Apache Junction High School - Prospector Yearbook (Apache Junction, AZ)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 158

 

Apache Junction High School - Prospector Yearbook (Apache Junction, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1978 Edition, Apache Junction High School - Prospector Yearbook (Apache Junction, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1978 Edition, Apache Junction High School - Prospector Yearbook (Apache Junction, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1978 volume:

1 oo vp Y X0 ec: 109 QW Film of the Ye r Film Script Title Fade in Theme Closeups Classes Cut aways Student Life Freeze Shots Clubs and Groups Key Light: Administration ..... Background Lights: Faculty . . . Points of View: Academics .... Stop Action: Sports ....... Spotlights: Special Events . . Commercials: Ads ....... Storyhoard: Index . . . Fade Out: Closing . . . 114 120 140 142 1 A A 1 AEAUWQ, jd. HIGH v name. A , f 'D f, , I"'1 1 , 0-Q addpxss w - CWM 51 e O Tl thi Libr: bbfksff 0 J l'vSh M J S S is L mpa ! I 'ti '- 1,12 .f-gfv-.L MV- 7 . 411: ., ,, ,K , VJ-I-f' K A , Y ,wjgwf .M - 1 ' I. 17. uw -. ',-.faxw4::1g:,,.,. ,bra - 2 .w. H " A .Lf Y 12:-abr ' . Qwraf- " -1-,":ff..i: 1 V -M.afz.2rqa7',IE:far.,aqf vi--' 'JMU ' tudents shoot the present to rerun it in the future "Blurty-eyed, we woke to another term of education, almost apprehensive of the newness it inflicted on us as we attempted to create another mental film, depicting the memories of school life. . . It was important to start out with the best camera: an open mind. An open mind captured all the effects of school lJe, broke down and illustrated their images. We needed the appropriate setting to reflect our manv characteristics to the peak of their clarity. " ll Checking out basketball snapshots for a picture sale are Yearbook Stalfers Gene Warner and Julie Wright. 23 Symbols are made from slides and film for the theme of "The Prospector." 33 Devilishly dusting the movie camera is Mike Bell.junior. 47 Looking at filmslrips for the yearbook theme are staffers Wanda Voller and Karolette Bumpas. seniors. :iJt'm 05mg 5390 Take 2 Fade in "The eamera. Ihe lighlx, llie movemenl, lhe Xllllllll. all Ihe -hm, and Ihe friend? lhal we've4h1ioul. Seniors wirh learx. fre.s'hmen with feamg as lhei' -hrciiserl on lhe refleelions of rheyear. Nothing was more lllllflllllg than seeing on the screen the warm. happv smiles rj winners and the IL'llI'S rhal were shed hi' losers. lm! Ihe hav! Ill- Ihr' frame was fha! we could change parts and L'.XI1CI'lL'lIl'l' eaehfeeling. Scenes of giving were a special flllfl of ourhhlm. The ael of giving knowl- edge, love. and guidance Io each other enabled us lo grow and improve. Wilh- oul rhis ae! Qfgilillg, ouryear would have been empti' and zlcynrexving. " IJ Focusing ai low single shot with ai movie caimcrzi is Raiyrnond O'Kclls. senior. Zi Learning to use the film editor :ind working on the sczirhook theme is Wanda Vollcr. sen- ior. 3l "Prospector '78" is formed out of movie lilm hy Advisor Bert Reynolds :ind 4th hour yearbook class. 4J Trying ii side angle shot is Rus mond 0'KeIly. senior. 5b Tiredly looking All film for the theme is Ktirolcttc Bumpais. senior. l ei ,fight- Take 3 Fade in 'YV' top aetlon catches feellngs to reflect them on the screen uTl1I'0llglI0llI the year we were faced with decisions, Decisions were not easy' to solve, but we had to face them. Images from friends and teachers pro- jected new outlooks on our problems. Other scenes were set aside for deep thought and concentration. Our minds were allowed to wonder and dream of anything they could conceive. Images ol' laughter and sorrow, of disgust and delight kept showing on the screen. the beauty of theyear. Ourghlm was .sometimes so exciting that we could hardbf contain ourselves. Our excitetttettt bubbled within and wefelt as though we could burst. " lj Waiting to get his senior portrait taken by Imperial Studios is Frank Hefflinger. 21 After being thrown in the shower Marian Price. freshman. is dragged out. 33 Caught by the fish-eye lens are Lisa Adair and Veronica Guzman. freshmen. HX Take 4 Fade in 3 "Sunlight danced on our faces, music hummed through the air, and our val- uable friends were there to talk and share the good times. Reflecting memories of those times where smiles would never enaf Even though the bad scenes popped in or popped out, the show had to go on. Friendships were made and some were broken, all making the year worth- while to learn and live. When the school year ended, we tried to splice the events together, The jilm was made, it was over and done, but we have to admit, we ,ve had lots of fun. Rewind the jilm and enjoy the scenes. When the last pedormance arrived the mild lump in our throat hurt, but we hope the shadows of this year's jim will be near us forever. D By "Prospector" SIHHCFS ll Caught by the camera while touching up her makeup is Kalia Bumpas. sophomore. 23 The Varsity Football Team, FRONT ROW: Randy Hays. Jeff Hays. Randy Tabor. Doug Johnson. Pat Erickson. Mark Schrooten. David Santisteven. Steve McDonald. and Fred Eddy. 2nd ROW: Tom Allan. Sam Marquez, Dan Fulcher. Rick Tabor. Jeff Graffa. and Hugo Huerta. BAC ' cy Purtee. Don O'Keefe. Gerald Mullender. Larry Karkos. Chris Barwic . David Dibb Troy Mullender. Gene Warner. Cecil Fendly. Ken Franklin. and Tim Hol er. 3b Double exposed with the trees to form a special effect are Denise Cox and Glenna Hol- lon. sophomores. 4l Mark Schrooten and Mary Marshall. seniors. take time out to listen to the intercom. 53 Working on her Biology lab is Ana Pena. sophomore. 2 3 lid Senlors rewind their minds to remember the black, gold "Miss America" looks and "old housewife blues" may be future jobs of l3 seniors in the DO CDiversified Occupationl program headed by Mrs. Dolores Watkins. "Being born beautiful does not always happen, so what do you need when you want to look pretty?" Ask Laura Celis or Loretta Melzer. These two girls are going to be beauti- cians and are going to the Rose Mar Beauty College in Mesa. Both Laura and Loretta decided to join DO at the first of the year. This program helps seniors to be able to cope with their future jobs and see how it will work out. Other seniors have different ideas as to what they want when they leave high school. For instance, Mitch Vancura is working at Tip Top Tree Nurs- ery as a gateman. He gets credit and pay for doing easy work, according to Mitch. - April Graffa llj Laura Celis, senior. rolls out dough to make tortillas in Advanced Foods. Regina Baysinger Wanda Beard "My most embarrassing moments at scnooi was one time at a rep Assembly me poms nad to dress up in riauoween costumes and I was a ghost. so I had a sheet on. The eyeholes in the sheet were too small so I could only see straight ahead of me. I thought all of the Poms were supposed to go out on the gym floor with the cheerleaders and cheer. So I ran out yelling. When I looked out on the audience. I saw all of the other Poms in the stands. So I looked like a fool. " Joni Armsby. "' 'N' " ' ' ' "" ' " ' ' k Mini Blanchard How does a large, thick and chewy, extra cheese, sausage and mushroom pizza sound? Pizza was the top favorite food chosen by the seniors. Seniors suggested for that big night on the town. steak and lobster would fit the bill. Although there are several ways steak can be prepared. most of the sen- iors liked it cooked medium well. Although the most popu- lar Italian food was pizza, spaghetti came in a close second. For Mexican food lovers, tacos and cheese enchiladas were at the top of the favor- ite food. Pizza. tacos, spaghetti. steak. cheese enchiladas. popcorn, lobster, roast. ice cream, and peanut butter were other suggestions selected as favorite foods by the seniors. - Kelly Wilde K II Caught by the camera as she M - looks into the mirror is Senior Karolette Bumpas Karolette Bumpas Tracy Caldwell Jeff Cassady Laura Celis Take 7 Senior Closeups Seniors animate spirit, providing foota e for others "Faster horses. younger women, older whiskey. and more money" were some of the hobbies seniors jckiugly jotted as their favorites. Sports. girl watching. and horse- back riding ranked top in the minds of seniors. Sports battled their way to the top with 20 out of the 90 seniors surveyed favoring sports to all pastimes. The rugged seniors proved their love for the great outdoors in a variety of hobbies. Hunting. fish- ing. camping. and hiking seem to be common ground for all seniors. Drawing. art. guitar. and music were among the favorites for the more "culturally enriched" stu- dents. Motorcycles made another power slide for seniors with mechanics trailing close behind. Managing to put down their books to answer the survey were the many "bookworms" who favored reading. Picking up their favorites hob- bies. a number of seniors citing sewing as an enjoyable pastime. Strange as it sounds. boy watch- ing ranked as a losing hobby. fWhy is it the girl watchers made it to the top?J Making the charts but not appearing in the finals were stamp collecting. photography. skiing. piano playing. and record collect- mg. Perhaps too busy chowing down to cast their votes. a few seniors admitted spending most of their time eating and cooking. The I978 graduates proved to be an all-around group. Though there may be a variety of people with dif- ferent interests and hobbies. all agree they like just having a good time wherever they go. - Mike Bell and Sue Vaughn ""' in Vince Cherryholmes Debbie Ch Carrie r ' 1- . HW ' 5:9 w,g'M fi ' ' - 'Q rf! If sg ii' ri w W - Q'i'LWt1ftii ' - f ml l 'ff 'Mill' ' . W 'QM Us Gary Cook Take 8 Senior closeups Kevin Ken Cummins Phil Curtis "My funniest happening at school was during my junior year when I was walking down the sidewalk. The bottom of my shoes had crepe soles. Before I knew it my soles got stuck on the cement. I tumbled onto my knees, and they were black and blue for a whole month," said Laura Celis. -1 - ff ii Y 'Q rw' 'r-.,, e, i E., I X, .Q as 1 I x fe ' :rt '51, W wt 11 A, 1 I gs? J X' a' , 'A Mt , . I Donna Danielson 545 David f i' Shawn Pikes I Robert Eiles Jodi Fowkes T 'V WN f Gina Gibbia To m Gillette Kim Graham Ray Guzman Class favorites dissolve hours away As seniors ended their last high school days, it was truly a time for reflection for memories of classes that took them to the threshold of gradua- tion. The classes they slept in, the ones in which they glanced at their watches for countdown, and the classes some even "forgot" to attend. There were the classes they anxiously awaited at the start of each day - sub- jects that satisfied their appetites, stim- ulated their imaginations, and even gave them the pride of knowledge. In a landslide victory, seniors voted lunch as their favorite class. flt was also reported that not one student flunked lunchlj The subject of fondest recollections for seniors was home economics. fWhat student could resist stuffing themselves with homemade delicacies day after day'?J Another favorite subject was art, a class in which students could release their creative energies and create a masterpiece. Other subjects enjoyed by seniors were: woods, algebra, welding, govern- ment, biology, and free enterprise. - Sue Vaughn llj Prospector's offensive line peeling Bourgade defenders off. Chris Barwick, senior. on a "screen" pass from Quarterback Sam Marquez. senior. Prospectors came up short with a 22-8 loss to Bourgade. Take 9 Senior closeups T Se al i "Being the backbone of the band isn't all there is to being the drum major." said Senior John Taraborelli. "A drum major is a person who leads and directs the band, but they also help other students. For instance. when someone needs help with his or her instrument. I have to be there to assist them." John started out playing instru- ments in the sixth grade. Strum- ming the guitar and blowing the trumpet were the beginning. "Drum majoring is not always so easy to do because it takes patience and cooperation," said John. Requirements for drum major included: l. You must be a junior or sen- ior. 2. Being familiar with the school, people, and most of all, the band itself. 