. GAA
1.2. "You Can't Take It With You."
BARBER, ROBERT JOHN. . . 82,194
Gym. 2. NT 1,2,3g K'Deadwood Dick",
"Time Out For Ginger", "Cain Mutiny
Court Martial". FSC 2,3,4. Hiking
Club 1.2,3,4. Red Cross 3.
BARR, LAVERNE. . . 194
BECK, PENNY. . .126,194
BECKER, JOHN MICHAEL. . .194
Track 3.4. Hi-Y 3,4. HR Off. 1,2,3.
Let. C. 3,4.
BEEVER, CHERYL LEE. . .97,194
Ent. 3 from Mohave County Union
High, Kingman, Arizona. Y-Teens 4.
BEHNER, LEE E.. . . 194
Wrest. 1.2. Class Off. 2. HR Off. 1.
BELKSMA, JERRY LEON. . . 194
BELKSMA, JUDY. . .194
BENZI, VICKI. . . 194
BEVINGTON, HOLMES. . .73,77,
BIENEMANN, CAROL ANN. . . 108,
FLC 4. FNA 3,4. GAA 2.
BITTERMAN, RAYMOND. . .195
BLACKERBY, BARBARA JANE. . .
HR Off. 2. "Make It With Wool"
Contest Dist. Winner 4.
BLYSTRA, EDMUND ALLEN. . . 195
Hiking Club 2.
BOMAN, DANE. . . 195
Ent. 3. from Tucson, High School,
Tucson, Ariz. BB 1. Track 2. FB 1.
FLC 2. Hi-Y 1.2. HR Off. 2. Model
U.N. Del. 4. Chorus 1.
BORGWALD, HOWARD FRANCES
Photo Club 1.2. DECA 4, Pres. 4.
HR Off. I,2.
BRANNON, BRUCE S.. . .195
Golf 3,4. HR Off. 1,2,3.
BROSH. LAURA JEANNINE. . . 195
NT "Time Out For Ginger", "Dead-
wood Dick", "I'll Leave It To You".
FSC 2. HR Off. 1.3,4. Orch. 1.2.3.
Youth Symphony 1,2,3. Jr. Red Cross
BREUKER, EARL VVAYNE. . . 195
Ent. 1 from Zeeland Christian High
School, Zeeland, Michigan.
BRESTER, RONNA. . . 195
BRONNENBERG, LINDA M.. . . 132,
Songleader 3,4. HR Off. 2. Chorus
Tennis 2,3. Hi-Y 3,4.
BROWN, YVILLIAM FRANK. . . 195
Track I,2. FB 2. Wrest. 2,3. HR Off.
BUCHANAN, JACK A.. . .196
CC 2. Track 1,2.3. Photo Club 2.
Chonis Conc. 1.2. "Carmen" 1. "West
Side Story" Lighting Dir. 3.
BUNCH, JAMES ROBERT. . .196
B 3. FB 4. Tennis 1. FFA 1,2,3,4.
BURKE, TERRY LEE. . , 196
BURNEY, BILL ROY. . .196
CC 3. FB 1.2. HR Off. 1. Conc.
Chorus 3. "West Side Story" 3.
BRUNO, DOROTHY ANN. . .196
Pantherettes 2. Y-Teens 3. HR Off.
BURRIS, HERBERT G.. . .128,19G
FSC I,2. Chorus, Conc. and Double
Quart. 1,2.3,4. All State Chorus 2,3,4.
BUSCH, GLADYS ROSE. . . 196
Art Club 2,3. VP 4.
BYALL, ROBERT GEORGE. . .92
Gym. 1.2,3,4. Hi-Y 3,4. HR Off. 4.
Let. C. 4.
CADY, DENNIS LEE. . . 196
CALLAN, VICKILYN. . . 196
Ent. 4 from Edmunds High School,
Sumter, South Carolina. Twirlers 1,2.
FLC 2. Hist. C. 2. FNA 2.3. HR Off.
1.2. Model U.N. Del. 4. Band I,2.
Prom Chair. 3. Booster Club 3.
CALLEY, HAROLD. . . 196
CAMPBELL, ROBERT WEBSTER. . .
FB 1.2. HR Off. 4. Lacross.
CARLSON, MARK ROBERT. . .94.
Hon. Soc. 3,4. Boys, State 3. Band
1,2,3. Chorus Adv. 4, Double Quart.
4. All State Band 1,3,4. All Conf.
Band 3. Greater Tucson Honor Band
CARPENTER, KAREN. . . 124.197
Art Club 2. Y-Teens 3. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
GL 1.2,3,4. FHA 2. Med. C. 4. FNA
I,2. Adv. Cl. 2. HR Off. 2. GAA 3.
CARRELL, MIKE. . .31,197
CARRIVEAU, KAREN M.. . .62,63.
Ent. 4 from Aio High Sshool, Ajo,
Ariz. NT 2,3,4, "1884", "The Lottery
Ticket." Hon. Soc. 2.3.4. FHA 2.3.4.
Parl. 2, Sec. 3. FNA 1,2,3g VP 2.
Student Cl. 2. Girls' State Alt. 3.
Band 1,2,3. Orch. 4. Safety Cl. 1,2,3.
Science Club 1. Ajo Music Camp
CARSON, SUSAN MARIE. . .94,197
Ent. 3 from Fork High School, Mir
dnda Calif. FLC 2. Hon. Soc. 3,4.
Hon. G. 3. Chorus I,2. GAA I,2.
Home Coming Princess 1.
CARTER, CHARLOTTE. . .59,94,197
Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. C. 3. FSC 4.
FHA 2. FNA I,2.
CASEY, MICHAEL TERRANCE. . .
B 1. Track 2.3. FB 2,3.
CASTILLO, N. DEL JR.. . . 131,197
Inter-Club Cl. 3,4. Orch. 1,2,3,4g
CASTRO, MARGARITA B.. . .197
CATRON, SONDRA SUE. . .57.59,63,
Y-Teens 2. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 1,2,3,4.
Hon. Soc. 3.4. Hon. G. 3. Med. C.
3,4. Pres. 3. FNA 1.2. Adv. Cl. 2,3,4.
DAR Nominee. Class Off. 13 Pres. HR
Off. 2,3. Inter-Club Cl. 3. Student
Cl. 1. Model U.N. Del.
Tr." Editor-In-Chief 4.
Scroll 4. Am. Legion
Award. Nat. Hon. Soc. Award 1.
CATTRILL, DOUGLAS. . . 198
CHARTER, RICK. . .73.78.104,141,
CHARTIER, STANLEY DAVID. . .
Track I,2. FB 1. FFA l,2,3,4. HR
Proj. 1. Political Science Club 3.
CLARK, MARY CECILIA. . .57,132,
Songleadcr 2,3,4g head 4. Tri-Hi-Y 3.
GL 1.2,3,4. Adv. Cl. 3. HR Off. 3.
Inter-Club Cl. 4. Model U.N. Del. 4.
AaDay Att. 3. Anytown Alt. 3.
CLARK, TIM. . .198
CLARK, TOM O.. . .198
FFA 1,2,3,4. HR Off. 1.
CLAWSON, DIANA MARIE. . . 198
Ent. 3 from Immaculate Heart High
School, Tucson, Ariz. DECA 4.
COCHRAN, TIM J.. . .198
CONLEY, PATRICIA ANNE. . .95,
Ent. 2 from Immaculate Heart High
School, Tucson, Ariz. Pantherettes 3.
FLC 2.3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G.
3. Hiking Club 2.3. Chorus Conc. and
Double Quart. 4.
CONNER, LINDA. . .198
Ent. 4 from Wheatridge High School.
CONRAD, JUDITH LYNN. . .198
Tennis 1. Tri-Hi-Y 3. HR Off. I,2.
Band 1,2,3. CAA 1,2.
COOK, THOMAS L.. . .105,198
BB 1.2. Chess Club 1. HR Off. 3.
Inter-Club Cl. 4. Judo Club 3,4.
COOLEY, FIELDON THOMAS. . .
COOPER, VICTOR. . .199
COX, GREGORY MC KAY. . .63,94,
BB 1,2,3,4. Hi-Y 3,4. HOD. SOC. 3,4.
FSC 4. HR Off. 1,2,3,4. Band I,2.
Let. C. 4.
COX, JOHN D.. . . 199
Min. C. 3. Hiking Club 3.
CRAIG, DIXXI. . .199
CRAVEY, TERRY JEANNE. . . 199
FNA 1. HR Off. 1. GAA 2.
CRUMP, MIKE. . .109,199
CRUZE, STEPHEN GRANT. . . 199
FB 1. Tennis 2,3,4.
DAILY, VIRGINIA ELIZABETH. . .
Y-Teens 1. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. CL 2,3.
Hon. Soc. 3.4. Hon. G. 3. HR Off.
4. Miss Mistletoe 4.
DAVID, LINDA. . .199
DAVIDSON, PAMELA. . .199
DAVIS, LAVONNE. . .199
FLC 4. FSC 2.
DAVIS, ROSE ANNE. . .200
CHRISTOPHER. . .93,l06,193,200
Ent. 4 from Salpointe High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Photo Club 3,4. Inter-
Club Cl. '4.
DEES, DIANE ELIZABETH. . .200
DEMPSEY, LLOYD. . .200
DENTON, DAVID. . .56,98,105,l80,
Ent. 2 from Springfield High School,
Springfield, Mo. Track 2,3. FB 3.
Golf 4. Chess Club 4. Hi-Y 2,3. Key
Club 4. Class Off. Rep. 4. HR Off.
3. Student Cl. 4.
DESKINS, NANCY FAYE. . .
Ent. from Flowing Wells High School,
DE WEERD, NANCY LYNN. . .118,
Tennis 1,2,3. FL 3,4. Y-Teens 2. Tri-
Hi-Y 3. GL 1,2,3. HR Off. 1,4. Band
1,2,3. Chorus Beg. 3,4. GAA 1,2.
DITSCH, JANE. . .200
DOOLEY, GAIL ELIZABETH. . .92,
Ent. 3 from Bemards High School,
Bemardsville, New Jersey. Cheer-
leader 2 Alt. Songleader 4. Twirlers
1,2. Art Club 1,2,3,4. FLC I,2,3,4.
Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 3,4. Hon. Soc. 4.
FTA 1,2. FNA 1,2. HR Off. 1,2,3.
Student Cl. 1,2. "Pa.nt. Tr." 4. Cho-
rus Adv. 1, Conc. 2. GAA 1,2. Sears
Fashion Board 4.
DOTSON, MELBA RAYE. . .92,192,
Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. Hon. Soc. 4. BC 3. Adv.
Cl. 4. HR Off. 2,4. Model U.N. Del.
3. Chorus Beg. 1. Red Cross 1,3.
DRAKE, DIANE. . .201
DRAKE, WILLIAM LEE. . .110,148,
FB I,2,3,4. Wrest. 3,4. HR Off. 3.
Let. C. 3,4. Weight Lifting Club
DRUM, MARTIN RONALD. . .73,
HR Off. 4.
DUFFEY, MICHAEL WAYNE. . .201
Wrest. 1. Photo Club 4. Judo Club
DUNCAN, NANCY GAIL. . .22,25,
Ent. 3 from Catalina High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Songleader 4. NT 3,45
VP 4. "Spring Dance", "I'll Leave
It To You", "Kingdom of God",
"Drama '65". FLC 3,4. Tri-Hi-Y
3,4. GL 1,2,3,4. FHA 1. HR Off. 2.
"Pant. Tr." 4. Red Cross 2. Rodeo
DUNN, BETTY JOAN. . .58,95,119,
Chess Club 2,3. FLC 4. Tri-Hi-Y 3.
Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3. FTA 2,3,4.
HR Off. 1,2. Teen Citizen 4. "Des.
Gez." News Ed. 4. Quill and Scroll
4. Band 1,2,3.
DYSON, PHILLIP CHARLES. . .33.
B 2,4. BB 1,2,3,4. FB 1,2,3,4. Chess
Club 1,2. Let. C. 3,4.
EATON, BARBARA GAIL. . .201
Ent. 2 from Palo Verde High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Gym. 3. FNA 1.
EBERT, JAMES HAROLD. . .201
FB 2. Wrest. 1.
EDGELL, MIKE. . .201
EGGMAN, MIKE. . .201
EISELE, SANDRA LEE. . .201
FHA 2. Choms 1,4. Beb.
EPLING, SHARON LOUISE. . .79,
GL I,2,3,4. FHA 1. FTA 4. HR Off.