3. Having previous experience marching and playing. Advantages of a drum major included: "Leading the band. wearing a terrific uniform, and being given so many opportunities. Drum majoring is a super way to Top classmen double expose past, present, future J R 1- 0-1 5.2 ,Mgt ' 2 it' Cheryl Hamilton LaDell Harrison Hawkins- ' Dean Haws -Mr- VIS" leam responsibilities," said John. - April Graffa 91 Placing a quick phone call on the school phone is Senior Dawn QE' ,V' ll 'l Ryan. Jeff Hays Randy Hays Frank at-..... . B ff, .Y I y V Jkt A 1 Q ' sit' id? - .1 "LJ-"' " 1' -QTASVL is ' . . " " .aaa . fsflll. ,' ' . "',i A fi ' i . W: y l Fwffw at - l Wu ' . it I Chris Charlie Hunt Noreen Ingram ammie xn- . e mv... gg A, fa SW: ' i' R M f .....J iff? Q iiw xi ",K " fn 'Nw' ,f qi, , Color means different things to dif- ferent seniors according to the moods and feelings in their changing surround- ings. What was the favorite mood set- ter? Blue. yellow. green. silver. brown. purple. black, orange. each hue had its own meaning. For instance. if a senior liked blue. it meant that he was a very mellow person. Blue in a room gave a feeling of freedom and relaxation. To a certain extent some shades of green pro- duced the same effect. lf red was a favorite color. he was pre- pared for action! This bright color was usually too stimulating to be near any length of time according to seniors. Black was supposed to be the combi- nation of all colors. This is true. but stop and think for a minute. how beautiful the shiny black Chevy pickup was. In the clothing line, black seemed to go with any other color. whether it was a simple top or a long silky skirt. Yellow was the most cheerful of all colors. On a sunny day think how nice and pleasant everyone was. but when the sun wasn't out. seniors' moods changed to a kind of depression. -KeHyVVHde l5J Vicki Cheek. scnior. arranges some cards at the Arizona Bank. where she is a COE worker. Brown, blue, and green flash as favorite senior color i Wir' r " m-AJ I 4 Beth McDonald Colleen McGann Sam Annette Marsalla Tony Medrano Loretta Meltzer -'Q' Takel2 Senior closeups ussell Martin Donald O Keefe Dureen'Olson Grads boogie to the mod vibs from radio KDKB, KNIX, K PD f H ,Q '75 ff 3 X .ig . 4' 1 K2 ' f -X. it 1 ., . f ,,f,,e:'A .1 it ' " 1 . . - l f--o L' . 'X .-f .f Q Q .MJ , It . . 'mn QL FV. fa X .., I Q e Q.. 4 ' if - n-,.D..w f 4 l4j "Don't put that picture of me in the yearbook." Mrs. Virginia Karloff. COE coordinator and business instructor. usually presses her nose up the window every morning as she watches students arrive for classes. Keeping with the beat of the times, seniors kept their car stereos tuned to stat' ins KUPD, KNIX, KDKB. and KBBC. Bebopping all the way to school, students jammed to the sound of their favorite tunes. Fleetwood Mac's "Dreams," was the top favorite for seniors as they dreamed visions of com- mencement day. The Eagles' "Life in the Fast Line" was another favorite for the seniors' fast life style. "Keep It Coming Love" was another fad from KC and the Sunshine Band. Every generation strives to be something, but '78 sen- iors wanted to be every- thing. Andy Gibb's single, "I Just Want to Be Your Everything." proved that by eating fourth out of the sen- iors' Top 10. "On and on." the seniors kept trying. and they smiled when they felt like crying. The seniors did succeed and Steven Bishop's hit, "On and on." just may have been the motivating force. Mellowing out a big. "Handyman," by James Taylor, was frequently tuned in on the class of '78's radios. Emotions came through- out high school, both in life and music. "Best of My Love," recorded by the Emotions was hummed many a time by seniors. Just "How Much Love?" is "The Best of My Love" may have been a question for seniors. Leo Sayers' "How Much Love?" created a hit and a bit of thought. Two more favorites for seniors included "Brick- house." by the Commo- dores and "You Light up My Life" by Debbie Boone. The '78 seniors lit up many lives during their years at school. Where did the seniors find their favorites? Fifty percent of them tuned to KUPD, 25 percent to KDKB, 20 percent to KNIX, and five percent to KBBC. Twenty years from now. music may change, and rock and roll will have come and gone, but the '78 sen- iors will never forget the songs that kept their school memories in tune. - Sue Vaughn Take 13 Senior Closeups 'Barettaf 'Mashf ' e s,' sprlnkle Variety in seniors' happ days Here we were . . . products of the age of electronics. We were the generation of television. We grew up around "Ses- ame Street." "Bozo." and "Ko-iak." Tel- evision brought history to our living rooms and committed murder before our eyes. lt gave us knowledge of other worlds. yet possibly stunned our imagi- nations of them. Television was our idol and our enemy. Humor. adventure. violence. sports. we saw it all. Just what turned the sen- iors on. and what were they tuming on? "Charlie's Angels" was the seniors' choice program, followed closely by "Mash." Another favorite was "Happy Days." proving high school days really were happy days. "Eight ls Enough" was just enough for the seniors. Other favorites included: "Welcome Back Kotterf' "Starsky and Hutch." "Wide World of Sports." "Emergency," and "The San Pedro Beach Bums." Yes, we were television addicts. but what would we have done all those bor- ing Tuesday nights without it? - Sue Vaughn 'l MM Fl ligsig I I '1.,fgf , ll. Wtffeltfriff i vez' X. . 4 -sf 1 is 5 gf ' 'sggxa -,215 - , 33222: i 325315 , gltlililqii- f -fs M Wi :sg 1 ilgsgegzilial- Q :vu gwgiuc , - ov sf- 5 :Lt V I if 5 . 5 , fc:- John Ross Ingrid Scharff n., Carl I John Taraborelli Take 14 Senior closeups 1- l l gtg F .--- .-H .5 , i V i f Connie llj Senior Kim Graham beams at Tom Allan as he was just elected Senior Club President. iii fkal'?l,i?g Robin Troumblev Brian Trout 65 John Taraborelli. senior, rehearses on the drums for Band. 131 Harold Richardson, senior, has his hands full. as he carries his books and guitar to class. ' ' ' 'W V" """"' 'rc Out of IO3 freshmen of "74." thirty-five of them didn't go through to their senior year at Apache Junction High. The seniors that have attended for four years are: Donna Adams. Tom Allan. Joannie Armsby. Johnny Baca. Chris Barwick, Regina Baysinger. Wanda Beard. and Barry Berkezchuk. Chris Berkezchuk. Gene Bemick, Mini Blanchard, Robert Borden, Gretchen Boso. Jenny Boyd. Karolette Bumpas, Laura Celis, Wanda Chitwood. John Claxton. Amanda Cook, and Kevin Crampton. Glenn Cross. David Dibble. David Dierking, Steve Eddy, Dave Flora. Leslie Grover. Licia Graffa, Kim Graham, and Cheryl Hamil- ton. Jeff Hays. Randy Hays. Frank Hefflinger, Chris Holling, Charlie Hunt. James Laird. Tony Medrano, Brenda McClain, Beth McDonald. Rusty McDaniel. Mary Marshall, and Annette Marsalla. Kevin Maloney. Kathy Long, Loretta Melzer, Gerald Mullender, Ray O'Kelly. Dureen Olsen, Debbie Paar, Gloria Perez, and Ann Pickard. Harold Richardson, Sally Roberts. Kathy Rodgers, Dawn Ryan, Mary Schemonia. Connie Sloan. Randy Tabor, and John Taraborelli. Steve Terwilliger. Greg Turner. Mitch Vancura, Garry Wahl, Wendy Warzybuk. David Webb, Kelly Wilde, and Curt Zimmerman. Doug Barnett. Louise Brambley, Susie Clark, Gary Cook, Larry Karkos, Sandy Kane, Kevin Lockard, Sam Marquez, Kathy Nolan, and Pat Ramirez. h , Take 15 Senior closeups Comb, powder, mil - flash color The magnificent sun broke the still dark night. and l29 enthused seniors busily prepared themselves for the Imperial School photographer. Senior girls sacrificed extra effort to curl their hair 'just right" and add a little dab of make-up here and there. While thc boys blew their hair dry, and shaved hair from their excited faces. Then the seniors rushed to school, and eagerly made their way to their class. A voice came over the intercom and asked the restless seniors to report to the yearbook room to have their pic- tures taken. Excited graduates rushed in, and quickly picked out the scenic backgrounds that they wanted - cathedral scenes. beach settings, forest shadows. and 20 other choices. An Imperial photographer posed the student and inserted the slide containing the requested background. A flash of light came from the camera and projected the scene on the screen, located behind the senior. Both pro- jector and camera cost approximately 52,000 each for this experimental project with the Prospectors as guinea pigs. At the end of the day, the exhausted photographer packed his camera away, and slowly left the room that was once filled with overwhelmed seniors. - Kalia Bumpas llSenior Evilia Landavazo in the eye of the camera. during senior picture da '. Ztgenior Joni Armsby finds herself in front of a quiet lakeside during sen- tor picture day. taken in mid-September: This was the first year seniors had the option of background scenery. 33 Dotting the Arizona scene with as many students as trees is the Prospec- tor's hlossoming population. Six hundred eighty-three students walked the campus halls with l75 freshmen. l95 sophomores. l63juniors. and ISO sen- l0l'S. 4? Co-operative Education student. Karen Petticrew, Senior takes orders while working at Sears. 53 Senior Karolette Bumpas posing amidst the daisies . . senior picture day offered scenic pictures for the first time. 63 Diversified Occupations Director Mrs. Delores Watkins. expounds upon the joys of microwave cooking" to her advanced foods class. Lax- 4 Take I6 ima 'QQ es of 129 senior V. it , l 2 ...air ,Ng xc W f W r f , 53 ik, .i 3 it , r 5 - at-'E EE Q , g ., in ii wr . . T 5 , H , g . J." 1 ' E .L k 5 6 l l Senior Achieve nt Grads splice in lubs, awards, sport JONI ARMSBY - L lubs Cl-MX. lean 1 onnsclorsl .lunnor C lub Presudent. Sensor Club. lntemut, Poms. Awards leon Counselors. llrstory Aw.trd JOHNNY BACA - clubs Off-Rodd Vehicle: Sports buse- h.xlI. PATRICIA BARAGER - K Iubs lllkmg Club. Jumor Cluh. Sports xollcyhztll. b1nsL.etb.nll: -Xvmrds Mhlcluof the Year, CLAYTON BATEMAN -- Sports buskelbull: Avmrds Blcycle Ruuulxg 3rd Plume 'l rophy WANDA 1 Sports N1C1lI'l1.tlds. Avuurds Icen Counselors. BARRY BERKEZCHUK 1 Clubs Spumsh Club: Awards Iwo Perfect Attendance Awards CHRIS BERKEZCHUK - Sports JV bztsebull: Awards Perfect Attemhtnee, GENE BERNICK - Sports l'oolb1tll.l5e1trs: Avwurds Speech, MINI BLANCHARD - Sports tenms. softball. xollegbgtll. Pomsx Awards lcen Counselors, ROBERT BORDEN - Clubs 'Vlztth Club. Student Coun- crl Treasurer, Nlutronul Honor Soc:- etg: Sports tenms, JENNIFER BOYD - Clubs RodeoClub.Sk1Cluh. Sptrit Squad: Sports truck. volle5bulI. cheerleudmg. SHELLY BRACKEN - Clubs Internet. Senior Club. Spun- lsh Club: Sports Sprrll Squad Mascot. xollcgballi Awards Most lmproxed Volley bull Player. Short- hand Certificate, LOUISE BRAMBLEY - Awards Avrd Reading. Teen Counselors. KAROLETTE BUMPAS - Clubs f Model Club. Athletic Club. Yearbook Edttor. Junior Club. Senior Club. Student Council. Drama Club: Sports Varstty Volleyball. Vurstty Tennis: Awards f Perfect Attendance. Most Improved Year- book Staffer. Home Economics Award. Mosr Valuable fennrs Player. Third Pluce rn Tennts Regionals. Second Place Doubles ill Regionals. LAURA CELIS - Clubs SprrrtSqu:1d. Semor Club: Sports xolleyball. tenmsg Awards - Most lmproxed Tcnnrs Player. Drama Avu11rd.0ulslundtng Beglnnlng Home Economtcs Student. VINCE CHERRYHOLMES - Clubs - Junior and Senior Club: Sports - wrestlmg.4yrs.: Awards Bu1ldmgTrudes. DEBBY CHILSEN - Sprm Squad. lnteruet. Teen Counselors. .lunxor and Sensor Club. Poms: Awards Teen Counselors. Honor Society. 1 Awards Best Worker tn Automotne Mechanics. CARRIE CLARK - Clubs Rodeo Club. Roptng Club: Sports softball. track. and basketball: Awards Varsity Letter rn Track and Basketball. Softball Trophy GARY 1 Sports basketball. football. baseball. track. GLENN 1 Sporlx trunk PHIL CURTIS - Clubs l I A Lztston Hlgh Mums. Sports bnskclbull. crossecountry Awards b.tskclb.tll, DONNA DANIELSON - Clubs .lumor Club: Sports xolf lcy bull. BOB EILES - Clubs moto. Cfuss Rucrng.SklCIubl'res1dcnl. STEVE EDDY - Clubs st. Club. Spanish Club. Sports fools bull. buslsetbull. und tennls: Awards Best Dr1tm1tSludcnl. Perfect -Xllenduncc, JODI FOWKES - Clubs Student Councll. Drama Club. Speech leum. Juntor Club. Young Splrlt. Bztndg Avxurds Must lmprox ed Speech Teum Vlcmher. TOM GILLETTE - Clubs RoduoCIubs1 Sports Freshman footbull. JV football. KIMBERLY GRAHAM -- Clubs P und M 'lraul Riders. Sptrn Squad. Scmor Club: Sports f truck: Awards Ralph Stone Nfiemorrul Award. 50 pomt 'I rack Award. RAY -- Sports f wrcstllng CHERYL HAMILTON -- Clubs f Htkrng Club: Sports truck. MICHELLE HAWKINS 1 Clubs - FFA. Racquetball Club: Sports - racquetball DEAN HAWS - Clubs - Chess Club. Skt Club. Spuntsh Club: Sports huskethull. wrestltng: Awards Topjunlor Suholurshtp to ASL i Clubs - Teen Counselors: Sports football. bus- ketbull. baseball. track: Awards f Busketbull - All Tournument First 'lettm. All Conference First Team. All Stare Honorable Mennon. Most Improved. Track Most Valuable Athlete. FRANK HEFFLINGER - Sports f football. baseball. wres- lllng. RICK HERRING - Clubs '- Jumor Club. Senior Club: Sports ff Freshman baseball. basketball. KATHLEEN HUGHES - Sports haseball. CHARLIE HUNT - Clubs Spuntsh Club: Sports - basket! bull 3 yrs.. baseball 3 yrs.: Awards - Spurkplug Award for JV Baseball. Perfect Atlendanee. NOREEN INCRAM - Clubs - FFA. TAMMIE JACKSON - Clubsf- RodeoClub. MARY JOHNSON - Clubs Drama Club: Sports truck. SANDRA KANE - Clubs f Halung Club. Chorus: Awards -- Letter tn Chorus. LARRY KARKOS - Clubs Letterman: Sports - football. basketball. baseball. TAMMY KNIGHT - Awards -r art. excepuonal mem an COITIPCUIIOD. KEITH KRANICH - Clubs ff Band. Drama Club: Sports - track. football. baseball: Awards -f Junior Band Award. Beginning Drama. LYNETTE KUNTZE - Clubs f Math Club: Awards -f Best Sophomore In lnglnsh. unulomy. chemistry. phy nology. speech JAMES LAIRD - Sports lenms. EVILIA LANDAVAZO - Clubs Culrlornlu Scholurshlp. Stu' dent Counul. Nullonul Honor Sout- ety lcen Counselors. Spumsh Club. ,luntor Club. Semor Club: Sports Splrlt Squudg Awards Acudeltm' fwcellcnce. Uutslnndmg Juntor. Per- fect Attendltnue. 3 yrs. KEVIN LOCKARD - Sports football. busketbull: 'Xwurds Sporlsmnnshtp Aultrd KATHY LONG - Clubs lnlerucl lrensurer. Jumor Club. Sen- ror Club. Sports volleyhull. soft- ball: Awurds Perfect Attendance. Home huonomlcs. Pi.. Speech BRENDA MCCLAIN - Clubs Juntor Club. Senior Cluh: Sports xoftbull. basketball. Pom der Puff Football. CRYSTAL MCCORMICK - Sports softball: Awards soflhull. RUSTY MCDANIEL - Clubs Spxtmsh Club, Newspaper: Awards Most Improved Staffer. Beg1nnlngSpeeuh. SAM MARQUEZ - on.. Senior Club: Sports -f football. basketball. busehull: Awards All- Smte Baseball. MARY MARSHALL - Clubs TSTL. YARC. Drama, Speech Team. Student Counell. Jun- lor Club. Senior Club. Teen Counse- lors. GAA. Sptrit Squad: Sports volleyball. 2 yrs., tennis: Cheerlead- ing 4 yrs.: Awards - Juntor Cullen- shlp Avxnrd. Grrls' State. Shorrhnnd Award. Speech 2 yrs.. Drama 2 yrs.. Volley hull 'l cum Spirtl Award 2 yrs. RUSSELL MARTIN - Clubs f Athletic Club,Jun1or Club: Sports truck: Awards -f Athlcnc Awards. Ribbons and Medals for Track. TONY MEDRANO - Clubs e Crafts Club. Junior Club. Sentor Club. LORETTA MELZER - Sports track. 2 yrs. -- Sports track. GERALD MULLENDER - Sports football. wrestling. - Sports f football. KATHY NOLAN - Mur- mutds. TS fl.. Teen Counselors: Awards ff Most Valuable Mznntzud. Teen Counselor Award. RAY 1 Awurds Yearbook Typing Award. OTIKER 1 Awards - - Band. PAAR - Sports Volleyball Z yrs.: Awards - Short- hand Award. Outslandlng Home Economics Sludenl. KAREN PETTICREW - Clubs ff TSTL. Juntor Club. National Honor Soctety. GLORIA PEREZ - Cluhs - Spiral Squad. GAA. Spanlsh Club. Student Council. Teen Counselors. Junior Club. Semor Club. Skt Club. Interact: Sports f volleyhull.hz1sket- ball. track. cheerleacltng: Awards Outstanding Sophomore Girl. fy plng Cerulicate. Shorthand Certifncute. Teen Counselors. Student Council X we-Presudenl, ANN MARIE PICKARD 1 Clubs Drama Club. Spunxsh Club. Junior Club. Sensor Club: Sports -f truck. cross-country: Awards - Amd Render Award. Speech Award. DAWN RYAN - Clubs Sptxmsh Club. Avurds Nutlonul 'x1.ttl1 lest, JEFF SANDERS - Clubs 4-ll. Rodeo Club: Awards Bulld- mg Trades. MARY SCHEMONIA - Clubs Teen Counselors. .lunlor Cluhg Awurds -f leen Counselors. Shorthand Cerliftcule. MARK SCHROOTEN - Clubs f Drama Club. Student Council Pres1denl.Ciermun Club. Yearbook. Prospector Chorus. One .-Xu! Play Sports football. wres- tling. truck: Awards Junior Cutt- Ienshlp Award. Best Actor Award N76-77. Student of the Nlonlh. MIKE 1 Sports wrestling. KATHIE SMITH - Clubs Pep Club, Drama Cluh. National Honor Soetely. lean Counselors. Mattmuld. Junior Club,Sen1or Club: Sports W badmtnton. volleyball: Awards - Outstanding Bookkeep- lng. Shorthand Certificate. Outstand- lngCit1zensh1p Award. CARL 1 Sports - football: Awards -- Building Trades, JOHN TARABORELLI - Clubs f Band. Jazz Band. Photo Club: Sports football. basketball. wrestling: Awards - Most Improved Mustctun. Boys' Stule. Band Section Lender. Perfect Attendance. STEVE TERWILLIGER -- Clubs -f Sk: Club. Senior Club: Sports fr football. basketball. hase- bull: Awards W MVP Busehall. GREG TURNER - Sports truck. basketball: Awards - Speech. MITCH VANCURA - Clubs ff Speech Team: Sports W truck. wrestlung: Awards W Most Improved Speech. Speech Dedication Awurd. WANDA VOLLER - Clubs Jumor Club. Senlor Club. Year- book. Drama Club. Pep Cluh: Sports xolley ball. CARRY WAHL - Awards' BeslYez1rbook Salesman. Most lnsplratronal Yearbook Staffer. Newspaper Typing Avwurd. WENDY WARZYBUK - Clubs -W Hiklng Club. Spumsh Club. Crufls Club, Teen Counselors: Awards ff Perfect Attendance. Teen Counselors. COLLEEN WILDE - Clubs Teen Counselors. Junxor Club. Senior Club. Yearbook. Crafts Club. Newspaper: Sports - Matmald: Awards -f Oulslundtng Math Slu- denl. Most Improved Speech Stu- dent. Mulmatd Award. Yearbook Awurd. Most Improved English Awurd. P.E. Award. Take 17 Sentor closeups Can you imagine getting into a car and the driver starts taking off unex- pectedly? It can be a funny and an embarrassing moment, Janet Bennett, junior attendant said. Janet. a brown haired blue-eyed, and "sweet 16" age is involved in the Junior Club. Drama Club, Band treasurer, Drama Club - candy chairman, National Honor Society. Her hobbies include swimming. sew- ing. boating, and water skiing. Being elected as Junior Attendant, she said, "It felt good to be the attend- ant of my class. It was an honor to have the votes of the majority of the school." Her parents were super excited, and she commented that her mom, Mrs. Betty Bennett. counselor, even offered to make her a new dress. Homecoming is the time of the school year when you have a chance to renew old friendships and to gain new ones. To show the alumni how our school spirit is and how it continues to grow," this is the meaning of Home- coming to Janet. Janet's future plans are to go to col- lege to learn about elementary educa- tion. She would really enjoy teaching first grade or kindergarten. "Besides that I would stay home and raise a fam- ily of my own and give them all the tender loving care I can," Janet said. - Gloria Perez Take I8 Junior Closeups 'Sweet 16' junior attendant dislikes fast moving vehicles Bill Adam- Donna Adams Gary Adams ... H ,N X 5-if ' V af- , ' f A A 11 iiiii 1 . ' twigs f- L I ' Q ,:, . ., 1, 1 'Y 2 I .N tii' . . is-e f p . 1 V " I f ff 'I if if . ' ' I ' Dale Allen Barbara Barnett Dnreih Barwmk t if V15 J. 2 Bethany Bates Kelly Bedell Mike Bell Dorothy C' Roger Peterson I4 I3l "I REALLY THINK the school is growing in spirit. My favorite part of school is Band. But we need lots of school support." said Dorothy Clark. a junior and band member for three years. I4J "THE FOOD IN the new cafetorium is better than it was last year. but I still like a gourmet." said Roger Peterson. ajunior. lark Janet Bennett Brian Bloeman 43 ff? . A . A Nlike Bowden Drama president sets si ht on career of parole officer Glen Bowers Wendy Bracken Jeff Brown John Brown Larry Carroll Jaan C3554-M15 vw IrerCht I ueCp1 DtrthsCI lt Clark ICI Wendell Clarke Vilfli Cllllllfd Katrina Coker William Conrad 5 Dave Crumby BUNUH Lil-'mm i ..h-bw' 28 .loan Samhuluk 283 "WE DONT HAVE as much work to do as the Biology classes. we had longer to goof around." is what .loan Sambaluk said about the river trip. Here she decided to wade in for a job well done. "I had more fun in Wildlife Biology," confirmed Joan. Julie Del Toro Dennis Doerller Trim Dallfi Danny Damiano Dgbh 'D 'vtonsa Dugger Chuck Ehmann Jody Ellington ings f'When you are in drama, there is an unity among students. Everyone is a friend, and you meet new kids. When you have unity with kids, you all work extremely hard to put on a better pro- duction, and the main goal is to get bet- ter and better every time,', commented .Ioan Sambaluk, junior and the Drama Club president. Even though she is not personally involved in the acting of the plays, she involves herself in publicity and host- essing. First play of this year was "Our Town," the other two plays of the year were "My Fair Ladyv and "The Odd Couplef' The pattem usually