1. Chorus Adv. 2, Beg. 1. "Nativity".
ESAU, NANCY. . .202
EVANS, LENORA. . .202
EVANS, THELMA SHIRLEY. . .96,
Hon. Soc. 4.
FAULKNER, BRADFORD D.. . . 115,
FELDMAN, SUSAN HELEN. . .95,
Art. Club 2,3,4. FLC 2. Tri-Hi-Y
3,4. GL 1,2,3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon.
G. 3. HR Off. 3. "Pant. Tr." 3.
FELTY, RACHEL ELIZABETH. . .
FLC 3. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. HR Off. 3,4.
Chorus Conc. 1,2,3,4, Double Quart.
3,44 "Camien", "West Side Story".
FICK, DANNY. . .58,65,95,99,l48,
T. 1,2,3, FB I,2,3,4. Hi-Y 3. Key
Club 2,3,4g Pres. 4. Hon. Soc. 3,4.
Adv. Cl. 4. Class Off. 2. Inter-Club
Cl. 3,4. Student Cl. 2. Let. C. 3,4.
FIDDES, JOHNNY P. W.. . .125,202
Wrest. 2,3,4. Hi-Y 3,4. Proj. 1,2.
FISHER, JANET CLARE. . .202
FISHER, JEFFREY CARL. . .57,62,
Chess Club 1. FLC 2,3. Hi-Y 3. Hon.
Soc. 3,45 Pres. 3. Usher 3. Hist. C. 3.
FSC 2,3,4. BC 3. Hiking Club 3,4.
Model U.N. Del. 4. Boys' State 3.
Band 1,2. AFS Part. 3. Math Award
1,2,3. Top 10"Z1 State Math Award
2,3. Baird Scholarship 4. U. of A.
FLANIGAN, JAMES. . .202
FLORES, RANDY MUNOZ. . .116,
FB 1,2,3,4. FTA 3,4. Let. C. 3,4.
FORD, ELIZABETH MARY. . .203
Ent. 3 from Maryvale High School,
Phoenix, Ariz. FLC 2,3. GL 1,2,3.
FTA 1,2. American Legion Cont. 1.
FRAINETTI, LYNDA JOYCE. . .203
Art Club 2. Y-Teens 3. GL 1,2.
FRANNEA, MANFRED A.. . .56,137,
FB 1,2. Mike Boy 4. Hi-Y 3. Key
Club 2,3.4. Adv. Cl. 2,3,4. Class Off.
2,3,4g Pres. 4. Inter Club Cl. 4. Stu-
dent Cl. 2,4. Boy's State Alt. 3.
FREEMAN, JOHN. . .203
FULTON, DAVID.. .203
GALATI, FRANK. . .203
GALLICK, EDWARD M.. . .111,112,
Ent. 3, from Flowing Wells High
School, Tucson, Ariz. BB 1. FB 1,2,3.
Wrest. 2. NT 3,4. "Spring Dance",
"Kingdom of God", "Sorry Wrong
Number". FSC 4. Chorus Adv. 2,34
Beg. 14 Conc. 2,3, Double Quart. 3.
Let. C. 3.
GANZ, DONNA J.. . .124,203
Y-Teens 1,2. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 1,2,
3,4. HR Off. 1,2.3.
GEBELLE, DAVID FREDERICK. . .
BB 1,2. Track I,2,3,4. FB. 2,3,4. Hik-
ing Club 4. Weight Lifting Club 3,4.
Adv. Cl. 1,4. HR Off. 1,4. House of
Rep. 4. Band 1,2. Let. C. 2,3.4.
GENUNG, FARRELL. . .22,98,104,
B I,2,3,4. BB I,2,3,4. Key Club 2,3,
4. HR Off. I,2,3,4. Boys' State Alt.
Let. C. 2,3,4.
GIBBS, ANITA LOUISE. . .116,128,
Ent. 3 from Costa Mesa High School,
Costa Mesa, Calif. Tri-Hi-Y 2. GL 4.
FTA 4. HR Off. 4. Chorus Adv. 3,
Beg. 1, Conc. 4. GAA 1,2.
GIBSON, BECKY JEAN. . .118,124,
FLC 4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 2,3,4.
Model U.N. Del. 4. GAA 1,2.
GIDDINGS, RONALD. . .204
GIDEON, CLAYTON D.. . .204
B 1,2,3. HR Off. 1,2.
GLASGOW, JEFFRY L.. . .128,204
Chess Club 1,2,3. Chorus Conc. 2,3.
GOBLE, CHERRI LEE. . .95,204
Hon. Soc. 3,4. FSC 3,4. Hon. G. 3.
GOLDER, JOHN CARL. . .95,9B,104,
FB 1,2,3,4g Co-Cap. 2,4. Wrest.
I,2,3,4. Key Club 3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4.
U.N. Del. 4.
HR off. 2,4. Model
Let. C. 2,3,4. Weigh:
GOODMAN, MICHAEL A.. . .92,95,
Ent. 2 from Edgewater High School,
Orlando, Fla. FLC Pres. 4. Hi-Y 3,4.
Hon. Soc I,2,3,4. Class Off. 2. Inter-
Club Cl. 4. Science Club 2.
GORDON, JOSEPH A.. . . 115,204
Ent. 4 from Blacklick Twn. High
School, Twin Rocks, Penns. FFA 4.
Glee Club 3.
GOSS, FAYE. . .205
GRANGER, LINDA LOUISE. . . 113,
Art Club 3,4. FHA 1.
GRANILLO, DAN. . .205
GRAVES, MIKE WILLIAM. . .131,
Ent. 2 from Salpointe High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Golf 3,4. Orch. I,2,3,4.
GRAY, LINDA ANNETTE. . .58,93,
Pantherettes 2,3,4g head 4. FLC 3,4.
Tri-Hi-Y 3. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G.
3. Debate Club 2,3. FSC 1. HR Off.
1,4. Sec. Girls' State Alt. 3. Red Cross
GREEN, MICHAEL DOUGLAS. . .
CC 2. Track 1,2,4. Let. C. 2,4.
GREEN, PATRICK D.. . .117,205
Ent. 2 from Waupaca High School.
GREEN, RONALD. . .128,129,205,
Hi-Y 3. Chorus, Conc. 1,2,3,4g Double
Quart. 3,4. All State Chorus 4. "West
GRIDER, SHERRY. . .128,205
GROVER, MIKE. . .206
GUNDERSON, GARY WAYNE. . .
GUSE, ALAN FRANK. . .206
Ent. 1 from Catalina High School,
HAAS, CAROLYNN RUTH. . .206
HAGAN, ANITA. . .117,206
HALL, RON. . .104,206
Ent. from Catalina High School, Tuc-
son, Ariz. Track l,3. FB 3. Let. C. 3.
HAMMETT, JAMES ROY. . .104,180,
CC 4. Track 1,2,3,4. Tennis 1. I-Ii-Y
3. Let. C. 3,4.
HANSON, BARBARA K.. . .82,100,
Tennis 1. Art Club 3,4. FLC 4. Tri-
Hi-Y 3,4. GL 1,2,3,4.
HANSON, JEANETTE. . .206
FSC 4. FHA 1. FTA 1. Chorus Adv.
2, Beg. 1. Conc. 3.
HARCROW, DOUGLAS. . .95,206
HARDIN, LARRY DEE. . .95,127,
HR Off. 4.
Track 1. FB 1,2. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Band
HARDYMAN, DARLENE R.
Ent. 3 from Rincon High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Twirler 1,2,3. FLC 2.
GL 1,2,3. HR Off. 1,2. Student Cl. 3.
HARRIS, CHARLES E.. . .92,99,
Ent. 2 from North Phoenix High
School, Phoenix, Ariz. Track 2. FB
I,2,3,4. Gym 1. Hi-Y 2,3. Key Club
2,3,4. Adv. Cl. 4. Class Off. 3. Stu-
dent Cl. 3,4. Student Body Off. 4.
"Des Gez." 4. Let. C. 3,4.
HARSHBARGER, RAYMOND. . . 110,
HART, DOUGLAS R.. . .207
Photo Club 2,3. HR Off. 2. "West
Side Story" 3.
HART, THEODORE STUDLEY. . .
Wrest. 4. Photo Club 2,35 Pres. 3.
Model U.N. Del. 4. Scholarship to
Conservation Camp 3.
HARWOOD, BOBBI GENE. . .207
Art Club 4. FLC 4. Hiking Club 3.
FTA 2. GAA 1.
HATHAWAY, ARLINE. . .207
HAYES, CHRIS. . .104,114,115,174,
B I,2,3,4. FFA 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4.
Inter-Club Cl. 4. Let. C. 4.
HELM, TONY BRUCE. . .104,148,
Ent. 3 from Alhambra High School,
Phoenix, Ariz. B 1,2,3,4. FB I,2,3,4.
Hi-Y 4. FSC 4. HR Off. 4. Let. C.
HERNBRODE, RICHARD ALLEN. . .
Ent. 3 from Rincon High School, Tuc-
son, Ariz. BB 1. Track 1. FSC 3. Hik-
ing Club 3. Band 1,2,3. Chorus
Conc. 2,3,4. Judo Club 3,4. ,
HIGGINS, SAVILLA. . .44,72,93,94,
Cheerleader 4, JV 3. Tri-Hi-Y 3.
GL 1. Hon. Soc. 4. FSC 3. BC 3.
CLUB 4. HR Off. 3,4. Girls' State
Alt. 3. FFA Sweet Att. 4. A-Day
Queen 4. Rodeo Att. 2,3. Anytown
Alt. 3. Red Cross 3,4.
HILL, CYNTHIA. . . 128,207
HILL, BUNKER FRANK. . .105,207
Hiking Club 1,2,3. FFA 2.
HINES, JOHN ROBERT. . .208
CC 3. Track 1,2. Adv. Cl. 3. HR
HINTON, JAY N.. . .208
B 1. FB 1. FLC 1,2. Hi-Y 3,4. HR
HITCHCOCK, ROBERT WILLIAM
. . . 127,208
HOAGAN, EDDIE GERALD
Ent. 4 from Clear Lake High School,
HOAGFELT, BARBARA KAY. . .208
Ent. 3 from George Rogers Clark
High School, Hammond, Indiana. Y-
HOAGFELT, PAULA. . .208
HOLT, HELEN LOUISE. . .124,119,
NT 1. FLC 4. Y-Teens 1,2. Tri-Hi-Y
3,4. GL I,2,3,4.
HOPKINS, ANGELA DANELL. . .
Tennis 1. FTA 1. Chorus 1,2.
HORNBEAK, BARNUM ANTHONY
. . .208
HORNER, BARRY. . .208
HUBER, NANCY ANNE. . .96,209
Hon. Soc. 4. FNA 1. HR Off. 4.
HUFFMAN, LYNDA. . .209
HUGHES, JOSEPH EDMUND. . .63,
B 1,2. Wrest. 2. NT "West Side
Story" 3. BC 3. Adv Cl. 3. HR Off.
3. Band 1,2,3, Ast. Drum Major 3.
Chorus Conc. and Double Quart. 3,4.
Anytown 3. All State Chorus 3,4.
Prom Committee 3.
HUGHES, KRISTEN MARGARET. ..
GL 1,4. FSC 2,3. HR Off. 1,2. FTA
1. Orch. 1,2,3g Concertmistress 2,3.
Chorus Adv. 2, Beg. 1, Cone. 3,4.
"Carmen" 1. "West Side Story" 3.
HULL, LE ROY G.. . .162,163,166,
B 1. BB 1,2,3,4. FB 1. Weight Lift-
ing Club 3,4.
HULL, MARTA. . .209
HULSEY, SHERRILL. . .209
HUMPHERY, UFA. . .209
Y-Teens 1,2,-3. Tri-Hi-Y 4. GL 1.
HUNT, JOHN CALVIN. . .209
Ent. 3 from Excelsior Springs High
School, Elcelsior Springs, Mo. Chorus
HYSONG, JAN. . .209
Ent. 2 from Flowing Wells High
School, Tucson, Ariz. FTA 2,3,4.
HR Off. 4. GL Rep. 4.
IGRECIAS, LUPITA. . .209
IRWIN, RICHARD FRANK. . .209
ITULE, NORMA. . 134,210
Ent. 4 from Salpointe High Schoo.,
Tucson, Ariz. Gym. 2. Pom Pom Alt.
1. NT Maroon Masque 1. Art Club
3. FLC 4.
JACKSON, JANIS LYNN. . .210
Y-Teen 1. Class Off. 3.
JACOBSON, SHENIE. . .210
JARRETT, JANICE CAROLE. . .23,
NT 1. FLC 2,3. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL l.
Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3. FSC 2,3,4.
BC 4. Student Body Off. Sec. 4.
Model U.N. Del. 4. Chorus Adv. 2,
Beg. 2, Double Quart. 3,4. NCCJ 4.
JEWELL, BARRY STEVENS. . . 143,
Photo Club 2,3,4g Pres. 4. Hiking
Club 1. FFA 1. HR Off. 1.
JOHNSON, JANE ELLEN. . .210
JOHNSON, JO-ELLYN. . .210
JOHNSON, RONALD. . .185,210
JONES, ILAANN SUZAN. . .210
JONES, JANN. . .115
JONES, JENNIFER L.. . .210
Ent. 3 from Jeannette Senior High
School, Jeannette, Penn. HR Off. 1,2.
Chorus 3. French Club 3.
JONES, JOYCE. . .210
JONES, MILO JEAN
from Lawton High School,
Lawton, Oklahoma. BB 3. Tennis 3.
FHA 1. FNA 2. Chorus 2. AFS Part.
3. Girls' Let. C. 3.
JORDAN, TERESA. . .116,211
FHA 4. FTA 4. Red Cross Rep. 1.
KAISERMAN, KEN A.. . .21,75,93,
Ent. 2 from Catalina High School,
Tucson, Ariz. NT 4, "Red Velvet
Goat", "The Great Big Doorstep",
"The Kingdom of Godv, "Sleeping
Beauty". FLC 4. Debate Club 2,3,4.
FSC 2,3. BC 3. Orat. Cont. 2,3,4.
Inter-Club Cl. 4. "Teen Citizen 3,4,
Ed. 4. Schools Star 3. "Des Gez."
3,4. Quill and Scroll 3,4g Pres. 4.
Anytown Alt. 3. National Forensic
League 2,3,4. Optimist Club Ora-
torical Contest 2. Red Cross 1,2.
"Panther Clause Ed. 4. Student Fed-
eration 1. Speech Class Conv. 2,3,4.
Sears Fashion Board 4.
KARL, CHRISTINE ELIZABETH. . .
Y-Teens 2,3,4. GL 1,2. Hon. Soc. 4.
FHA 1,3. HR Off. 2.
KELLY, JEANNETTE. . .211
KESSLER, MARIE. . .211
KING, SANDY LEE. . .34,58,94,113,
Art. Club 3,4. FLC 4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
GL 4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3.
HR Off. 4.
KLESCH, DARLENE. . .211
VB 1,2. Chorus 1,2.
KLIMEK, MARLENE GAIL. . .100,
Art. Club 3,4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 2,
KLINETOBE, LINDA DELORIS. . .
Ent. 4 from San Manuel High School,
San Manuel, Ariz. BD 1,2,3. FHA 1.
KNAPPER, LYNDA LEE. . .211
Ent. 2. Y-Teens 2,3,4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
GL 2,3. HR Off. 3. GAA 3,4.
KONRAD, GLENN. . .211
KOVACEVIC, PETER 1-IANS. . . 128,
Tennis 1. FSC 2, Pres. 2. HR Off.
1,25 Pres. 2, Chorus Conc. 1,2,3,4g
Double Quart. 4, "Carmen", "West
LAMONT, HARRY SANFORD. . .98,
Ent. 3 from Webb High School,
Claremont, Calif. Track 1,2. FB
2. Hi-Y 4. Key Club 4. HR Off. 3.
LAMPREY, CAROL ANN. . .53,192,
Y-Teens 1,2. Tri-Hi-Y 3. GL 1,2.
Class Off. 2,4. Student Cl. 2,4. GAA
1. Prom Royalty 4.
LAND, DOROTHY ANN. . .212
Ent. 2 from Flowing Wells
School, Tucson, Ariz. Chorus
2,35 Conc. 1. Red Cross Rep. 2.
LANGHAM, STEPHEN JOSEPH. . .
Ent. 2 from Elkhorn, Nebraska. CC
1. Track 1. FSC 2. Archery Cluh 1.
LAPLANDER, ROYAL FRANZ. . .
LARUWE, JANET LYN. . .63,95,
Ent. 2 from Tucson High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G.
3. FSC 3,4. Chorus Adv. 4.
LAW, CATHY M.. . .102,116,138,212
VB 2,3. Pantherettes 4. GL 1,2,3,4.
FTA 3,4. Band 1,2,3. GAA 1,2,3,4.
LAWING, JANNIE SUE. . .212
LENOX, DAVID TAYLOR. . .213
Ent. 4 from Washington High School,
Phoenix, Ariz. HR Off. 4.
LEVERNIER, BOB A. . .213
LISKA, PATRICIA QMEADEJ. . .
Pantherettes 3. Y-Teens 3,4. Tri-Hi-Y
4. GL 4. FHA 2,3. HR Off. 4. GAA
2,3. Senior Day Princess to Flagstaff
4. Red Cross Rep. 3.
LJUNGGREN, MALIN ELISABETH
. . .52,54,55,57,91,113,124,128,213
Ent. 4. from Halmstad Mogre All-
manna Laroverk, Halmstad, Sweden.
Art. Club 4. Tri-Hi-Y 4. GL 4. Hon.
Soc. 4. FSC 4. HR Off. 4. Student
Cl. 4. Model U.N. Del. 4. AFS Part.
4. CLUB 4.
LOPEZ, RICHARD RUBEN. . .213
LOPEZ, RUDY. . .213
EUGENE. . .92,98,110,I37,208,
Track 1,2. FB 2,3. Tennis 1. Mike
Boy 4. Key Club 4. Adv. Cl. l,2,4.
HR Off. 1,2,3,4. Band 1,2. Peanuts
for Polio 1.
LUBINSKY, DAVID. . .213
LUDDEN, LYNNAE M.. . .213
Ent. 3 from Catalina High School,
Tucson, Ariz. GL 1. Chorus 1,35
Adv. 3, Beg. 1. Red Cross Rep. 4.
LUEBKE, DALE. . .213
LYBECK, LYNN V.. . .63,91,96,98,
B 1,2,3. BB 1,2,3g Mgr. 4. FB 1,2,3,
4. Key Club 2,3,4. Hon. Soc. 4.
Class Off. 2,3,4g Inter-Club Cl. 3.
Student Cl. 3,4. Model U.N. Del. 3.
Boys' State 3. Band 1,2,3,4. Let. C.
3,4. Anytown 2. SOM 4. SPOT 4.
MacGREGAR, RICHARD. . .214
MARICH, JOHN ANTHONY. . .214
B 1. FB 1,2. HR Off. 1.2.3.
MARINUS, CHERYL KAY. . . 124,
Y-Teens 3. Tri-Hi-Y 4. GL 1,2,3,4.
Class Off. 2. Chorus 2, Beg.
MARTIN, CARL. . .214
MARTINEZ, JOE. . .214
MARTINO, ANTHONY. . .214
HR Off. 1,2,3.
MATHEWS, DAVID EARL. . .214
MAXWELL, PATRICIA PAM. . .214
Band 1,2. Chorus Adv. 2.
McDOWELL, KENNETH R.. . .214
McELHANEY, RICHARD. . .115,214
MCGAFFIN, DAVID. . .214
Mel-XENRY, WILLIAM. . .125,215
McPEAK, KAREN SUE. . .108,2l5
Med. C. 3,4. TAMI 4.
McWILL1AMS, STEVE CAMPBELL
. . .215
CC 3,4. Track 4. Chess Club 1,2.
Hiking Club 1,2,a.
MEISEL, DHARLYS. . .215
MERIDETH, DENNIS RAY. . .215
FB 2,3. Band 1,2,3.
MILES, JOHN GORDON. . .143,215
Photo Club 2,3. "Des. Gez." photo
Ed. 3. Band 1.
MILLER, BRENDA, . .215
MILLER, JO-ANNE. . .62,95,l19,
FLC 3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3.
FSC 2. "Des. Gez." Bus Mgr. 4.
MILLER, REGINALD WAYNE. . .
Tennis 1. Hi-Y 4. HR Off. 1,2,4.
Band 1,2. Chorus 1,2. DECA 4.
MINIER, GEORGE. . .215
MIZNER, FRANKLIN JAMES. . .215,
HR Off. 2,3. Model U.N. Del. 1,4.
MONTGOMERY, LINDA MARLENE
. . .124,216
Gym. 2. Y-Teens 2,3. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
HR Off. 2.
MOONEY, WILLIAM. . .215
MORLEY, LINDA LEE. . .215
FSC 3. HR. Off. 4. Chorus 1,2,3.
MURPHY, EILEEN MARIE. . .215
MURPHY, STEPHEN JAMES. . .117,
MURRAY, HEATHER. . .59,63,64,75,
NT 3,43 Pres. 4, "Spring Dance",
"I'll Leave It To You", "Sorry
Wrong Number", "The Kingdom of
God", "The Great Big Doorstep".
GL 2. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon G. 3. De-
bate Club 2,3,4. BC 3. FHA 3. Model
U.N. Del. 3,4. Girls' State 3. Teen
Citizen 3. School Star 4. "Des. Cez."
3,45 Mgr. Ed 4. Quill and Scroll 3,4.
Red Cross Rep. "Carmen", Chonxs 1.
Won third three times in city speech
meets 2,-3,4. Won second in state in
poetry 4. Inter-Club Cl. 4. Panther
MURRAY, JAMES LEONARD JR.. . .
NEAL, EDWARD A.. . .170,216
N?LL, ROGER. . . 125,128,129,185,
Hi-Y 3,4. Chorus Conc. 2,3,4. En-
semble 3,4. Golf 3,4.
NEUMANN, RODNEY EDWARD. . .
BB 2. HR Off. 2,3. Student Cl. 3.
Model U.N. Del. 3
NEWTON, EDWARD D.. . .61,6-3,
Wrest. 1,2,3. Hon. Soc. 3,4. HR Off.
1, Band 1,2,3.
NEZELEK, LINDA. . .61,95,119,217
FLC 1,2,3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G.
3. Red Cross 1,2,3.
NICHOLAS, MICHAEL THEADOR
. . .93,125,137,170,217
Ent. from Rincon High School, Tuc-
son, Ariz. BB. 1. CC 1. Gym. 2,3,4.
Mike Boy 4. Hi-Y 3,4. Inter-Club Cl.
NIDAY, TANYA. . .217
NIX, DAVID HILARY. . .60,65,96,
Key Club 3,4. Hon. Soc. 4. HR Off.
3,4. "Arizona Daily Star" Sports
2,3,4. KVOA 3. KFIF 4. "Des. Gez."
2,3, Editor-In-Chief 4. "Pant. Tr." 3.
Quill and Scroll 4. Del. Key Inter-
national Con. 3. Editor Key to The
Southwest District Key Club Inter-
national 4. Del. Southwest Dist. Con.
3,4. Nat. Merit Schol. Semi-Fin. 4.
NORMAN, JAYNE ORENE . .117,
HR Off. 12. "D ' 4
and S r 1 . d Cros
. . - Q '
N , N '
F3515 A , . I 34065
I .fr ' H910
OSTERBAA ONALD LEE. . .115,
Min. C. 1,2,3. FFA 1,2,3,4.
ORR, SUSAN HELEN. . .92,124,135,
Cheerleader Var. 4, co-head 4, J.V.
2,3, head 3, Fresh. 1, head. 1. Tri-
Hi-Y 3,4. GL 2. Adv. Cl. 4. HR
Off. 1.3.4. Model U.N. Del. 4. GAA
2. Teens Against Cancer 2. Peanuts
For Polio 1.
OLSON, BRIAN. . .98,l37,217
OHLUND, PATRICIA ANN. . .217
O'CROTTY, MICHAEL SEAN. . .218
NT 2,3,4. FFA 1,2,3.
O'CONNOR, SUZANNE. . .218
Ent. 1 from Salpointe High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Y-Teens 1,2,3. Tri-Hi-
Y 3. GL 1,2,3. HR Off. 3,4. GAA 2.
OAKLEY, TERRY. . .218
PALACIOS, SYLVIA M.. . .218
FLC 1. GL 4.
PAPPAS, WILLIAM LOUIS. . .218
Ent. 4 from Sunnyside High School,
Tucson, Ariz. CC 3.