used is three plays a year, one serious, one musical, and one comedy. Putting on plays takes many faithful hours of practice rehearsals, usually from 3 to 5:30 or later, and sometimes Saturday, according to Joan. Of course it takes a great deal of devotion to be in a play, but when one hears the applause, it is all worthwhile, said Joan. So far the best play in drama history was the "King and Iv, a musical that will never be forgotten for its fantastic performance, according to Joan. Organizing costumes for plays, one can count on Joan to help out. They have many costumes in the drama shed and some are a bit out-dated, but are still usable. Thier money is managed wisely, instead of buying costumes they make them, according to Joan. Her main goal in life is to be a parole officer. If one can compare parolling to drama work, both involve working with people and getting their confidence. Besides just raising money or putting on plays, the club members get together, go ice-skating and have a good time. So being in the Drama Club, is really pretty exciting, accord- ing to Joan. Take I9 Junior closeups They may never race rabbits, It all started when Bonna Cummings, junior, got one for a door prize - a turtle. She became interested in them and decided to take up a hobby of collecting turtles. Bonna collects several types of turtles: glass, wood, stuffed, and ceramic. She thinks that a slow turtle doesn,t bore anyone, that's probably why she has 67 of them. As far as Bonna knows, she is the only one who has turtles as a hobby on campus. Bonna thinks turtles are cute because they are made all kinds of ways. Some are playing basketball, bowling, and lying on their backs. She even has one from Mexico with a mermaid. Sitting on its back Bonna used to have live turtles, but gave them up after she found that they were more fun to collect. Bonna is also involved in other things - drama, Young Spirit, and is a member of the Speech Team. She is involved in these activities because they are all per- forming types of groups. And they are all fine arts, which she plans to major in col- lege. - Wanda Voller 19 but it's fun collectin turtles QOL? if . ' .. -F 23 Joe Iinclnas Joe Erickson Patrick Erickson Wendy Farmer I.lsa Faughl Cecil Ffndlfy 'S F fl . t e Velma FIIZWLHBF Paul Fogge Kenneth Franklin Dun Fulcher j,m G,ff0,-d Brian Gmffa ,-.,, V . M. A. . V Belinda Haines Mark Haines Dawn Hansing Ly nn Hatch Claudette Haxerfield Q4 225. L . . 195 COMPETING FOR SALES of food and drink at the 5th Annual Drama Club Carnival was the Span- ish Club and the Drama Club. Selling at the Drama Booth was Mike Bell,-junior, and Juna Pickard, fresh- man. Booths included two drinking boothes, two food boothes, one basketball booth, a Jazz Band, a sponge throw, fortune telling and a disco room. 203 Testing water for oxygen on the biology trip are Dean Dryer and his lab partner Glen Bowers, junior. 20 Silversmith desi ns jewelr but prefers managin cafe es-'. , M gh .1 -i s Q Ty Hedden Darleen Henry Mark Herring Debbie Hill Scott Hill Kenny Hoglcn I P. .,' V T Landra I 9 Robin Ritter myself, especially when the crowd participates". the course, Housing and Home Crafts. as June wright "Things are usually better when they're made at home? This was the case at the home of Mike Bell, ajunior. Mike designs and makes his own jewelry. Bracelets and rings are the usual, but when it comes to necklaces, he doesn't want to go that far. The equipment includes: Silver, turquoise. a silver solder, sawdust, and tongs. He began silversmithing as a hobby which he learned from his parents. "It takes a lot of practice, and learning does help a little." Things that are made by Mike aren't sold unless someone wants one that is already made. Prices range from S12 to 520. Silversmithing won't be Mike's career. He said, "A restaurant is more exciting to me than my hobby." XL, D -.. Q I in :3773i'i:w lim Holder Pam Holen Hugo Huerla 75 ACCORDING TO MR. Rick Nelson, guitar teacher, students are "able to accompany themselves to songs they enjoy," and that it is "a neat way to relay." Learning how to play the guitar are Juniors Landra McKinney and Wendy Bracken, and Mary Johnson. senior. 81 YELLING AS A cheerleader for five years,Julie Wright ajunior, commented about her feelings during a pep assembly, g'First, I feel really excited and nervous before it starts. Once it's underway. I enjoy 91 "WELL, IT'S A great class, I'm really leaming how to do many crafts, and also I know what to look for when I'm on my own and looking for a house or apartment." said Junior Robin Ritter when asked about Take ll Junior closeups Fish eyes, surprise stares freeze candid campus shots 71 "AFTER ALL MY schooling, I hope to become a photographer," said Ray Remen, a junior. Also pic- tured is Colten Kollenborn, in the new cafetorium. 8JBOTH TALL AND short enjoyed the Drama Club Camival disco dance, as shown by Jody See- man, a junior and Todd Brown, seventh grader. 95 JUMPING UP FOR one of her highjumps, called the "herky," is Maureen McGuckin, ajunior, a foot- ball and basketball varsity cheerleader. Dean Hunter Bill Jackson Doug Johnwn W bhJ h nd K l Kee Fisheye Jody Seeman 7 fI'2.""' Take 22 JUUJOF Closeups Maureen McGuckin . 9 wm:.m f'f4:asvuern.a-sr2-wavur4sam"'vm1lmmf Trumpets, microscopes, food help eat away 18,000 seconds 1 as at Q 3,5 N vs if I , S555 , if Allison Kingsley I Cullen Kollcnhnm Mull LLH'C1l'l'll'S GMX LCITIKC Aluntu Lucas Laura L5 nn mx ,,, Mike McAdams RWM MCD1lnNl Barbara McDonald Maureen McGuckln Kendra McKinney Lundm McKinney ff Kellie Nlunues l jim Murwllgi SCUlllVl11lllls Wig 18 17 17 "OH, MY LIP is shot," says Ken Rheim after playing his trumpet in the .Ian Band. The Jazz Band played for the Drama Club Carnival Sept. 23. "Playing is a lot of fun and experience for me," said Ken,-junior. 175 "I WISH THIS were an Oscar Mayer Wiener," said Debbie Daughtery, junior, at the football game against Gerard Sept. 23 when asked about this photo. 182 "DRAMA GIVES ME a chance to be some- one else for a while," said Bonna Cummings,jun- ior, at drama practice. "Our Town" was the fea- ture play Oct. 13, 14, and 15. 191 "OOO, GROSS," SAYS Rae Tanner,-junior, as she looks into the microscope in room ZH. Take 23 Junior closeups Oceanic exploration waves was an enjoyable pastime for Ken Franklin, junior, who was involved in scuba div- ing for the past nine months, conquer- ing a total of 15 dives. Equipment he used and rented included tanks. regulator. boyancy compensator. and weight belt. He owns a wetsuit. mask. fins, snorkel and rock boots. His best and longest dive was at San Clemente Island in Pyramid Cave. which was for 50 minutes, and his deepest was 45 feet. Ken has confi- dence underwater, he has seen some dangerous fish such as a scorpion fish and stingrays. but it does not scare or bother him. Ken explained that out of an 80 cubic foot tank, one can average about a 30 minute dive. That is not too much time. but he rents about three tanks at a time. He has been lucky so far. because he has never run out of air or gotten air embolism. His main scuba dives have been in oceans. but he plans on trying some lakes. When Ken stays underwater for a long time. he feels "It is relaxing. you feel like you're in another world. weightless. and free. It is beautiful and abounds with life. Scuba diving means to Ken. self-contained underwater breathing apparatus. which it is very difficult for some people. Scuba diving is an expensive hobby, but to Ken it is worth it. - Rod Dikes Take 24 Junior Closeups 'Man from Junction' dives for ex ensive, fish hobb ""'l Karen Nluuoli Scot I A x n N O'Bri A J Kcxin 0'KcIlx Barbara Olson Kim Parks "t-fs' ef .. l0y "THE MOST EXCITING thing that happened at the Biology trip at the Salt River was when a girl fell in and almost drowned," said Kim Parks.junior, llj "IT'S REALLY SOMETHING to get high on Jesus. your health or mind. it's more like a cure for what ails you," said Jodi Ellington,-junior. e may not dance all night but she enjoys teachin ballet , 9 -X , p . X , .Hitt-l y 7 SJ Peterson Keith Pctticrevs Y Karen Price Cvllfftl Rl1V!d0lPl'l R-H Rfmfn JN' km Rhmm Rub.,-1 Rim-r K.ilrin1iRobblns Rohm Roberts Debbie Russe 5-. Y l3j "MY MOTHER MADE me take piano lessons when l was nine, and l finally quit at twelve. Then I became interested in the saxophone and that's the instrument I play today." said Keith Petticrew. junior. Keith is a member of the Prospector Marching and Jazz Bands. itl,tti,, fffgrk, . .N--V? ix? mx- . f ry af km. Y .K .gg i Y' 5 "H ' "W V417 .. f s ' -ef, - A' -J. 'il' f': il, ' rs-be -,r A 1. 7 51-fy - f Fai? .L i H . y Q'.ii.Q.fi.t 5' K ' 'f9' 6 , -. i 1, ll JuzinS.xmh.ilul I4 I5 Step, shuffle, flap, change, are all steps in dancing - all very familiar to Kim Parks, junior. Kim has been dancing into the hearts of her crowds since the age of two. Dancing is a very big part of Kim's life since she teaches dancing in her own studio and presently has 45 students with ages ranging from three to forty-eight. When her dancing instructor told her she knew enough about dance, Kim was ready to teach dance. She still takes lessons a few times a week in jazz, tap and ballet. Kim could probably be called a dancing queen because the name fits her perfectly. Not only does Kim teach dance and take lessons herself, she also dances with a group of the better danc- ers called "The Paris Dancers." She has an agent and performs all over the Valley splitting the pay between the dancers and the agent. Kim says that she sometimes receives S25 a performance. Her plans include making dancing a career. -How long will her career go on? Well, Kim said she plans to be dancing till the day she dies. - Julie Wright Take 25 Junior closeups Li hting expert electrifies Drama lub play productions Don't be left in the dark, Cindy Tadevich, ajunior, is lighting the stage. Working the lights for Drama Club productions, Cindy put the spotlight on the talented actors and actresses of "The Curious Savage," "Flowers For Algernonf, and "Our Town." "Doing the lights is a lot of fun until everything is ready and the perform- ances come up," said Cindy. "Every- thing leading up to the performance is fun, but as soon as I have to start sit- ting around and watching the play over and over again, it gets boring." I Lighting involves a lot more than flipping a switch. Cindy had to sit through rehearsals, learn her cues, and determine which area of the stage to light. Cindy attended rehearsals, condi- tioning both her and the performers for the various lighting techniques and cues, "I don't consciously memorize the cues, they just kind of stick with me," said Cindy. She considers aiming the lights to be the hardest part of her job. It not only involves lighting every area where the action takes place, but also eliminating shadows. Cindy explained it is espe- cially difficult with the amount of lights the Drama Department has. I think what we have in the Drama Room is good," said Cindy. "However, it would be real nice if we could have a dimmer board instead of breakers to operate the lights." Itfs hard to flick those buttons the way that's necessary and concentrate on what I'm supposed to do next,', said Cindy. "The cues were outrageous in 'Flowers for Algernon'." "The only play I found myself lim- ited in was "Our Townf' said Cindy. Cindy explained she was limited to the number of lights she could use and was three lights short of what was needed. She needed a gel for effects, but had to settle for a piece of yellow cellophane. Cindy ran into problems with the lighting of "Our Town" as she stum- bled into an embarrassing situation. Jumping ahead of her cue, Cindy lighted up the stage as a startled stage manager stood on the center stage fix- ing lj "LUNCH TIME IS in the minds of Linda Merk- lin, a junior and Tammy Smith, a junior. 21 "MY FAVORITE HOBBY is woodwork," said Monsa Dugger, a junior, who also works at AJ Bayless as a carryout boy. 35 "I WAS TAKING water samples for carbon dioxide," was what Glenn Bowers spent part of the day doing when the wildlife biology took the trip to the river. Take 26 Junior closeups 'lr'-" ,M l Linda Dean Schmidi Jodi Seeman Paula Sentz 6 may Sh f mg Denise Specker Jolene Sievans Mike Sw ienlek "Tell the people that are starving to come and get the leftover peas that mom says I must eat because people in other parts of the world are starving! ! !', - Jody Shafe Nt? Dareth Barwick X i Q . 1 . .. 91 ' e . as? -if '- . ' . ,- fl - gif ,, . t , fri I Rick Tabor Cindy Tadevich Rue Tanner G ev K, xi .. P? xg, 6 I ,, .. , 1, R 9 , il r " 9 N 5' , .H X 3 X K 19' I Y ri , Exelyn Taylor Cecil Tiller Tom Tolness 4 4 -,, K Q. Shawn Troumbly Linda Turva Ruth Van Devender Tracy Vickrey Larry Wahl Liene Warner gy f 1 S . i liiftff. 'Kiwi' - ' e I ..rh . , I lllr- A . f , , if K I xx .... 1 u , , K f l f C y 'us gif , .,f i I I Shelley wa,-rick Debi WMC,-S Ginger Weinberg Dway ne Wilkes Julie Wrighl Kenneth Zinner 3 2 ,Debbie Daughtery I lj "MY MOST EMBARRASSING moment was when I was doing ajump on Maureen's back. She lost her balance and fell on her face, and I fell right on top of her," exclaimed Dareth Barwick, a junior. 25 DEBBIE DAUGHTERY, JUNIOR, said, HI had a super time dancing during the Disco Dance at the Drama Club Camivalf' l' hting his tie. Quickly shutting off the lights, Cindy said she could not help but laugh. "Edye fdrama teacherj came into the sound and lighting booth not all too happy. She saw me laughing and told me it wasn't funny, then she started laughing with me," recalled Cindy. Cindy lights up the stage with her acting tal- ents as well. In "Flowers for Algernon" she por- trayed Mrs. Feldman, a snobby rich lady. In addition to acting she controlled the lights. The whole affair got a little hectic for Cindy. "I would have to turn the lights on for the curtain scene, run around backstage so I could come on. then after my little bit. I would have to run around the building to tum the lights off," said Cindy. Cindy wasn't exactly comfortable doing the lights that night. I " I had to sit for about an hour in full costume with make up on my face, my hair done up, and a slightly tight. very uncomfortable high necked. long sleeved dress," she said. Directing the spotlight or reflecting the spot- light. Cindy lit up the stage for Drama Club pro- ductions. A -Sue Vaughn Take 27 Junior closeups 'Elf you want something done, do it yourselff, said 16-year-old Matthew Landavazo. This exuberant sophomore may as well have been speaking of him- self. For many, Mattis busy schedule would be enough to throw them into the hospital with a nervous breakdown. Matt has been very active in all kinds of activities, but the ones that one really sees him participating in are the school plays. Matt played the charac- ter, George Gibbs, co-starring with Bonna Cummings in the first play "Our Town." During the summer between Matt's freshman and sophomore year, he spent over 450 hours behind the scenes as the architect in the design of the new Drama Room. He also stands in authority as the vice-president of the Drama Club and supports it avidly. He was elected the sophomore attendant along with Tara Jenkins dur- ing Homecoming. During the pep assembly, the Drama Club put on a beautiful skit depicting 'fMemories" in which Matt held a major part. He sang a medley of favorite tunes depicting a teenager's love for life and friends. He expressed his feelings about being the center of attention by saying, "I felt like a specimen in Biology lab, but it was still neatf' Matt's hobbies consist of playing the guitar, singing, dancing, acting, paint- ing, designing, drafting, and just being with people. He said that his plans for the future are, "to go to college and major in architecture and triple minor in drama, speech and music. 191 WHEN ASKED WHAT was her favorite sport and why, Kelli Armsby said, "Basketball, because you can see the guys closer up." 203 JANICE NICKEY, SOPHOMORE said, "lt took me four months to get a yellow belt in karate, but I love it." Take 28 Sophomore Closeups Play architect designs, builds sets for drama productions Herlinda Acosta I taAr e a ,nf Z ,I Arnold Tracey s kathx Augustine i Joan Adams t Jim Banks :X-L. .Wf- - ii-Qi.,,,...,-4 Wendy Bates fi. .ff-5, A ,, .WN ,,.,J I ,J .' Diane Ader Jim Alle Cliff Anderson B-nd -'XPPWSJR' I .xmmg Axhboll 4 h r .. E . S l. S' Nancy Baker ' s +5 I' C? X ' W, , Lee Barager llm Blifl- Kelly Barvnicl. john gamer turn on green eyed sophomore One of the sophomore Homecoming attendants is blond haired, green-eyed, Tara Jenkins, 15-years-old. She is also a cheerleader. is involved in track, and is Sophomore Club histo- rian. Tara has many hobbies including riding horses, drawing, traveling. and meeting people. "Being out in front of so many peo- ple on the field was a little scary, and I was afraid I might fall or trip getting out of the carf, said Tara. Homecoming had a lot of activities to participate in, and the one she got the most out of was the bonfire. Class yells were a lot of fun, and they pro- moted more school spirit. Tara contrib- uted by helping with the float and bon- fire. Her future plans are to go to Mesa Community College, and then she probably will continue her education at Arizona State University. "Getting the spirit up in the school and keeping it that way and involving the whole student body in activities to help our school be the best, is what Homecoming means to me," said Tara.. -Gloria Perez 192 AT THE DRAMA Club carnival, chorus was one of the few clubs or classes that participated in the fun and games booths. In the Fortune Tell- ing area, Kyra Fitzwater, sophomore, aided Kathy Huggins and Nanette Haws, sophomore fortune tellers, by guarding the cash box. The other booth sponsored by the Chorus was the sponge booth, Take 29 Sophomore closeups "The only reasony mom stopped after me is she reached perfection," said Sophomore Jerry Drazinski, last child in a family of three and an art stu- dent. Jerry, Can amateur artistj said he wasnft really a reat artist. However he added, "If I fo something, I'll brag about it - I know I'm perfect." An art student engaged in the TSTL program, Jerry submitted a minimum of three pictures a week to TSTL. His "masterpieces" included sketches of garbage cans, trees, and other common sights. Jerry said he prefers drawing things with less detail. "Why hurt yourself?" he asked, explaining he just looks around the room for something simple, then he just draws it. "When you make something, you can say I made that," said Jerry, who liked making clay sculptures, animals, and pots. I Jerry said he draws to pass the time, although it's an enjoyable way to pass time. Who is Jerry's favorite artist? "I don't know, I've never talked to any," said Jerry. "I have never wanted to be another Michelangelo, because I really don,t know who he is,', said Jerry. "When I get out of high school I'm gonna be a millionaire," said Jerry, "Trust me." -Sue Vaughn 191 KATHY MUNN, AND Kalia Bumpas, sophomores, hang around in the yearbook room after school. 201 TAKING A MOMENT to wrap up her alge- bra assignment is Sophomore Laurie Karkos . . . evidently "homework" becomes "hallwork" when lessons are unfinished. ' Take 30 Sophomore closeups 'Hey guys Pm not a Pollac Q, Pm from the rient,' he said I 'rx H ,.ee.mE6ivp 511 ...,..... Chuck Caldhan Cheryl Campoplano Mike Castillo Chuck Cells Troy Colihum Theresa UNK A Ik S K.,...,..! X if f,,,4svNu' gl -i 5 li C X., f ,- 3 i, im' Truddb Cook Randy Curmany DCYUS5 COX 411 19 Kathy Munn and Kalia Bumpas Jackl Cragg Tom Culpepper Jill Cummins A ve 1 K an 5? ., '- 1 1 Jon Cummings Dorothy Dailey 4 Joanna Dulu Drazinski Fred Eddy Mary Lou Ehmann 20 Laurie Karkos Three 'Young Spirit' singers strike up musical pa dirt W .. , J .. C? -. X Johnny Ells Cry slal Encinas Jon Erickson Nlike Euliss Nlike Farber Dfhblg FK-me it few M9 J Q ,511 -ML A . 'iffy f K at Keith Fields Debbie Fitch Curl Filzviuler . A F'r1 1 'Z r ,emi L ff" .u " - . - .f ,. 5 , ,' .. i f ii elif! .Q 'hp' T . "" Q! I . it 15- R' ' . ' ' 'N--N... .M . f. K5 fa HU' mer John Galloway Denisefjjegg ,.l"" qv V ,. D'Rae Glidden Daxid Grabner April Graffa Melanie Mock I6 Sally Bennett, a I5-year-old sopho- more, has been involved in singing since the third grade. She first started in her church choir, and kept on singing on through Junior High in Chorus and High School in Prospector Chorus and "Young Spirit." According to Sally, her whole family either sings, or plays an instrument. Most of her family does both. She has been playing the flute for one year. Her family has played the piano. gui- tar, and flute for one year. Tish Snelling, 16, and a sophomore started singing in the 6th grade, in Glee Club, and said she's been singing ever since. Tish is drawn to rock-n-roll songs by Barry Manilow, and Barbara Streisand is her favorite. She has sung in "Superstition Soundsv for two years and played the clarinet for three years. Fifteen-year-old Gina Marracino, sophomore, said she just sang at home for a long time. She used to play the clarinet in 5th grade then started play- ing the guitar. Her favorite performers are the Bee- Gees and Andy Gibb. She likes pop and rock music. - Jody Ellington Tanya Greenwald Paul Gruner 17 April Graffa in Five Poor EIGHT. blue-eyed. blonde. 165 "VM CONFUSEDK' SAID Sophomore Take3l April Graffa, sophomore, 'just Cayft get the Clip Melanie Mock as she spent her day at the river 50Ph0m0fC CIOSCUPS to stay in." for thgibiology class field trip. Paula Hittle, sophomore, has been involved with "The Skies The Limitu since the beginning of the year in inde- pendant art study. She was selected by one of her teach- ers, who submitted her name to the advisor of TSTL, a gifted student pro- gram. She then took an oral test and was admitted to TSTL. Meetings for TSTL gather together every Wednesday in the Media Center and are optional for members to attend. As far as qualifications are con- cerned. she felt they were fair because one only has to be good in her particu- lar area. not all of them. The school provides her with a sketch book to pre- pare three sketches weekly for Ms. Diane Harrison, art director. Along with other art students. Paula has attended field trips to various art galleries in the Scottsdale area, and seemed interested in what she had observed. Upon graduation, she plan- ned to reside in Phoenix and apply for high school years of art study in a com- mercial art designing career. - Mike Bell l9l SOPHOMORE. JOANNA DIULUS looks a little bewildered at play practice in Room SE. 2Ol STEVE SYZMANSKI. SOPHOMORE. is a snake enthusiast as he enjoys handling snakes and observing them. Take 32 Sophomore Closeups ' ot now, Pm right in the middle of a sketch,' s e said , Sl - .je l I 3 s X st ,x ., 1 sf-Q s-4 f I .a xis w as-3 YES Q . T fs! r I s r . 