PARRISH, MARCIA. . .218
PARSONS, DIANA LYNN. . .96,112,
Chess Club 3. FLC 2,3,4. Tri-Hi-Y
3,4. GL 1. Hon. Soc. 4. FSC 4. Hik-
ing Club 2,3,4. "Pant. Tr." 4. Chonis
1,2,3,45 Adv. 2, Conc. 3,4. AFS
PEASLEY, VALMA. . .124,218
Y-Teens 1,2. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 1,2,
3,4. Adv. Cl. 1,2. HR Off. 1,2. GAA
PEPPARD, JOANNE. . .75,218
NT 2,3,45 "The Playgoers", "Sorry
Wrong Number", "Spring Dance,"
"Growing Pains", "Time Out For
Ginger", "I'll Leave It To You".
Tri-Hi-Y 3. Debate Club 2,3,4. FSC
PERLIN, BARRY. . .61,95,218
B 1,2. Track 3. FB 1,3. Wrest. 1,2,3.
Hon. Soc. 3,4.
PERRY, DEBBIE LYNN. . .218
Chorus Beg. 1,2. GAA 1,2.
PETERSON, DUANE WILEY. . . 143,
FLC 1. Photo Club 2. Debate Club 1.
HR Off. 1. "Des. Gez." Photo 1,2,
3,4. "Pant. Trf' 45 Photo 2,3,4. Red
Cross Rep. 1. U.N. Essay Award 4.
PICKETT, WILLIAM FREDRICK. . .
Ent. 4 from Salpointe High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Track 1,2,3. FB 1,2.
PIERCE, EDWIN D.. . .98,193,219
Track 1,2. FB 1,2. Hi-Y 4. Key Club
4. Adv. Cl. 4. HR Off. 1,2,3,4.
Model U.N. Del. 3. Peanuts for Polio
1. Teens Lick Cancers 2.
PIERCE, KATHRYN. . .120,219
Art Club 4. Y-Teens 1,4. Tri-Hi-Y
3. GL 2,3. FHA 2,4.
PIERCE, SUSAN ANN. . .65,128,219
HR Off. 4. Choms 15 Conc. 2,3,45
Double Quart. 2,3,4. "Carmen",
"West Side Story".
POPP, CYNTHIA ANN. . .134,219
Cheerleader Var. 45 JV 2,35 Fresh.
1. GL 2. HR Off. 2,4. Model U.N.
Del . 4. Prom Committee 3.
POSEDLY, GLORIA JEAN. . .61,63,
Ent. 2 from Immaculate Heart High
School, Tucson, Ariz. Pantherette 3,45
head 4. FLC 3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon.
G. 3. Hiking Club 2.
PRESTON, SANDRA LEE. . .219
Y-Teens 1. HR Off. 3,4. Chonis Beg.
PRITCHARD, WILLIAM EDWARD
. . .92,93,96,98,99,109,110,149,
FB 1,2,3,4. Wrest. 2,3,4. Key Club
2,3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. FSC 4. Weight
Lifting Club 3,4. Adv. Cl. 4. HR
OFF. 1,3,4. Inter-Club Cl. 4. Let C.
QUERRY, STEVE. . .219
Ent. 3 from Willcox High School,
Willcox, Ariz. B 1,2. BB 1,2. FB
1,2. NT 3,45 "Great Big Doorstep",
"Pullman Hiawathian. Proj. 3.
RAMSAY, ROBERT R.. . .219
Photo Club 2,3,4.
RANDAL, CATHERINE HELEN. . .
Pantherettes 2. Y-Teens 1,2. Tri-Hi-Y
3. GL 1,2,3. HR Off. 1,3. GAA 1.
REAVIS, GREGORY PEYTON. . .219
CC 1,2,3. Track 1,2. Chorus 4.
REID, GLORIA D.. . . 124,220
Tennis 1. Y-Teens 1,2. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
GL 1,2,3,4. HR Off. 1,3. Model U.N.
Del. 4. Red Cross 1.
REISER, SHARON ANN. . .59,65,93,
FLC 4. GL 1,2,3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4.
Hon. G. 3. Hiking Club 3,4. Med.
C. 3,45 Pres. 3. DAR Finalist. Inter
Club Cl. 4. Girls' State Nominee 3.
"Pant. Tr." 4. GAA 1,2,3,4. Red
RENNELS, MICHAEL PHILLIP. .
RENWICK, GEORGE EDWARD. . .
RICHTER, ERICA JANE, . .60,63,64,
Tennis 1,2,3,4. Chess Club 2. Tri-
Hi-Y 3,4. GL 2,3,45 Pres. 4. Hon.
Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3. BC 3. Adv. Cl.
2,35 HR Off. 1,2,3. Inter-Club Cl. 4.
Student Cl. 4. Student Body Off.
Treas. 4. American Youth Program 4.
National Honor Society Award 1. U.
of A. Alumni Award 3.
RISER, BRUCE A.. . .111,125,220
NT 45 "Growing Pains", "Kingdom
of God". Hi-Y 4. Band 1,2,3.
RITTMANN, SUSAN LYNN. . .6-5,
FLC 3,4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4.
Hon. G. 3. FSC 2,3,4. Hiking Club
2,3,4. Nat. Merit Letter of Commen-
dation. "Pant. Tr." 4. Quill and
Scroll 4. Chorus Adv. 25 Beg. 15
Conc. 2,3,4. Red Cross Rep. 1,2,3,4.
ROBBINS, WYMAN. . .98,104,168,
ROBER, MICHELLE. . . 192,220
Chess Club 25 GL 1,2. House of Rep.
4. HR Off. 2,3,4. Red Cross Rep. 2.
ROBEY, MARY CATHERINE. . .93,
Art Club 4. FLC 3,4. GL 1,2. Hon.
Soc. 4. FSC 1,2. Adv. Cl. 2,3. HR
Off. 2,3,4. Inter-Club Cl. 4.
ROECKER, ROBERT LESTER. . .
B 1,2,3,4. BB 2. Mike Boy 4. Hi-Y
3,4. HR Off. 4. Let. C. 3,4.
ROMIG, LESTER VERNON. . . 117,
Ent. 2 from Hannibal High School,
ROSS, KAREN. . .220
ROSSO, RICHARD J.. . .126,221
Model U. N. Del. 4. Band 1,2,-3,4.
ROUSE, LANCE. . .221
ROUSARD, GARY. . .104,110,148,
RUCKER, KAREN LEE. . .66,79,84,
Tennis 1,2. Chess Club 2. GL 1,2,3.
Debate Club, 3 BC 35 Pres. 3. Min.
C. 3. FNA 1,2. Class Off. Rep. 1,35
Sec. 2. HR Off. 1,4. Inter-Club Cl.
3. Student Cl. 1,3. Model U.N. Del.
3. Girls' State 3. Band 1,2,3. FFA
Sweet 3. Rodeo Att. 1. GAA 1,2.
NCCJ 3. After Prom Chair. 3.
RUSSELL, JAMES ANTHONY. . .56,
B. 1. Track 2,3. FB 1,2,3,4. Wrest 3.
Key Club 2,3,4. Proj. 1,2. FSC 2.
Adv. Cl. 1,2,3. HR Off. 1,2,3. Student
Cl. 4. Lacross 4. Weight Lifting Club
3,4. State Student Cl. Del.
RYALS, MICHELLE ELAINE. . .60,
Gym. 2. Mascots 2. Songleader 3,4.
Art Club 2,3,4. FLC 4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3. AFS Cand.
SAKELLAR, ANNA C.. . .102,221
Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GAA 2,3,4.
SALLAY, TOD PRESTON. . .92,137,
BB 1,2. Gym. 4. Mike Boy 4. Hi-Y
3,4. Adv. Cl. 4. HR Off. 1,2,3,4.
Model U.N. Del. 4.
SAMUELSON, JAMES E.. . .105,l80,
SATTLER, RICHARD C.. . . 115,222
Proj. 2,3,4. FFA 1,2,3,4.
SAUER, RON. . .79,98,104,141,162,
B. 1,2. BB 1,2,3,4. Key Club 2,3,4.
"Des Gez." 3,45 Sports Ed. 4. Let.
C. 2,3,4. Del. to FCA 3.
SCHLOSSER, SUE. . .222
SCHNEIDER, BOB. . .222
SCHWEIGERT, MARLIN J.. . . 114,
FFA 1,2,3,4. HR Off. 1.
SEAL, JIM ANTHONY. . .117,222
B 1,2. DECA 4.
SEARER, KAREN DEE. . .222
GL 1,2. HR Off. 1,2,3. Prom Com-
mittee, Twirp Week Committee.
SETZER, tMcDOWELLJ CAROLYN
. . .222
Art Cluh 2. DECA 4.
SHANK, LOWELL LEWIS. . .111,
Ent. 3 from Chicpoee Comprehensive
High School, Aldenville, Mass. Track
2,3. FB 1. NT 45 "Curse You Jack
Dalton", "The Kingdom of God". Art
Club 1. HR Off. 2. Swim Team 1.
SHANK, THOMAS ERIC. . .222
Ent. 1, from Chicopee Comprehensive
High School, Springfield, Mass.
SHELLEY, CYNTHIA LYNN. . .96,
Hon. Soc. 4. Med. C. 2,3. Band 1,2.
SHELTON, DARRELL. . .223
SHIELDS, KATHY LEA. . .223
Ent. 2 from Millard Lrtler High
School, Lincoln, Nebraska. HR Off. 2.
SHORE, HELEN BERTHA. . .110,
Art Club 1,2. GL 1,2,3. FSC 1,2,3,4.
BC 3. Med. C. 3. FNA 2,3.
SHREVE, VICKI J.. . .63,96,223
GL 1. Hon. Soc. 4. FSC 2,3.
SIMMONS, MARCIA. . .223
Pantherettes 2. Y-Teens 3. GL 1,2.
Red Cross 1.
SIMS, KAY GLORIA. . .223
Ent. 3 from Oostburg High School,
Wisconsin, Model U.N. Del. 3.
SINGLETON, MARLA. . .223
SKILTON, PATRICIA. . .I39,223
Pantherettes 3. Twirlers 2,45 head
twirler 4. FSC 3,4.
SLATER, DAVID FLOYD. . .223
B 4. BB Mgr. 1. Wrest 1. Art Club
SLOANE, GEORGE ANTHONY. . .
Ent. 3, from Flowing Wells High
School, Tucson, Ariz. BB 1. Hon.
SMITH, LINDA JEAN. . .I17,224
GL 2,3. HR Off. 2,3. Chorus Beg. 2.
SMITH, MAJORIE. . .224
SMITH, SANDRA KAY. . .134,224
Cheerleader 3,45 J.V. 2. Y-Teens
1,2,3. GL 2,4. HR Off. 1,2.
SMITH, WILLIAM JOHN. . .224
SNODGRASS, SUSAN LEE. . .44,72,
Tennis 1,2,-3,4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 Pres.
4. GL 1,2,3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon.
G. 3. BC 3. Optimist Club Citizenship
Award 4. Elk's Leadership Nominee
4. Adv. Cl. 1. Class Off. 1,2,3. HR
Off. 1. Inter-Club. Cl. 3. Student Cl.
1,2,3,4. Student Body Off. VP 4.
Girls' State Alt. 4. A-Day Att. 4.
SOTOMAYOR, CARMELITA R.. . .
SPEASL, MARK DAMIAN. . . 125,
Ent. 3 from Salpointe High School,
Tucson, Ariz. B 1,2. CC 1. Hi-Y 4.
STARTZMAN, DANA JEAN. . .224
FLC 4. GL 1,2,3,4. FSC 4. "Make
It With Wool" Contest 4.
STAUFFER, LINDA. . .225
Ent. 3 from Casa Grande Union
High School, Casa Grande, Ariz. VB
3. GL 1,2,3,4.
STERNBERG, ALICE R.. . .225
STEVENS, PATRICIA ANN. . .225
FSC 4. Med. C. 4. FNA 1,2,3.
STILES, JAMES H.. . .225
FB 1. FLC 1,2,3. Hi-Y 3. Hist. C.
2. Med. C. 2,3.
STONELAKE, LINDA. . .225
STOVER, CAROLE JEAN. . .65,97,
VB 3,4. BD 2,3,4. Pantherettes 4.
Y-Teens 2,3,4. HR Off. 4. Inter-Club
Cl. 4. GAA 1,2,3,45 Pres. 4. A-Club
STRESS, SHIRLEY ANN. . . 128,225
HR Off. 4. Chorus 1,4. DECA 4.
SULLIVAN, DONNA JO. . .225
Pantherettes 3. HR Off. 1,2,3. Cho-
rus Beg. 1.
TAFF, SIGNE. . .111,225
TATMAN, DONOVAN A.. . .104,110,
B 1,2. Track 3,4. FB 1,2,3,4. Hi-Y
3. Adv. Cl. 3. HR Off. 3. Model
U.N. Del. 3. Let. C. 3,4.