55 ' J ' f is .t.e L ' S , 12' Robert Hammers Buddy Hansing John Harman RUEU Hamwn Fred H350 1 Annette Hmski Paula Hitlle , , -,WA -,,, , - ,WH John Halhow N Jerry Herriman Cm 'b"'-t..- ti 5 Holllng Glenna Hollon Randy Howell 3 ' '. if 7. T N is , -' -Gris.-r ' K ,fi-fr ft I , Gt im . ff ' s"s. fi -'f if ' 'F' s as 5 Q .sf , - j m ox ' S554 t Rene Huerta Brian Huggins i t fl' 4 t t - 4.- I ' is J" 14. - L- ff 1- . . ,"., X 'N -'wfi .r i ft ' we Kathy Huggins 20 Steve SyZ!Tt21IlSkl Female athlete bounces, bumps her way for the black, gold . 5? Q , . 'fi g ' .. .M E' ' ' bf i ' .V 4, ev 1 I 4 'J - I 1 . , ' 5 ,,,, , . L., II , 4 '5' fi ' .if ' David Hunter ' Gale Husky GENE Hullo ,G 'qu 1. All If an ' ff, Q, , A Qt ff I . ' 7 if I pr 1 Lum H5-can Kennx Jcnk n iii an Desi Johnson Lonnie Johnson Luune Kurkos VN A I l l0J FIXING THE COOLER vent in the Drama Room during his lunch hour is Matt Landavazo, sophomore. l1J"I WOULD HAVE liked to have gone swim- ming or tubing down the river all day instead of having to take specimens," said Jerry Herriman, sophomore. John Harmon. sophomore, accom- panies Jerry while looking for flatworms and crayfish. phucj, Kuk Lester Krueger llullj Kunu . j Q 5 -Q ' t ,,, , X A f. " vs ' 'ssl . 4 'I e - ' ' .O , 1 f O -, tn . was 3 rs I ' Y ' Auron Kunuc NlLllll.i.lT1L.lL1Hll0 lQll1c'll.ilKillCllC MIKE LSMCUUU Ruger Lewnsnn Romeo l.'Heureux "Sports hand out a challenge, and only certain people can handle that challenge," explains Patty Peck, sopho- more. Patty has met her challenge, excel- ling in both volleyball and basketball. "I get a fulfilling feeling when I go out for athletics, she sid. What qualities make an athlete great? In Patty's eyes, "Athletes have special qualities. They should always be looking for ways to excel and improve themselves. They should always be thinking of their goals and how they can reach them." There's a saying in sports that "Win- ners never quit, and quitters never winf, Patty goes by that motto. When there was no basketball team for girls in Junior High, Patty joined the boys team, "I was teased quite a bit, but quitting never entered my mind. "It didn't make too many points with the guys," admits Patty, "Of course I can't really blame them, I can under- stand why they feel that way." "An athlete is a form of an enter- tainer," she explained, "You can do your own thing when you're out there. You can be a ham, which I have to admit I am, or you can just play the game. But being a ham is a lot more fun and more entertaining." Although Patty plays both volleyball and basketball, basketball is her favor- ite. As far back as when she was four years old, Patty remembers shooting baskets. "I've played it ever since I can remember," she said. "Basketball is one of the most excit- ing and skillfully hardest games you can play," said Patty. Patty hopes to have a career in sports, hopefully as a college coach or physical ed. teacher. "I'm also hoping that someday there will be a career for women in professional sports," she said. Patty devoted most of her time to sports and just relaxing. She summed up her ideas saying, "Sports keep me going and give me something to look forward to." - Sue Vaughn Take 33 Sophomore closeups 'The Skies The Limit student adds, subtraets, dlvldes, multiplies "The Skies The Limit" student Philip Rowland, a sophomore, has been involved with TSTL since his freshman year. Philip commented that he was screened in the eighth grade in order to be involved with TSTL. He is now doing independent study math. Contrary to what most people think about TSTL doesn't seem to bother him because he feels this program is worthwhile and plans to be involved with TSTL in the coming years. Upon graduation, Philip plans to go in the Armed Forces or the college of his choice, Northern Arizona Univer- sity. After his education is completed, he feels that his independent math study during his high school years will work its way into a teaching career. MJ "I WAS TELLING the future," said Kathy Huggins, sophomore, at the Drama Club Cami- val Sept. 23,. "I don't remember what I said, I read it off of a horoscope paper." 201 "I'M MEASURING THE water," "I was just sitting there," and "I was asking Mr. Sill a question." QMr. Robert Sill, a science and biology teacher.J Quite a team are Tish Snelling, Debbie Fields, and Wendy Bates, sophomores in a Biol- ogy lab. "We were mixing yeast and water," con- firmed Wendy Bates. Take 34 Sophomore closeups lom Liversecgc Ther s W, . I Gina Marracmo Teresa Martinez fi 5. Girl crazy sophomore president sweetens sales, car washes "Order in the courtv is Johnny Ells' call to order of the Sophomore Club. 5' 1 His cast is Sharon Wawrzaszek as vice- president, Kelly Armsby as treasurer, if and Pearl Staples as sergeant-of-arms, and Lori Statcher as secretary. 5 He hopes to be president in the next 9 I two years. "I like getting involved in Carol Monson . Teresa Moses Kalhy Munn Projects-ss Johnny is also active in sports, play- ing both jv football and jv basketball. Johnny also enjoys swimming and 0 -:J most of all, girls. Johnny describes girls , ,..,, ,,. "ls as, "Pretty good - pretty good." Johnny and the Sophomore Club s planned car washes, M and M sales, and dances. Johnny describes himself likes to get out and be active." What does it mean to be president? To Johnny it is great, "I'm glad because I am active in school? -Brian Graffa l9J PATIENTLY WAITING FOR Coach Mar- vin Smith to open the door to Drivers Ed. is Fred GregO'Keefe David Paap N CurlPaImer Eddy Sophomore 19 Richard Newman .IaniceNickey as "a girl crazy guy - I am one who ,gr E .. 4 , f 'Q ff' 'Y mf . ff' f Kevin Pariso! Chuck Parkhursl Waller PCHYSOI1 by ,Q f ff' My fx 1 Pam Peck Ana Pena I HHH PhElP5 20 203 "THE DISCO DANCE, the fortune telling booth, and last, but not least, the guys were the best things at the Drama Club Camivalf' said f Nanette Haws, sophomore. Margret Paskel Doug Pinnoti Tad Porter Take 35 Sophomore closeups A fifteen-year-old female student has big ideas for the future. Jamie Bunnell, a sophomore, plans to enter the Coast Guard after gradua- tion. She was one of the sophomore repre- sentatives in Student Council. She said she enjoyed being part of the Council, because she felt good doing work for the school and the kids in it. When asked about Student Council, she replied, "There were meetings about every other week. Members voted on activities for other clubs and planned activities for the school." Jamie liked the way the Council was run because it got things done, but didn't take up a lot of your time, except during important functions like Home- coming. Other activities of this active sopho- more included: cheerleading, swim- ming, gymnastics, and listening to records. She has been a cheerleader for two years, and has been involved in gymnastics since Junior High. Jamie was a member of the Sopho- more Club, the Spanish Club, and Teen Counselors. Her favorite subjects in school were P.E. and Drivers Education. Everyone has experiences in school, some bad and some good. "My most embarrassing was on my fifteenth birthday when everyone sang 'Happy Birthday' to me in the hall, and my most memorable experience was when I made the cheerleading squad," said Jamie. Take 36 Sophomore Closeups 'Who sang Happ Birthda to Jamie in the hallway? , .... .. - -3 xg lla .., .. ..,.,.. , I 5 'QP tk 1 "' . 5 SE ::" . . Patty Powers Avanell Purtee Michelle Reiling Alan Reynolds I9 David Hunter ,.,. ' sf F is ,h as 1 4 X -0 or- I a 'N . I I Roxanne Ritter Tony Robinson John Roller Michelle Ruben Philip Rowland Terrle Riddle .,. .r aim, ... ga .,.,f wig . 2 Y . 'K i .. ,, mx I . . J l t ,IE David Russell NS 1 l QJ7' A Rick Salvers 20 .. ":, ' I z . - P ..,. . I 1 - . .vm E- - ... I ..., 6, 1 "'- Sa In i I il R I lil 'L Ei'-:Qt N X I' . X David Santistevan Cindy Seeman Roberta Sizemore Tish Snelling Dean Specker Lori Stachar l9l "THE MOST INTERESTING lab so far was the one at the river because you can study the animals in the place they really live. when they are in captivity they don't act like they would in the wildsf' said David Hunter and John Hathaway, sophomores. 203 "BUSY WRITING SHORT stories in Introduction to Literature. instructed by Mrs. Bert Reynolds. are Michelle Reiling and Cindy Seemen. sophomores. I-Ie may not be a Picasso, but he still loves to draw Pearl Staples Jerr? Swunder Lance Thtllmlh Dau ne Thompson David Tomzizm Carol Tucker E as K 9, Q 'K i N, , jk Q .X 5 4 as 'V Os - kv A ., P . , . , K 1 ' , ,, x fl i ' A E ., ,X 2... .- at -n V m e 'v1keW'1i- - ' ' Ron Williamson Dwight Wilson Cathy, Wlnkes -lfflmlfcf Wmld is Tina Webb BLU! Wells 195 "AFTER GRADUATING FROM high school, I am going to attend modeling school and become a professional modelf, said Kalia Bumpas, sophomore. "Snakes and snails and puppy-dog tails, that's what boys are made of," but not all the time. Some are full of visions of art drawings. Alan Reynolds, sophomore, is one of those boys. "I usually just draw what I wantf, he said. "I draw in classrooms, in my room, outside, it doesn't really matter." Alan draws pictures of almost anything and said, "I have drawn some portraits, but not very many." He really doesn't know what his favorite drawings are. "I don't have a favorite artist, but I do like Norman Rockwell. "I don't have any idea how many drawings I have made, I haven't sold any yet, and I usually just store them away." He takes from five minutes to a couple of days drawing his originals. "If I don't become an artist, I'll probably get into some construction," said Alan. He also has an art class with an average grade of an A. "I don't remember when I first started drawing, I remember Ilve always liked to draw." He doesn't always spend his time drawing. "I've played football and bas- ketball at school, and I also like tennis. I like just about all sports especially, I like to walk in the mountains." "Well, right now I draw for pleasure, but it,s also practice for years to come," said Alan. - Kathy Munn Take 37 Sophomore Closeups "I inspired myself to run for presi- dent. I put a lot of effort into making absolutely sure I would win," said Don Dismuke. Freshmen Club president. Officers Pat O'Keefe. Kim Diulus. Robert Perez. and Julie Cayer got the club going early in October. "They put a lot of work and spirit into the club. I'm sure glad they were elected." said Don. Freshmen conduct their meetings in Sponsor Chris Beatty's room just before they have a big fund-raising event. Don continued. "We only have S80 in our account. but we are going out of our way to get a lot more." Don's job was to preside over the meetings and to help make important decisions and ideas. A car wash and a bake sale werejust a few of the many projects sponsored during the year. according to Don. Football and Student Council were among the list of activities Don was involved in Junior High. Don's plans for the club were to get the members better organized and to have a lot more money making pro- jects. l9J GE'I"l'lNG DOWN WITH the beat at Homecoming dance is David Frances. freshman. 