TEEL, DIANE. . .65,96,143,225
GL 1,2. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G 3.
HR Off. 1,3. "Pant. IT." 45 Bus.
Mgr. "Make It Yourself With Wool"
Contest 3,4. Rep. to McCall's Seven-
teen Fashion Board 4.
TEMPLE, VALERIE CORRINE. . .
Tennis 1,2. FLC 3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4.
Hon. G. 3. HR Off. 1,2,3. Beg. Cho-
TERRELL, JACQUELINE. . .100,
Art Club 3,4. '1'ri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 4.
"Pant, Tr." 4. GAA 1.
THOMPSON, KAY. . .97,226
VB 3,4. Y-Teens 2,3,4. GL 1,2,3.
Adv. Cl. 3. Class Off. 1. HR Off. 2,3.
THOMPSON, STEVE CLIFFORD. . .
TIMAN, JEFFERY. . .57,226
TIMMONS, CLAUDIA MARIE. . .
Pantherettes 2. NT "Kingdom of
God", 4. Y-Teens 1,2. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4.
GL 1,2,3,4. FSC 3. BC 2,3. Adv.
Cl. 3. HR Off. 1,2,3. Model U.N.
TORREY, DUB. . .226
TOWNLEY, DIANA. . .58,96,11I,
Tennis 1,2,3. NT 4, "Kingdom of
God" 4. Art Club 4. FLC 3,4. Tri-
Hi-Y 3,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3.
Teens Citizen 2,3.
TOWNSDEN, JUANITA LOUISE. . .
Chorus Adv. 2, Beg. 1.
TRIEM, ELLEN CLAIRE. . .79,116,
GL 1,2,3,4. BC 3. FTA 1,2,3,4.
"Pant. Tr." 4. Orch. 1,2,3,4. TAMI.
TUCKER, FLORENCE ANNETTE
. . .49,57,92,99,1I6,132,142,226
Ent. 2 from Palo Verde High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Songleaders 4. Sr.
Rodeo Att. 4. GL 2,3,4. Hon-. Soc.
3,4. Hon. G. 3. FTA 2,3,4. HR Off.
3. Model U.N. Del. 3,4. "Pant. Tr."
4. Jacome's Hi Board Rep. 4.
VALLES, RONALD. . .226
VAUGHAN, BILLY SCOTT. . .226
Ent. 3 from Marana High School,
Marana, Ariz. FB Mgr. 2. FFA
WACHT, THOMAS A.. . .162,227
BB Mgr. 4. FB 2, Mgr. 3. Chess
Club 1,2,3. Proj. 1.
WALER, PATRICIA. . .227
WASHBURN, J. BALLARD. . .227
Ent. 3 from Skyline High School,
Salt Lake City, Utah. BC 3.
WATERMAN, CAROL JEAN. . .227
WATKINS, CAROLE. . .227
Club 3,4. Class Off. I,3. HR Off. 4.
Chorus Adv. 2, Conc. 3,45 Double
Quart. 4. CLUB 4.
Adams, Betty. . .233
Albrecht, Kathy. . . 138,233
Aldrich, Darlene. . .233
Aldrich, Ron. . .233
Alexander, Ron. . . 18,57,63,66,92,170,
Alesi, Gary. . . 170,233
Allyn, Judson. . .92,170
Annstrong, Pam. . .120,233
Ash, Bill. . .66,149,233
Baar, Nancy. . . 113,123,233
Babieko, Tom. . .233
Bagus, Angeline. . .23
Bahnson, Bob. . . 126,131,233
Baker, Boyd. . .233
Ballow, Soni. . .233
Barbeau, Ercille. . .233
Barbre, Bonnie. . .92,97,233,244
Barchas, Rebecca. . .93,106,108,
Basterfield, Gary. . .234
Baugus, Grace. . .234
Bayne, Jim. . .234
Bean, Barbara. . .234
Beck, Bob. . . 126,234
Becker, Keith. . .234
Becker, Ron. . .127,l55,234
Belner, Mickey. . . 114,234
Bellafroie, John. . .66,234
Benbow, Ed. . .234
Bentley, Pauline. . .234
Berg, Suzanne. . .234
Bienemann, Patricia. . .234
VVATTERS, CARL. . .227
WATTS, MICHELE. . .97,102,227
Y-Teens 4. GAA 4.
DAVID. . .227
Gym. 2,3. FFA 2. HR Off. 2.
WESTMORELAND, WANDA. . .227
WERB, CYNTHIA JOANNE. . .73,77,
Ent. 2 from Ocean City High School,
Ocean City, New Jersey. NT, "West
Side Story" 3. Orat. Cont. 3. Adv.
Cl. 3. HR Off. 2,3.
WHISHAW, IONA IRALIE. . .93,96,
FLC 1,2,4. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G.
3. Hist. C. 1,2,3, Pres. 3. FSC 1.2,
3,4, Pres. 4. CLUB 4, Pres. 4. Hik-
ing Club 1,2,3,4. NCCJ 2,4. Brother-
hood Cl. Red. Cross 2,3.
WHITAKER, BARBARA JEAN. . .
Art. Club 4. Y-Teens 1,2,3.
WHITEHEAD, LESLIE PAGE. . .
Ent. 3 from
waitha". Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. BC 3. HR
WHITMORE, JOSEPH VICTOR. . .
Ent. 3 from Verdugo Hills High
School, Sunland, Calif. FB 2,3.
WHITSON, SONNA SUE. . .94,124,
Gym. 2. BD 4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. Y-
Teens 2. Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3.
HR Off. 2,3. GAA 1,2,3.
WICKER, JAMES H. JR.. . .115,
WICKHAM, RAMONA CHRISTINE
. . .53,56,92,99,I07,124,140,I43,
Ent. 2 from Castro Valley High
Catalina High School,
NT 4, "The Kingdom
"Pullman Car Hia-
School, Castro Valley, Calif. Gym. 3.
Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. GL 1,2,3,4. Hon. Soc.
4. Class Off. 4. "Pant. Tr." 4. Red
Cross Rep. 4.
WILFORD, MARK. . .63,98,104,I62,
BB 1,2,3,4. BB I,2,3,4. FB 1, Hi-Y
2,3. Key Club 3,4. Class Off. 1. HR
Off. 1,3. Let. C. 3,4.
WILKINSON, SUSANNE. . .62,94,
Hon. Soc. 3,4. Hon. G. 3. FSC 1,2,3,
4. Chorus Adv. 1, "Carmen".
WILLIAMS, TERRENCE WAYNE
. . .228
CC I. Gym. 1,2,3,4, Cap. 4. Band
l,2,3. Let. C. 1,2,3,4.
WILSON, DAVID W.
Chess Club 1,2. Band 1,2,3,4, Ast.
Drum Major 3, Drum Major 4.
Greater Tucson Honor Band l,2,3,4.
All State Band 4. Conf. Band 3.
WILSON, JAY DOUGLAS. . .228
Track 1,2. FB 2. Tennis 2. NT
"Kingdom of God" 4. Proj. 1. HR
Off. 1. Band 1,2,3. Orch. 1,2,3. Cho-
rus Conc. 3,4, "West Side Story", 4.
WINDSOR, JANICE. . .228
WINTER, C. LARRABEE. . .71,90,
Ent. 3 from Phillips Academy, An-
dover, Mass. Hi-Y 3,4. Student Cl.
Pres. 4. Student Body Off. Pres. 4.
Hon. Soc. 4.
WOLFE, THOMAS RAY. . .229
B Mgr. 3. CC 3. FB Mgr. 4. HR
Off. 2,3. Let. C. 3.4.
WOOD, MARY LOU. . .107,108,
Ent. 3 from Reno High School, Reno,
Nev. Med. C. 4. FNA 2. Chorus Adv.
3, Beg. 1,2,Conc. 4.
WOODS, NANCY HALL. . .96,106,
Cheerleader 1. Art Club 3,4. Tri-Hi-
Y 3. Hon. Soc. 4. Min. C. 4. Hiking
CLASS OF '67
Bittner, Joyce. . . 138,234
Blakely, Bob. . .234
Blaylock, Joe. . .234
Bledsoe, Caroline. . .57,93,106,112,
Blevins, Rick. . . 115,234
Blevins, Virginia. . .234
Bock, Victor. . .234
Borgwald, Stella. . .234
Borland, Ruth. . .108,234
Bowen, Jack. . .234
Bowling, Ronald. . .234
Braden, Pam. . .234
Braughler, Sharon. . .234
Brett, Dennis. . .234
Brewer, Jim. , .234
Brooks, William. . .235
Brothers, Vicki. . .235
Brown, Eddie. . . 170,235
Brown, Jerry. . .235
Brown, Nicki. . .235
Brown, Suzanne. . .100,102,103,123,
Brown, Timothy M.. . . 148,235,244
Brownewell, Karen. . .136,235
Browning, Janet. . .235
Bruce, Linda. . .235
Bruner, Henry. . .235
Bryant, Karin. . .235
Bunch, Jerry. . . 115,235
Burke, Charles. . . 180,235
Burris, Terry. . .235
Busby, Babs. . . 117,235
Cable, Larry Gene. . . 129,235
Caldwell, Kathy. . .235
Caughenour, Nancy. . .235
Chandler, Carol. . .102,103,131,187,
Charowhas, Cathy. . .102,103,123,
Chartier, Karen. . .97,235
Childers, Linda. . .235
Clark, Jane. . .l00,lO2,123,187,235
Clark, Judy. . .235
Clawson, Joe. . .235
Claypool, Scott. . . 127,171,235
Clayton, Sharon. . .138,235
Cochran, Cary. . . 127,235
Cicio, Fred. . . 149,236
Cohen, Lynda. . . 123,236
Combs, Marilyn. . .236
Comte, John. . . 185,236
Condit, Richard. . . 114,236
Conley, Steve. . .236
Cookson, Bud. . .236
Cooper, Howard. . . 149,236
Copeland, Jane. . .49,97,107,116,
Corbett, Mary. . .236
Cottrill, Connie. . .236
Crawford, Jim. . .236
Crowe, Ron. . . 148,236
Cuneo, Jon. . .104,I48,183,236
Dale, Pam. . .66,97,100,118,136,236
DaVee, Sharon. . . 112,236
Davis, Cynthia. . . 108,236
Davis, Dianna. . . 106,236
Davis, Ken. . .66,104,I27,149,162,
Devault, Gary. . .236
WOOLLEY, PAUL EDWARD. . . 151,
B 2. CC 1. Track 1,3,4. FB 3,4.
Wrest. 2,3,4. Ent. 2 from Alhambra
High School, Phoenix, Ariz.
WRIGHT, DONNA RAE, . .229
Band 1,2,3. Chorus Adv. 1,2,3. HR
WUNDER, CHARLES JOSEPH. . .
Track 1,2. Tennis 1. Photo Club 2,3.
"Des, C-ez." Photo 2,3,4. "Pant. Tr."
YOUNG, JANICE CAROL. . .96,I29,
Ent. 2 from David Lipscomb High
School, Nashville, Tenn. Hon. Soc.
3,4. Hon. G. 3. Orat. Cont. 4. Model
U.N. Del. 4. Chorus Adv. 4, Beg.
3. Award for Outstanding Achieve-
ment in Math 1.
ZEDAKER, EDWIN F.. . .I04,149,
Ent. 2 from Salpointe High School,
Tucson, Ariz. Track 2. FB' 2,3,4.
Adv. Cl. 2,3. HR Off. 2,3,4. Mr.
Shoulders 4. Let. C. 2,3,4, Pres. 4.
ZEDAKER, QPRESTONJ MARY
JANE. . .34,229
Cheerleader 1. Y-Teens 1,2. HR Off.
1,2,3,4. Chonis Adv. 2, Beg. 1,
Conc. 2, "Cannen" 2.
ZUMWALT, KAREN LEE. . .21,92,
Pepe Panther 2. Art Club 3,4, Pres.
4. Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. Met Cl. Rep. 3.
HR Off. 3,4. Inter-Club Cl. 4. Red
Cross Rep. 3.