203 WHEN ASKED WHAT was his favorite time of day Mark Weisl-gotten replied. "Night, so lcun go out or party tl like 38 Blun har I reshmen closeups .Q D ,' .. N " ., . . t X x l t g , I M V 5 . 9 P , ,f ' t E 1 i B1IIBr0wn Cheryl Cain Mme Cam Cindy Caldwell Mike Carlton Julie Caw fe , is we g Staff ' g A f . i . f f - -F if fi 1. in , i i 7 'Xa' r ds., ' if' ' ' s L xll, , A, ,L - , ' , ' 'x X f x X ' A I ' 1 I .f f . lA s Hai, V 1 Dian: Cheek Mike Clark Ron Clark Paul Clift Pauline Colucct Kim Cosby s 1 is , ' W a rm .f - , 1 i I K " Q i U21 ,Q . rr , fa 1 , fx s A i s 'I 1' 'Q ' X y Q: ' . , i K 5 - - g, ,gf 2 . 4 C t . L .A 3 . " f '- E rl " 4' Q- .tiff ,aj , I bf t :iff s 5 .8 1 4 X A H . -Lf N 3 . . - if . 1 -X X, X - Lawrence Crom Alan Cropp Butch Cross Marti Cruise Darcel Davis Beck: DCl fort: f arf ,sf ,-'V' 4 , av' I ' ' V' -.4 've 'gs 'A . -. 7 I 4 nv ' X f I W4 M92 'vi , - W - r-we 1 k.,-.42 R Qing,-, E gf 5-wi ,VA . - .jfs-fefgf ' 'V Q .' J, f'-'ia ' 1- 2 i ,. - 4 i a 'Af 9' ' ' naw' M in ,G .. '44 ore about Freshmen history stinks. I sure hope she knows that George couldn't make it over lO5! I guess that's all the studying I need on that. Here it was the big day. I'm now in Mrs. Phills class. She's passing out the test and look at the way she's smiling, "Doom is about to come." isjust the way she looks. "Marlisa. I certainly hope you studied you need to so much. Why is shejust like a tiger ready to pounce right on my head? Sweat ran down my face. a frog got caught in my throat. and my hands shook so bad I could barely write. The first question. nouns: .Ion came home to take his snake for a slother? Where does she get these dumb sentences. All the test. were handed in, and she's finished grading. The big moment was about to come. "Marlisa Machain. B -" I passed!! Thank-you Jon and your snake! Jumping all over the room I sprang my ankle and broke my toe. It's worth it though because these final exams were really a rough work out." - April Graffa l9l "IT WAS WEIRD getting pulled into the middle of the river because of the current." said Mary Bar- nett. a Freshman. 255 CHEERING FOR A Varsity football game is Frosh Kim Cosby. A N K A 'M V ,gf ,J f X, t fi ii V r i m s: I9 l ' 1. , . - 1 fe W 3 ' f" 4, 6 Q gg -- it -Q :N K . s my 1 x , , . f s I tt eg, ,, , I A 'i , r if i I Scott Deming Don Dismuke mm Diulus Joe Downs Troy Dykstra "Lucille Ball, Jacki Gleason, and Carol Burnett are just a few of the really great actors and actresses today. that I enjoy saving pictures of." Delores Williamson, freshman, replied to questions asked about her hobby, collecting photographs and pictures of stars. Delores hopes to be a photographer after she finishes high school. She feels that collecting good photographs with super poses and angles that she 'can prepare better for this future occupa- tion. She now has over 400 pictures of both male and female Stars and says that she just plans to make her collec- tion bigger and better. Delores said that she has some really nice pictures and besides it's something to do in her spare time. The only quali- fications she has for the collection is that they be fantastic talents and popu- lar with the audiences. "Besides," concluded Delores, 5'It,s original and not everybody has a star at their fingertips." 223 LISA ADAIR AND Denise Cox, sopho- mores at the football scrimmage game. "We were watching the game and eating a hotdogf' they both quoted. BJ DWAYNE NEITZEL, FRESHMAN, leaves the Media Center with a smile on his face. and handful of books. Take 40 Freshmen closeups Amateur picture collector shoots for stars at her home iw- sr. , . Kam Eddb Cheryl Eidson N1 L Q i, Sanfgrd Eilgg Harry Elrud Loren Ells r A Z2 Lisa Adair Denise Cox Qt is 5 x 1 'W 1 a W . , ,,, 'Z 1 t A . l . f -.. .f X .rf ' K Robert lgrickson Darrell Exunx Dan Francis as . ,. .sa I ' ' .sf-X fs.. , .1 . ' Q- 7 . WB- sa Duxe Francis Carmen Federico C5 ndi Figueroa 'Tiff ' 1 g 1 Flew Flake l-:rms F-leaf 23 Dwayne Neitzel June Fnnunel -.jj .tt , l lv if Leann Franklin Roberlliginn John Garr Perry Mason ge s competition from vivacious Prospector s Ieenu Cilass g TW S ex .W .X il "vs 'Vlurshal Hurling if the all 1 .gi . I Milne Holder Tracy Huggins After being in the gifted program for two years for academics, Freshman Julie Cayer felt it helped her with her concentration. "When I get out of school I would like to go to ASU because it's close to home. I want to be a lawyer of crime because that would be one way of help- ing people," Julie said. When she was in the eighth grade. Julie went on two field trips sponsored by the TSTL Program - one was to a ballet performance at Grady Gammage on the ASU campus, and the other to the bio feed-back center in Tempe. Student Council representative, TSTL member, Freshman Club histo- rian. band and her church singing group are the clubs and organizations she fits into her schedule, which includes biology, basic composition, typing, band, P.E., and Algebra II. 155 "I THINK THIS year's lunches arejust a lit- tle better than last year, but they still need to keep the food hotter, also more food so it will fill you up," say Dave Johnson, a freshman. l6J LISA TADEVICH, FRESHMAN, displays her abilities for the Drama Club. Take 4l Freshmen closeups She's full of life and full of bounce, can yell a lot, and keeps everyone laughing. Her name is Kim Cosby, a member of the Freshman Club, and a cheer- leader for the school. Kim has lived in Apache Junction for six years. She moved here from Desplaines, Ill. She is I4-years-old, has brown eyes, brown hair, and is four feet eleven inches tall. Cheering for two years, her first year was in the Junior High, and now as a freshman she likes the system of the Spirit Squad because, "It's a great experience for a freshman to be on a Varsity Squad." Some of her hobbies include cooking and "spending lots of money." Her favorite song is "Brick House" and her favorite television show is "Eight is Enough." When asked why that show was her favorite, she simply replied. "I like family shows." Being a cheerleader, she has a favor- ite cheer she likes to do. It is "We've got Spirit," because "I like the move- ments." Kim intends to go on to college after graduation, but has not decided on her major as of yet. ZJ TALKING WITH A mouth-full of food is not easy, but for Joel Hays, sophomore, it seems easy. 81 JENIFER NUNN, SOPHOMORE, boogies, sways, and gets down to the funky sounds at the Drama Club Camival. 91 TISH SNELLING. SOPHOMORE, is a mem- ber of the musical group, "Young Spirit," which performs at least I0 programs a year. Take 42 Freshmen Closeups ' pirit quad' c eerleader fag Q. ta ii ta H' it . f K ig f s ., IN , , .X-,..w ,k... -2 --1 r:" 5 XS' Tgr1Hum Mike Hullo X X Q in J' V Cindy Iverson Alan Jerrcd 2 joel Hats Julie Jankms David Johnson 9 Tish Snelling XX g 8 Jennifer Nunn Jared Johnson Jeff Karkos 'S ft 9, X 2 Lori Kartosanski ou ge , says football captaln Pat O'Keefe, a freshman and captain of the Freshman Football Team, had very personal feelings about the team. He feels there are a lot of players that he thinks are good, but don't get a chance because they are shy. He is five feet, four and one-half inches tall and weighs l 18 pounds. The other captain is Don Dismuke. Playing football in Junior High, he became a captain after Coach Chris Beatty asked him after several practice sessions. One of the biggest problems he said he has as team captain was, "Trying to get your friends to listen to you!" Pat said that the main weakness of the team was other people wanting to play other positions other than what they were playing. "Yes, because people respect you, even coaches." replied Pat O'Keefe when asked if he enjoyed being team captain. One of the biggest responsibilities Pat O'Keefe possessed as captain was knowing what duty each position had on each play and making decisions on what to call. Being team captain carried a lot of authority because one relays the mes- sages that the coach gives to the cap- tain to the rest of the team, and they have to listen to the captain or make a possible important mistake. according to Pat O'Keefe. One of the most important and handy qualities a team captain must possess the ability to get along with the coach and team alike. Some possible suggestions Pat has for future team captains are to tell the players to play where the coach puts him, not where they want to play, as well as get along with team and coach, and do as the coach tells each player to do. 153 RIGHT BEFORE HALFTIME at the Homecoming game. freshman Don Dismuke shows that 'We're number onel' 203 WORKING AT THE carnival dance for the Drama Club after the Varsity Football game is Freshman Mary Barnett. Take 43 Freshmen closeups Marchlng Band freshman plays "A real top notch group has a lot of fun." This was the first impression that Jennifer Nunn had about the High School Marching Band. The first impression that Jennifer had must have meant a lot to her, because she went out for the Band. She's presently a member and really enjoys what shels doing. Not totally new in the field of music though. Jenni- fer participated in bands three years prior to her coming to High School. One of the most rewarding things that she gets out of Band is putting on a great performance and feeling that all the work that went into it was worth- while. As far as problems go, Jennifer said she has none with the Band, she said that all the band members work together to help each other work out their problems. Jennifer really likes the Band Director, Eugene Anderson. "I-le's really strict, but it's good disci- pline for us," she said. A hobby is what Jennifer considers playing an instrument. She likes to do it and finds it interesting. Although she doesn,t see music in her future, Jenni- fer plans to continue playing in the Band throughout her remaining years in high school. - Julie Wright ISI "I LIKE BEING a cheerleader because it's fun. and I like representing the school." said Ver- onica Guzman. freshman. Q Zll FRESHMAN MIKE CLARK finds rubber inner tube at the Salt River during a biology field trip. Take 44 Freshmen Closeups for requlred flnal examlnatlons 'SI was a freshman, my name, age and height were of no importance. Average and smart were two different things to me, and I was soon to find out the difference. Today I found out that I have to take final exams. What's the big deal? Well, Iill tell you, I've never taken final exams. Wrting, reading, talking, and listening were all I thought there was to it. Here I was in class shocked out of my pants and scared to death. All the things I've got to do