Deines, Diane. . . 128.236
Doneghue, Rick. . .236
Doughty, Bob. . .236
Doyle, Rosemary. . .l17,236
Drew, Cindy. . .123,236
DuBois, Gayle. . . 120,236
Duke, David. . .183,236
Dunn, Karen. . .236
Dupont, Lewis. . . 186,236
Dyson, Linda. . .236
Dyson, Tom. . . 104,149,162,174,236
Easton, Bob. . .236
Eckholm, Erik. . .64,98,99,122,I85,
Eisenberg, David. . .237
Eisenberg, Paul. . . 180,237
Ellis, Mike. . . 126,237
Ellwood, Dave. A. . 237
English, Ken. . . 170,237
Enos, Barbara. . .237
Erickson, Kathleen. . . 116,237
Evans, Richard. . .237
Evans, Steve. . .47,104,162,174,237
Fash, Betty. . . 116,131,237
Fazaollah, Mark. . .237
Fee, John. . .237
Felshaw, Linda. . .22,112,113,237
Ferguson, Beth. . . 127,237
Ferguson, Rick. . .237
Fitch, Selena. . .64,66,105,112,237
Fletcher, Kent. . .237
Flores, Esther. . .237
Flores, Angelo. . . 149,234,237
Frederick, Glenn. . .117,237
Fuller, Mary Ann. . . 128,237
Fuller, Tom. . .237
Gallegos, Tom. . . 174,237
Gallmann, Albert. . .237
Garrett, Pat. . .237
Gary, Charles. . .237
Gekas, James. . .237
George, Bill. . . 127,237
Gleeson, George. . . 127,174,237
Glenn, Doug. . .237
Glickman, Steven. . . 169,237
Goff, Erick. . .238
Gordon, Anita. . .238
Goslin, Linda. . .238
Graham, David. . .104,149,174,238
Greaves, Tom. . . 180,238
Gmben, Kathy. . .111,l40,238
Gutierrez, Gloria. . .238
Gutierrez, Tom. . .238
Hall, Mike. . .238
Hall, Nita. . .238
Hanson, Roger. . .238
Harding, Jim. . .115,117,238
Harris, Cliff. . .114,115,238
Hartshorne, Doug. . . 170,171,238
Hauvennale, Susan. . . 126.238
Hawley, Cindy. . . 116,123,126,238
Hazlett, John. . .238
Heller, Pamela. . .97,107,1l1,1l6,
Henley, Gary. . . 114,115,238
Henley, Retha. . .238
Henning, Trudy. . . 116,238
Herhold, Scott. . .66,98,122,186,238,
Hemandez, Christi. . .238
Hemandez, Robert. . . 149,238
Hershberger, Pete. . .66,104,148,156,
Hill, Terrie. . .138,238
Hixson, Gayle. . .238
Holden, Janice. . .238
Hollenbeck, Loren. . . 238
Hopkins, Skip. . .149,238
Hombeak, Dianne. . .92,102,103,187,
Horstmann, Bill. . . 171,238
House, Sandy. . .238
Huber, Steve. . .238
Huerta, Richard. . . 180,238
Huff, Danny. . .162,l66,167,238,244
Huff, Richard. . .238
Huff, Robert. . .238
Huffman, Beverly. . .238
Hull, Diana. . . 185,238
Hummer, Jeff. . .239
Hungerford, Donna. . . 135,233,239
Jacobson, Lee. . .239
Jarvise, Jim. . .239
Jefferson, Janice. . . 107,239
Jenkins, Nancy. . .239
Jensen, Linda. . .21,123,239
Jensen, Pam. . . 117,239
Jimenez, Michael. . . 111,239
Johnson, Janet. . . 123,239
Johnson, Jim. . .239
Judd, Allyn. . .239
Kalctka, Kathy. . .239
Kauffman, Jim. . . 155,239
Kea, Kenneth. . .155,239
Keller, Kurt. . .239
Kemerer, Mike. . .239
Kennedy, Susan. . .112,113,239
Kerr, Jane. . . 138,239
Kier, Bev. . .22,57,66,1l1,134,239
Kilpatrick, Jo-Ann. . .239
King, Greg. . .239
Kitterman, Rod. . .239
Klinetobe, Michael. . .239
Kobida, Joe. . .239
Kochendorfer, Ed. . .239
Krause, Sharon. . .239
Lafferty, Kathy. . .97,123,239
Lange, Christine. . . 108,129,239
LaVasseur, William. . . 149,239
Lawrence, Leslie. . .239
Lecher, Vicki. . .44,66,132,232
Lein, Richard. . .127,239
Leonard, Charlotte. . . 136
Leyva, Henry. . . 122,174,239
Lindbeck, Randy. . .239
Lit-ten, Bob. . .239
Little, Gloria. . .l26,239
Logan, Becky. . .l12,123,129,239,244
Lopez, Robert. . .239
Loucks, Diane. . . 107
Lounsbury, Scott. . .104,149,156,174,
Lowery, John. . .240
Luecnko, Marlene. . .240
MacEmberton, Marsha. . .240
MacGregor, George. . .240
Macias, Raymond. . .240
Macklin, Roger. . .149,162,l74,240
Mabon, Georgann. . .240
Maley, Mark. . . 104,l26,169,240
Mansur, David. . .240
Mares, Steve. . .240
Mashbum, Fred. . .240
Mason, Bill. . .240
Mason, Phyllis. . . 100,187,240
Mason, Wanda. . . 116,118,120,240
Mathews, Alvin. . .240
Matlock, Barbara. . .30,138,240
Medders, Diane. . .240
Medlock, Linda Jo. . .240
Mercer, Mike. . .240
Michelson, Lucille. . . 118,240
Miles, Pam. . .97,123,240
Miller, Dennis. . .168,169,240
Mills, Steve. . . 180,240
Miniat, Linda. . .97,116,123,240
Mitchell, Dorrell. . . 126,128,240
Mizner, Bill. . .240
Montes, Marty. . .240
Montoya, Lupe. . .241
Mordhorst, Sandra. . .241
Morrison, Cherill. . .241
Morton, Jim. . .141,241
Mosier, Sharon. . .241
Mosman, Priscilla. . .241
Munson, Myron. . . 127,241
McDonald, Ray. . .241
McElhaney, Linda. . .241
McGinnis, Gary. . . 128,241
McGlone, Robert. . . 126,148,241
McGurie, Josephine. . .241
McHenry, Mike. . .241
McKinley, Dick. . .241
McKinley, Martin. . . 117,241
McLaughlin, Mike. . . 185,241
McLaughlin, Richie. . .241
McMullen, Robby. . . 105,241
McNelly, Gale. . .241
Nelson, Vicki. . . 129,241
Nesbitt, Kathy. . .241
Neuhasuer, Loreli. . .57,118,241
Neusus, Jill. . .241
Newton, Linda. . .116,24l
Newton, Lynette. . . 126,241
Nicholas, John. . .170,171,241
Nick, Suzanne. . .241
Niday, Charles. . .241
Neilson, Etienne. . .242
Nix, Jon. . .l22,242
Nussbaum, Sherri. . .242
Nutt, John. . .242
O'Brien, Don. . .11O,1l2,242
Ogle, Bill. . .242
Ogle, John. . .242
Osterbaan, Kenneth. . . 114,115,242
Oswell, Carl. . .240,242
Owens, Jean. . .242
Palm, Bill. . .91,98,149,233,242
Parks, Linda. . .97,242
Paulson, Mike. . .66,122,242
Paynovich, Mike. . .l11,112,l3l,242
Pearson, Luann. . . 113,123,242
Peck, John. . .168,242
Pennington, Jean. . . 116,118,242
Petering, Dianna. . .242
Petemian, Susan. . .97,242
Peterson, Karen. . . 140,141,242,244
Phillips, Stephen. . .242
Pickett, Charles. . .242
Pike, Carol. . .242
Pitts, Ji.m. . .242
Plasterer, Jerry, . .242,244
Plunkett, Barbara. . .97,242
Powell, David. . . 115,117,242
Preninger, Tom. . . 186,242
Price, Theda. . .50,84,85,242
Pucilowski, Glen. . .242
Querry, Michael. . . 114,242
Quick, Charles. . .242
Rabb, Bob. . .242
Real, Pat. . ,242
Real, Patricia. . .242
Rawlison, Randy. . .70,148,l69,l74,
Ray, David. . . 170,171,242
Ray, Vestes. . . 122
Reavis, Judy. . .243
Richardson, Gary. . . 127,243
Rickard, Elaina. . .64,66,232,243
Riley, Doug. . . 115,243
Rivera, Richard. . .243
Roberts, Dale. . .243
Roberts, Mike. . .148,189,243
Robertson, Les. . . 117,129,162,243
Roman, Clarence. . . 169,243
Rosecrans, Roger. . . 122,243
Ross, Sheila. . .92,243
Roussard, Jen'y. . . 104,174,243
Rudy, Mary. . .243
Ruesch, Rehe .... 170,171,177,243
Ruhl, Chris. . .155,243
Russell, Georgia. . .97,123,239,243
Ryan, Jolynn. . .243
Saenz, Raquel. . .97,243
St. Ores, Mike. . .104,149,174,243
Sakellar, Nikki. . .102,11-3,243
Samsel, Judy. . . 116,243
Saunders, Jim. . . 104,177,240,243
Scaramuzzo, Linda. . .243
Schaaf, Sherry. . .97,l29,138,243
Schlosser, Ellen. . .243
Searle, Ronnie. . .243
Secor, Pete. . .240,243
Sedlock, Cort. . .243
Seng, Bev. . .128,243
Shank, Allegra. . .243
Shelton, Donna. . .97,123,132,243
Sherill, Joanne. . .243
Sholes, Dave. . .243
Shouse, Terry. . .243
Simpson, George. . .243
Sitzmann, Tom. . . 155,243
Smith, Amy. . .97,l23,2.43
Smith, Art. . .98,l22,244
Smith, David. . .244
Smith, Harold. . . 155,244
Soderman, Cindy. . .92,97,l35,244
Sotomayer, Rosemary. . .244
Stanberry, Bob. . . 110,148,168,169,
Starbuck, Sharon. . .21,244
Edward. . .93,105,13l,l70,
Stephens, Horace. . .244
Stephenson, Margie. . .244
Stephenson, Penny. . .244
Stevens, Marcia. . .244
Stott, Laurel. . .21,63,66,97,l35,232
Street, Nancy, . .244
Stringfellow, Charles. . . 114,115,244
Swanick, Patricia. . .244
Cindy. . . 126,131,244
Linda E.. . . 123,244
Linda M.. . .97,244
Maryanyta. . .51,84,107,244
Theiss, Fletcher. . .244
Theiss, Ronald. . .244
Thibodeaux, Wade. . .30,168,244
Thompson, Brooke,. . . 155,244
Thompson, Janet. . . 107,138,244
Thompson, Patti. . . 118,244
Thompson, Steve. . .244
Thomton, Debbie. . .244
Tisher, Joan. . .97,138,245
Tokarski, Bob. . . 115,245
Treu, Darrell. . . 122,174,244,245
Tribolet, Robert. . . 115,245
Vance, Doug. . .245
Vance, Hobey. . .245
Vargas, Lupe. . .245
Vario, Brent. . .245
Vossler, Todd. . . 122,245
Wagener, Tom. . .245
Wallace, Barbara. . .245
Walters, Mike. . . 155,245
Walters, Pam. . .97,245
wendy. . .97,132,245
Watkins, Stomette. . .245
Weatherspoon, Steve. . .24,63,66,91,
Weber, Candy. . .245
Weerts, Marlyse. . .245
Weigand, Waldo. . .245
Whiddon, Gary. . .245
Whitley, John. . . 127,245
Whitney, Norene. . .245
Whit-temore, Gale. . .245
Williams, Bill. . .104,245
Williamson, Emie. . . 180,245
Williamson, Melody. . .245
Wilmore, Carl. . .245
Wilson, Lynn. . .51,84,97,245
Wilson, Peggy. . .120,245
Winchester, Judith. . . 127,245
Aedrick, Rhonda. . . 119,249
Aielson, Rozanne. . . 121
Aedrich, Rhanda. . .249
Aldrich, Rhonda. . .97,118,249
Alegria, Lydia. . .249
Anderson, Karen. . . 141,140
Aros, Diana. . . 118,121,249
Atchley, Micheal. . .155,168,183,249
Aufdermauer, Marilyn. . . 102,121,185,
Auten, Pam. . .249
Bahnson, Linda. . . 120,249
Banfield, Cara. . .121,136,249
Barbeau, Edwin. . 126,183,249
Bamett, Jerry. . .249
Bartenslager, Peggy. . .92,128,249
Baxter, Billie. . .249
Becker, Mary Lou. . .249
Becker, Virginia. . .249
Beeks, Robert. . .250
Behner, Karen. . .250
Bemis, Melbin. . .250
Benton, Tom. . .250
Beyer, Gary. . .127,181,25O
Bigham, Roger. . .32,250
Bizek, Gene. . .114,250
Bland, Terry. . .250
Bloomfield, Gary. . .250
Booth, Steve. . .250
Bowen, Susan, . . 112,121,250
Bowling, Kay. . .250
Bradford, Ji. . .250
Bret, Donald. . .l14,250
Breuker, Sylvia. . .250
Brewer, Susan. . .250
Brouse, Charles. . .36,250
Brown, Anita. . .250
Brown, Doug. . .250
Brown, Jean. . .250
Brown, Mark. . . 155,250
Brown, Richard. . .250
Brown, Robert. . . 185,250
Roger. . .250
Diana. . .250
Beuhmen, Lisa. . .250
Bullington, Kirk. . .155,250
Bulmahn, Linda. . .250
Buntain, Vaughn. . .251
Bush, Nancy. . .251
Buzas, John. . .169,251
Campbell, Cathy. . . 121,251
Campbell, Deanna. . . 187,251
Carabetta, Bonnie. . .251
Cardenas, Norma. . . 102,l18,120,251
Cames, Eric. . . 170,171,251
Carpenter, Connie. . .251
Carpenter, John. . . 116,128,251
Carter, Phil. . .115,251
Catron, Ronnie. . .83,91,106,249,251
Chap, Jerry. . .251
Charles. . . 251
Clark, John. . .251
Clark, Mike. . .177,251
Clay, GiGi. . .251
Coffey, Nola. . .22,131,251
Winter, Susan. . .79,91,93,113,245
Witt, Barry. . . 129,245
Wolfe, Jim. . .245
Wolverton, Charlotte. . .245
Wood, Robert. . .245
Wooster, Greg. . . 127,245
Wright, Cheryl Lynn. . . 112,245
Wunder, Michael. . .143,245
Yehling, Beverly. . .245
Yocum, Toni. . .26,245
Yohe, Patricia. . .25,107,138,140,142,
York, Judy. . .245
Young, Mary. . . 113,245
CLASS OF '68
Collins, Pat. . .251
Cook, Rena. . .92,1l1,129,251
Copeland, John. . . 115,155,251
Cordova, Victor. . .251
Cornelius, Peggi. . .l21,132,143,251
Cox, Albert. . . 155,251
Cox, Cathie. . .251 ,
Cramblett, Claudia. . .248,251
Cravey, Suzanne. . . 107,251
Crawford, James. . .252
Curtis, David. . .186,252
Daniels, Karen. . .252
Daniels, Karen. . .252
Davis, Larry. . . 129,252
Davis, Vemon. . . 114,115,155,252
Dearing, Craig. . .169,183,252
Dennis, Susan. . .252
Dill, Lanny. . .252
Ditsch, Tom. . . 169,252
Dixon, Steve. . .109,252
Dodd, Charlie. . .92,98,l65,177,252
Donaldson, Bill. . .98,165,252
Dowers, Jeanie. . .252
Down, Don. . . 114,252
Dunn, Don. . .252
Dunn, Jo Ann. . .252
Durell, Ken. . .252
Dyson, Steve. . .252
Elliott, Cathy. . . 121,134,252
Elliott, Karen. . .44,252
Ellison, Sam . . . 252
Encincis, John. . .155,252
Engelmann, Cheryl. . .252
Evans, Evan. . . 155,177,252
Evans, Tom. . .253
Fayes, Sherry. . . 129,253
Ferguson, Raleigh. . .253
Fems, Jonne. . .253
Flores, David. . . 127,155,169,183,253
Flores, Dinky. . .155,253
Flynn, Ray. . . 115,253
Fox, Ed. . .253
Franklin, Marilyn. . .253
Gallagher, Loretta. . .253
Galnares, Elaina. . .253
Ganiel, Benny. . .253
Garcia, Ernestine. . .253
Card, Mike. . .253
Garvin, Marshall. . .253
Gary, Anna. . .253
Gastelum, Ed. . .155,253
.Geneva, Nancy. . .253
Genung, Herb. . .98,165,177,253
Getsay, Bonnie. . . 102,127,253
Giles, Linda. . .97,132,253
Goins, Al. . .253
Gooddyke, Karen. . .253
Cord, Mike. . .253
Green, Garry. . .169,254
Greenwalt, Denny. . .254
Gregory, Barbara. . .92,121,248,253,
Gunderson, Mike. . .254
Hafley, David. . .254
Hamilton, Shirley. . .254
Hamm, Brenda. . .254
Hammett, Barbara. . .92,97,187,250,
Hanson, Carole. . . 128,254,255
Harden, Larry. . .254
Harding, Richard. . .254
Hardy, Gary. . . 155,185,254
Hardy, Ron. . .254
Harrington, Linda. . .254
Harris, Steve. . .254
Hart, Gregory. . .254
Havens, Jerry. . .114,254
Hayes, Will, . .114,254
Hearon, Duff. . .98,177.254
Heitsman, Jeannine. . .254
Hendrix, Becky. . .100,118,l32,254
Hendryx, Ann. . .l29,187,254
Henley, Jerry. . .254
Hemandez, Sonny. . .254
Hodson, William. . .109,254
Hoenel, Christene. . . 116,127,254
Holder, Rosalie. . .254
Horner, Steve. . .254
Howell, Bill. . .254
Howell, Steve. . .254
Howard, Steve. . .126
Huerte, Benny. . .254
Hull, Ronald. . .254
Hungerford, Chuck. . . 183,254
Hungerford, Sandie. . .255
Hunsberger, Carol. . . 255
Iglesia, Francis. . .255
Ingalls, Steve. . .255
Irwin, Sharon. . .255
Jacobs, Butch. . . 115,255
Jarratt, David. . . 105,186,255
Jensen, Linda. . .92,250,255
Joel, James. . . 177,255
Johnson, Bill. . .169,255
Johnson, Steve. . .255
Dean. . .255
Debbie. . . 120,255
Jones, Diana. . . 255
Donna. . .255
Jones, Robbie. . . 106,127,183,255
Just, Lana. . . 126,255
Karl, Dianne. . .97,120,255
Kear, Kathryn. . .255
King, Steve. . .155,168,255
Young, Mike. . . 149,168,244,245
Young, Chuck. . .245
Young, Roger. . .237,245
Zimmennan, Kaye. . .245
Zurlinden, Pam. . . 138,245
Kirkpatrick, Pat. . .255
Kisto, Max. . .255
Klucas, Bob. . .255
Kochendorfer, Kathy. . . 116,255
Komf, Mike. . .255
Konning, Wendy. . .255
Kramer, Michael. . .255
Lambert, Mindy. . .255
Lancaster, Bruce. . .255
Lance, Richard. . . 117,255
Laplander, Julie. . .255
La Rue, Charles. . . 109,255
Launderville, John. . .255
Leve, Alfred. . .256
Levemier, Patty. . .256
Linamann, Greg. . .155,177,256
Lindstrom, Tom. . .38,256
Litten, Steve. . .256
Locklear, Steve. . .256
Lopez, Frank. . . 169,256
Lopez, Joe. . .256
Lowing, Virginia. . .256
Luebke, Roger. . .256
Lunsford, Linda. . .l02,256
Lybeck, Keith. . .126,155,164,256
Maben, Clarie. . .256
Malb, James. . .256
Malb, Linda. . .256
Maple, Kent. . .92,155,177,250,256
Marek, James. . .127,131,256
Massie, Judy. . .256
Massie, Susie. . .256
Mattausch, Don. . .114,155,256
Maynard, Bob. . .256
Means, Sherry. . . 256
Medina, Frank. . .256
Michelsen, Mike. . . 256
Miller, John. . .256
Miller, Toni. . .102,185,256
Mills, Robert. . .155,256
Minier, Gerald. . .256
Mitchell, Terri. . .97,107,185,256
Moede, Paul. . . 143,256
Morley, LeRoy. . .256
Moser, Allen. . . 183,256
Munoz, James. . . 180,256
Myatt, Bil.l. . .256
McCool, Mike. . .257
McDonald, Susie. . .92,97,100,132,
McHalffey, John. . . 105,257
Mclntire, Gary. . . 257
McMullen, Jane. . .257
McNally, Virginia. . .126,257
Nauman, Tyann. . . 127,257
Neal, Jackie. . . 116,187,257
Neff, Barbara. . .257
Nick, John. . .257
Nielson, Rozanne. . . 102,136,257
Oakly, Jackie. . .257
O'Donnell, Terry. . . 128,257
Ohlund, Robert. . .257
Ovem, Janice. . .l18,l2l,138,257
Owens, Karen. . . 107,257
Palm, Frank. . .91,98,155,165,177,
Parra, Josie. . .257
Parsons, Judy. . .257
Paxton, Cora Ann. . .l16,131,257
Paxton, Nora. . . 131,257
Paynovich, Helen. . . 100,l02,l08,
Peck, John T.. . .155,177,257
Pedraza, Jesse. . .257
Pelland, James. . .257
Pereira, Christian. . .257
Perlin, Linda. . .97,139,257
Peterson, Pam . . . 257
Petrewski, Peter. . .105,257
Phelps, Charles. .1250
Phelps, Charlene. . .92,l38,257
Phelps, David . . . 257
Pierce, Betty. . .108,118,l38,257
Pinter, Mary. . .257
Plmnnmer, Sue. . .257
Poehls, Dennis. . .258
Pomeroy, Ruthie. . .258
Pope, Maureen. . .97,1l8,258
Posedly, Tim. . . 258
Price, Glen. . .258
Price, Roger. . .258
Adams, Christene. . .263
Adams, Mary. . .263
Aguila, Cecilia. . .263
Aguirre, Joe. . .92,263,264
Ahumada, Rosea Linda. . .263
Anderson, Karen. . .263
Anderson, Susan. . .l02,126,263
Angeley, Alan. . .263
Arcs, Susan. . . 126,263
Ballard, Alan. . .l64,l76,263
Ballou, Gary. . .154,263
Ballow, Bob. . .154,l82,263
Ballow, Eddie. . .154,158,169,182,263
Barreras, Pete. . .263
Batt, Linda. . .263
Becker, Kent. . .263
Beets, Ronald . . . 263
Begeman, David. . .264
Berkey, Curt. . . 182,264
Bidwell, Debbie. . .97,102,262,264
Billotte, Mike. . .114,264
Bishop, Ron. . .154,264
Bizek, Nikki. . .264
Blaylock, Linda. . .264
Blount, Sue. . .97,269
Booth, Dennis. . .264
Borland, Wayne. . .264
Boyd, Sandy. . .264
Boyer, Melvin. . .28,264
Branhan, Sarah. . .264
Braughler, Darhla. . .129,264
Brooker, Mary. . . 120,129,264
Brooks, Marie. . . 264
Brown, Jim. . .154,264
Brown, Judy. . .264
Prokopich, Paul. . . 127,155,258
Putney, Anita. . .118,119,12l,258
Rabb, Sharon. . .258
Rappleyea, Lloyd. . . l55,165,184,258
Rawlison, Phyllis. . .258
Ray, Sammy. . .75,170,l71,258
Richter, Trudy. . .121,258
Riggs, Buddy. . .258
Roberts, Bunnie. . .102,185,258
Rodriguez, Don. . .92,98,131,169,250,
Rodriguez, Ed. . .63,91,98,126,155,
Roland, Paul. . .258
Roten, Charles. . .l05,258
Rowe, Greg. . .258
Ruesch, Regina. . .258
Sandoval, Randy. . .258
Santistevan, Paul. . .258
Schaaf, Penny. . .126,258
Schlosser, Nancy. . .258
Schneider, Bemard. . . 109,258
Seablom, Jerry. . . 155,165,258
Severson, Mark. . .105,258
Sharp, Dennis. . .258
Shell, Charles. . . 258
Sipes, Barthena. . .258
Sipes, Rick. . .258
Skidmore, Doris. . .258
Slater, Mike. . .168,251
Smith, Danny. . . 155,169
Smith, Stanley. . .258
Smith, Tim. . .258
Smith, Valarie. . .103,129,259
Smith, Valarie. . . 103,129,259
Soderman, Edlyn. . .259
Somerville, Sharon. . , 129,259
Sorensen, Candy. . .92,118,121,259
Spain, Glen. . . 105
Southand, Dave. . .259
Spanos, Lucia. . .259
Spaulding, Jane. . .259
Steffens, Cara Lee. . . 136,255,259
Stem, Chris. . .75,105,127,259
Stevens, Elaine. . .259
Stevens, Mary. . . 129,259
Stewart, Bmce. . .259
Stewart, Connie. . . 102,259
Stiles, Jeannie. . .259
Stock, Bill. . .259
Stockwell, Delores. . 102,112,259
Stough, Julie. . .49,9l,97,185,248,259
Streets, Vicki. . .97,259
Stuart, Barbara. . .259
Taylor, Cathy. . .259
Terpstra, Randy. . .259
Theis, Bill. . .259
Thorpe, Linda. . .259
Toy, James. . .259
Tribolet, Dave. . . 155,177,259
Tucker, Anita. . .l2l,131,253,259
Tucker, Pat. . .259
Turpin, Nancie. . .259
Vance, Doug. . .98,155,165,177,256,
Vasquez, Louie. . .39,164,180,259
Vaughan, Nancy. . .259
CLASS OF '69
Brumfield, Irma. . .264
Bruno, Janice. . .264
Buchheit, Cathie. . . 264
Cable, Shirley. . . 128,264
Cain, Beth. . .264
Cain, Susan . . . 264
Calderon, Francisco . . . 264
Calvillo, Danny. . .263,264
Cardenas, Ramona. . . 264
Carlson, Linda. . . 107,264
Carroll, Rod. . .154,164,182,264
Chaboya, Dorreen. . .264
Chaboya, Krina. . .264
Chacon, Sammy. . . 154,264
Chapman, Garry. . .154,l69,182,264
Chavez, Sandra Irene. . .264
Clark, Michelle. . .264
Clay, Lynda. . .264
Colley, Norman. . .264
Colvin, Tom. . .264
Cookson, Linda. . .264
Comelius, Byron. . .9l,171,262,264,
Corrales, Jose. . .264
Cothennan, Deette. . .264
Cox, Catherine. . .264
Crawford, Bob. . . 265
Cross, Barton. . . 186,265
Cruze, Gary. . .92,154,164,l76,265
Cuneo, Tony. . . 154,169,l82,265
Curtis, Bill. . .114,265
Dale, Janie. . . 136,265
Damewood, Dennis. . .265
Davis, Cindy. . .l28,265
Day, Tom. . .265
Degman, Joye. . .265
Degman, Tommy. . .265
Dixon, Chris . . . 129,265
Doneghue, Bill. . .265
Dotson, Ginger. . .265
Dreyfuss, Dick. . .154,169,182,265
Drube, Terry. . 169,176,265
Drum, Pam. . .265
Dungan, Jeff. . .l54,169,182,265
Edinger, Bill. . .l54,169,182,265
Elder, Gary. . .265
Elliott, Grace. . .265
Englesteac, Vanice. . .265
Epperson, Mary. . .265
Erickson, Byron. . . 169,182,265
Fash, Charles. . . 154,176,265
Fiddes, Bob. . .109,154,265
Fields, Danny. . .265
Fisher, Lanny. . .265
Flores, Bob. . . 154,169,265
Foreman, Cyndi. . . 129,265
Gallardo, Jeresa. . .265
Gallardo, Rudy. . .265
Gomez, Dell. . . 126,265
George, Leigh Ann. . .265
Walker, Carolyn. . .99,121,259
Wallace, Angie. . . 100,l18,121,187.
Waterman, Marcy. . .22,92,259
Watson, Debbie. . . 260
Watson, Mark . .
Watson, Sherlene. . .260
Watts, Dena. . .97,102,138,260
Weerts, Michael. . .260
Whittemore, Bill. . .260
Wicker, Randy. .
. . 121,260
Wilford, Greg. . . 177,260
Williams, Bobby. . .127,185,260
Williams, Frank .
Williams, Sandra. . . 129,250,260
Willis, Robert. . .l26,260
Wilson, Garri. . .92,121,260
Wilson, Susan. . . 126,260
Witthoeft, Ken. . . 260
Wood, Eric. . .92,165,248,260
Woodmansee, Connie. . . 187,260
Woods, Brenda. . .1-38,260
Wright, Allen. . .109,260
Wulff, Paul. . .155,165,180,260
Wyers, Jeanette. . .260
Yager, Jim. . .260
Yeager, Daniel. . . 117,260
Young, Susan. . .l38,260
Zabanch, Patricia. . .260
Glenn, Marilyn. . . 107,265
Grainger, John. . .92,154,164,176,
Gray, Kathy. . .
Creaber, John. . .265
Green, Karen. . .265
Green, Randy 169,182,265
Gregory, Dan. . .17l,265
Grites, Charlotte. . .265
Haas, Tebesa. . .265
Hackett, Bob. . .109,l82
Hadley, Mike. . .92,154,169,180,182
Hailey, Debra. . .266
Hagedom, Felicite. . .266
Hailer, Deanna. . .44,97,266
Halsey, Gary. . .266
Hamilton, Shirley. . .266
Hardin, Sue. . .266
Harding, Judy. . .266
Harmon, Lerry. . .266
Hawkes, Kay. . .266
Heath, Randy. . . 154,164,266
Heileg, Frank. . .154,158,164,266
Hendryx, Mary Jane. . .266
Henning, Linda. . .266 '
Henning, Lonnie. . . 182,266
Herman, Jack. . . 266
Hemandez, Genie. . .266
Hernandez, Josephine. . .266
Hershberger, Gary. . .154,169,182,
Heskett, Bruce. . . 105,266
Hill, Happy. . . 136,266
Himes, Peggy. . .266
Hinton, Jim. . .164,176,266
Hoadley, Chuck. . . 11O,154,176,266
Hodskinson, Ann. . .266
Hodson, Kathleen. . .266
Holt, Donna Kay. . .266
Hombeck, Regina. . .266
Houchard, Jeff. . .164,266
Houser, John. . .266
Houston, Betty. . .79,97,116,266
Hou.ston, Bob. . .267
Howard, Steve. . .267
Howell, Grace. . .267
Howell, Paul Lee. . .267
Huff, Kathy. . .267
Huff, Rick. . .164,267
Huff, Sharon. . .120,267
Hull, Jaci. . .267
Hungerford, Cheri. . . 126,267
Ingalls, Sharon. . .267
Inman, Jim. . .267
Insalaco, Bobby. . .267
Itule, George. . .105,267
Jackson, Reynolds. . .267
Jacobson, Denise. . .267
Jahncke, Lynn. . .267
Jenkins, Madeena. . . 102,267
Johnson, Carolyn. . .97,267
Johnson, Janet. . .97,267
Jones, Danny. . .267
Jones, Lowell. . .267
Jordan, David. . .267
Jordan, William. . .267
Jost, Patsy. . .267
Jost, Loren. . .154,169,267
Kasper, Peter. . .186,267
Kelly, David. . . 169,267
Kelly, John. . .114,154,267
Kingery, Cynthia. . .267
Kittell, Gladys. . .92,265,267
Kittemian, Dayton. . .92,154,169,176,
Kluge, Marilyn. . .268
Knapper, Fred. . . 109,268
Koenning, Pat. . .268
Kress, Donald. . . 154,164,268
LaFare, Kenneth. . 105,126,268
Lawson, Byron. . . 109,268
Lenox, Carol. . .268
Leon, Christina. . .268
Lewis, Norman. . . 105,268
X 3 5
Lewis, Terry. . .268
Lim, Benny. . . 182,268
Lindbeck, Lee Ann. . . 268
Long, Georgia. . .268
Loucks, Theda.. . .268
Lowery, Mary Jane. . .268
Lukascewski, David. . 154,164,268
Lunsford, Cindy. . .268
Lynch, Margaret. . .268
Maben, Frances. . .97,268
Mahurin, Phyllis. . .265,268
Maley, Marilyn. . .269
Maloney, Barbara. . .269
Maraschky, Ann. . .129,269
Marinello, Joe. . .269
Mason, Anita. . .97,269
Mather, Mary. . .269
Matthews, Stephen. . .269
Matlock, Tom. . .154,269
Matthies, Bob. . .92,264,269
Mayes, Carol. . .269
Medders, Rick. . .269
Meluim, Enos. . .269
Messer, Laveta. . .269
Middleton, Susan. . . 129,269
Miller, Bunny. . .269
Miller, Emma. . .269
Miller, Jim. . .154,169,176,269
Millet, Jaequelyn. . .269
Milne, Wilda. . .108,129,269
Morgan, Patricia. . . 269
Morris, Donald. . .269
Morrow, Dian. . .270
Morse, Marcia. . .92,97,262,270
Mosman, Barry. . .92,185,270
Mott, Bill. . .105,270
Myers, Beverly. . .270
McArter, Jeffrey. . .270
McClintic, Tom . . . 154,169,176,27O
McDonald, Greg. . . 169,176,270
McFarland, David. . .270
McKissick, Jim. . .265,270
Near, David. . .154,164,270
Nesselt, Russell. . . 154,164,l82,270
Nichols, Kathy. . .270
Niell, Joyce. . .97,220
Norman, Mary. . .270
Norris, Steven. . .270
Nunes, John. . .30,270
Oosterhoff, Randy. . .270
xner, Leslie. . .270
Palacios, Tony. . .154,182,270
Pedersen, Michael. . . 114,169
Pedersoli, Frank. . . 165,270
Pederson, Dolores. . .270
Pedraza, John. . .158,270
Pereira, Carlos. . . 105,270
Perez, Tommy. . . 155,270
Peterson, Larry. . .270
Peuza, Francisca. . .270
Pitts, Ronnie. . .271
Plunk, Terry. . .271
Ponikvar, Brian. . .271
Posedly, Ted. . . 164,271
Prokopich, Virgil. . .271
Radmacher, David. . .186,271
Rankin, Brenda. . .271
Rawlison, Patsy. . .9l,97,263,271
Riccio, Dennis. . . 154,176
Riera, Nancy. . .97,136,271
Roberts, Dale. . .271
Robinson, Dale. . .271
Roby, Arlene. . .271
Rogers, Arlene. . .271
Ross, Brian. . . 182,271
Ruhl, Susy. . .271
Sainz, Jim. . .271
Sallay, Pam. . .271
Salzman, Joanne. . .76,271
Sanchez, Rita. . .271
Sarhan, Alan. . .271
Schmick, JoAnn. . .271
Schweigert, Myron . . . 271
Searer, Brad. . .271
Shaw, Linda. . .271
Sickafus, Frances. . .271
Sidema, Ray. . .272
Silvas, Tony. . . 154,l64,176,272
Simpson, Lois. . .272
Smith, Danny. . .272
Smith, Laurie. . .272
Smith, Rebecca. . .272
Smith, Sharon. . .272
Smith, Shirley. . . 107,272
Snell, Al. . . 154
Sodennan, Patti. . .97,136,272
Solomon, Tom. . .272
Soto, Arthur. . .272
Sotomayor, Frank. . .272
Sowls, Art. . .272
Spain, Glen. . . 105,272
Staler, Dan. . . 154,182,272
Stephenson, Mickey. . .272
Sterner, Mike. . .154,272
Stevens, Bill. . . 128,272
Stewart, Danny. . .272
Stott, Merry. . .92,97,265,272
if ifiifjl .22
Strickler, Jim. . .105,272
Stover, Steve. . .272
Stubbins, James. . .272
Tarin, Terri. . . 120,272
Taylor, James. . .272
Taylor, Robert. . .272
Thesen, Barbara. . .273
Tidd, Edward. . .273
Toy, Eliza. . .273
Troester, John. . .273
Vantine, Carol. . .273
Vario, Duane. . .273
Vanbuskrib, Paul. . .273
Vega, Robert. . .273
Velasquez, Pete. . .154,273
Verdugo, Francisco. . .273
Wallace, Wayne. . . 273
Walters, Tim. . . 154,182,273
Walters, William. . .273
Waters, John. . .273
Weigel, Mike. . .273
Welsh, Roger. . .274
Weslowski, Bobby. . .274
Whitehead, Gail. . .274
Whit-man, Mary. . .274
Whittemore, Terri. . .262,274
Wilford, Pam. . .28,49,63,136,274
Williams, Don. . . 154,169,274
Williams, Roger. . .274
Williams, Sherry. . .274
Wilson, Brad. . .274
Wilson, Buster. . .274
Wolf, Michael. . .274
Wolosain, Philip. . .182,274
Wong, Elaine. . .263,274
Woolley, Nevada. . .274
Wooster, John. . .154,169,274
Wyers, Germa. . .274
Wyers, Frank. . .274
Yancey, Hershel. . .274
Yeager, Donald. . .274
Yoland, Dennis. . .274
Young, Randy. . . 154,164,176,274
Zenizo, Pat. . .274
Zimmerman, Lorna. . .274
N E W S F 0 T 0
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