cramming, ramming, thinking, and blinking. If I make it, I'lI probably die of heart failure." "It's time I go home and do all the junk hat I've got to do just to pass. Lis- ten, l2x + l3y : 23xy. Why do they insist doing the alphabet and math at the same time? They should know that I2 + I3 2 23! Wow, I don't believe this sentence, this whole paragraph! George went to the market and got 23 tubs of margarine. If George could only carry four at a time, how many trips did he take? Everyone knows mar- garine is butter so that must be a fake answer." "History was my worst subject, and we had a 107 question exam. Now Iet's see, George Washington crossed the Delaware, the Delaware? How could a 200-year-old man cross my street, "Delaware"'? This fcontinued on page 395 75 KIM RHEIM, FRESHMAN, said, "Burritos, are the best food the cafeteria serves, at least I think so 105 "I LIKE SCHOOL dances better, because you have a lot more fun at them," said, David Frances freshman. Take 45 Freshmen closeups "A wrestling cheerleader is a person that cheers the wrestlers on when they are out there trying to pin their man." said Tori Sawyer. freshman. Wrestling season began with a match at Coolidge Dec. 3. The season closed at home against Ray Feb. 9. One of the reasons why Tori decided to be wrestling cheerleader was because she thought it would be fun. Before the season started. Tori told how she liked being a wrestling cheerleader. "It's okay," said Tori. "but I know when the matches start. it will be a lot more fun because we will have an audience." Two of Tori's favorite cheers are "Pride" and "Get Back." Some other pop- ular cheers are "Take Down." "Elevate Your Mind." and "Everywhere We Go." Miss Sawyer described their uniforms as follows: "They are black skirts with a gold top with a black stripe going down the side of the top. We completed the uni- form with white socks and black and white saddle shoes." The squad doesr1't have officers. but they do have two co-captains. Lisa Faught and Jodi Seeman. bothjuniors. lt"l LIKE WOODS class because I could make and do most anything I wanted to. it was a good class." said Randy Long. freshman, 23 "I LIKE PHOTOGRAPHY. especially unposed shots because you can catch a person being himself and you can get some really funny shots. I also like to take weird posed shots and serious posed shots too, I guess it's memories mostly."said Lisa Tadevich freshman. 3lDECORAllNG THE FREMIMEN unfor homecoming night are Tori Sawyer. Suzy McDonald. and Pat O'Keefe. freshmen, 4tFINlSHINCiTIIE LASTtJlheulunchzue Kun Cosby and Tori Sawyer, freshmen. Fun future asset cheers proud wrestlers on to a pin S el, L l E ef ' .. f 5 L . I x Xt 1-nun-Q-U--m-.--...st-...... ff' A fl tis.: t if 46 4 I lake Close ups ' hat will be, will be' philosoph charms Homecomin . . s K ii - - K k". :"Y,Qv. , . , i il' X K is - Q I 'J A i ' 1.,.'.- 'Q' if , 5 .if Q 4 J. ri. ., A ' - S -. 1 Q . . xi Y l , K W ' ' 4i 3 f . Q' - 1. f Liga Tadevich Sherri Tomacelli Lesa Trotter Dennis Tubbs Jim Uplegrove Becky VanDCVCDClCf if 5'- r. ' . , " SQ? . f K., 1 X " " a aw- 'f s . i .' ' f' 4 i . . f . . xA,, .. .. .K , l V f N-" Y W" 7 . . 6 if Robin Wade Brad Wcger .. 1. M fs-v Q. . 'iow'x,6gg 'N 41' 5' l li" J DEH W3ClSW0l'lh Marc Weiskottcn i ly . .,, x . ,Q 1- ff , N I Boone Ward 10 Jodce Welch Q , 7 -. . ,. ' It :'l it Z if 'E is H f n .,.. . - , w . fire- ' .1 was af 5 -- , ' qw . . K s 'l ' -., r it ll M- he l ' 1 . ' n T'l'im ' ' ar f' 'sf ' , Yi W T- V I t 5 K EX. kr J . l -- e W, t i t T 1 2 fl 1 A' f .8 ,X id, . Q 5- i v fl :mi lm QQ, if . g, Mfg l if if' 12 1 1 14:21 Q Y V Tc'-f ' ,...i.. M- V f ,rm 1 ' ,.4..:.z,g...,.., , l E-""' """"'v i 1 , -...si ..ta... N., 1 f .ff ae- Delores Williamson Joe WIISOH DIBVC Workman Brenda Wright Joe Wright Ann Zerlaut ,ff y pf f ' 20 attendant It is an honor to be picked as an attendant for Homecoming, but Rob- ert Perez. I4-years-old did not seem to be excited at all. As the night rolled on, he did enjoy it and was even a bit nervous. He thought the funniest moment of the night was when the other freshman attendant. Kim Diulus. was panicking when she saw all the people in stands. Robert is involved in sports, such as football, wrestling. and his favorite, baseball. He is also treasurer for the Freshman Club. During the Home- coming festivities, he helped decorate the car. His family consists of six sisters and one brother, and he is the youngest of the family. Robert's future plans includes letting whatever happens. he has no real special goals. lOl "IT WAS A BIOLOGY field trip. We had to make 11 plot and tell the living organisms charac- teristics." said Barry Petticrew. freshman. 20l HFRESHMAN MIKE HUTTLE warms up in exercises for another freshman football game." Take 47 Freshmen closeups , , , X ,A:.., f , X :w-Maw, me f-1:5121-.m,f.::mL K 2 f4,zise2Q1szfe211z3f.s2 ' K 5 -1 yum 1 .4 .Sz -1' 1 3 X 3 Q1 K Q zjimiszi 2 Q Q Q 9 H Q fs 2 W S Q Q sf. 3 K ? X , S inf' GFI v 1 .. Y' -41' all ' - .1vQ:m'9 We + X J' I X K-iv sf ,X ,V ., .,.A.. Q .,,...,,,,,,,,,,, , K ,,.., W,W.v,.. 1 - - - 3 Q, Cut-aways Five minute breather unfolds pit stops at lockers, bathrooms Those five short minutes of freedom between classes were seemingly the most appreciated minutes of the day. Five minutes of freedom we waited all hour for. only to find they were over by the time we realized they'd begun. Five minutes - time enough to stop at your locker, smoke a cigarette. copy home- work. design a cheat sheet. fight for a bath- room stall, drink a pop, buy a doughnut. and make it to your next class on time. If you were quick, you managed to work a system and complete as many as three or four of these tasks in time allotted. The aver- age student co-ild only find time for one or two. Before the blink of an eye. the bell sounded and class began again. Another hour we waited for those five minutes of free- dom. - Sue Vaughn lj SOPHOMORE MIKE CASTILLO attempts to open his locker and not look in between classes. 25 SOPHOMORE NANETTE HAWS plans dreams about what she will do after school. She enjoys playing musical instruments. 31 SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS leave club elections after electing Gloria Perez president. 45 SOPHOMORE DEBBIE BLOEMAN and Darcel Davis walk to their next class. Darcel works at a sand- wich shop after school. SJ TARANTULA VISITS HIGH school. No. actually it's an imposter, true tarantulas only live in Italy. It's only a big hairy spider that people mistake for tarantulas in Arizona. T k 50 a C I S I. il i s i Y x gl' . I3 ALTHOUGH THE FIVE minutes between classes seem short. students still find extra time to gather and exchange new and old news. 23 "I FEEL THAT the kissing rule at school is appropri- ate in some aspects. for instance. for couples who can't control themselves. but I can see no harm in a good-bye peck at the door." commented Junior Cindy Kalinski with Senior Keith Kranich. 33 THE MOST TIME consuming chore during between class minutes would be moving with the crowd to lock- ers and hoping that the current will take a student back out of the corridor in time for his next class. 43 STUDENTS ENJOY THE time between classes as conveyed by Senior Raymond O'KelIy. who said. "I enjoy the time betwen classes because it gives me a break from having to listen to the teacher and get ready for my next class." 53 AT FIRST. THE five minutes between classes didn't seem to agree with the students. but once the students got used to it. five minutes was acceptable, "I guess it's all right. It gives you plenty of time if you don't do any- thing but go to your locker. I wouldn't mind if it was longer." 63 JUNIOR GARY LEM KE has a unique hobby unlike that of stamp collecting. he enjoys raising rattlesnakes. Alas. 5 Take 51 C ut-aways Lunch PCIICVCS hunger pangs, Fourth hour always seemed to be the longest hour. Our stomachs growled as we waited for the mot sacred class of the day - lunch. Lunch was a time for rest. a time to indulge in our favorite foods. and a time to visit with friends. i For those more fortunate seniors. lunch was the time to return home. Their cars rushed out of the parking lot along with those clever enough tojoin them. The cafeteria filled with hungry animals as students turned in tokens for meals. Despite constant complaints about cafete- ria food. students managed to gorge them- selves with food. On campus. small groups sat on the lawn picnicking orjust engaging in alittle talk. Halls were filled with couples holding hands and kissing in corners. Clubs met during lunch and members begrudgingly gave up their lunch to attend. Pop machines filled with quarters as students seeked to quench their thirst. Ah lunch. a time to relax. a time to visit. and a time of freedom. f Sue Vaughn ll A LA CARTE.Prospector. and hot lunch. were the three choices offered students. 23 HWINNING. GETTING. IN a I0 steer and two toeing all IO of themu said Kevin Maloney. senior. when asked what he liked best about roping. 3b IN THE NEW cafetorium at lunch is Nanette Haws. sophomore and Mike Graham. senior. 41 TAKING A QUICK nap during lunch is Dwight Wilson. sophomore. 5? STUDENTS USE LUNCH as a time to relax and xisit. 63 "EATING IS MY favorite hobby." quotes Kalia Bumpas. sophomore. 7y TAKING A BITE from his lunch is Roger Peter- son.junior. Take 52 Cut-away s 'ii-ag x 'VP At 2:45 the final bell sounded the end of another day, save for some. the beginning of activities came for others. Students filed out of class to their lockers. Locker doors slammed signal- ing independence hour. The campus cleared out quickly as students rushed out to their cars. their bus, their route home. Cars sped out of the parking lot and buses pulled away. leaving a quiet hush over the school. The day was not over for those remaining behind. Serving their sen- tences for tardies, absences, and other misdemeanors, students reported to detention equipped with "something to do" they sat in the detention room pay- ing their debt for breaking the rules. Athletics were in full force after school. Whether it be football, basket- ball, wrestling, cheerleading, or any number of sports, our faithful athletes were always there. Teachers always seemed to be around helping students, giving makeup tests, or talking with other teachers. Journalism students stayed after struggling to meet their deadlines. Typewriters tapped, pencils scribbled. and last minute interviews were made. Drama class was an after school haven for actors and actresses. Ham- ming it up, they rehearsed their lines, and shaped their productions to perfec- tion. Soon the school clears and all its patrons go home. Darkness falls over the school. and the empty building sil- louetted in the setting sun. Il BONNA CUMMINGS. JUNIOR, helps in the play "The Odd Couple." As stage manager. she has to help the cast rehearse. Zi MARY JOHNSON. senior said. "I liked play- ing 'Fairy May' in "The Curious Savage" best because l could act crazy, and l like acting crazy." Take 54 Cut-aways Bell echoes escape for some, sprinkles many in aetivltles We-. . -gf, ,. ,V V ,f Z f M I J? 35- '35, Z' ' -Q'1 4 if , 'IX I I ve- U 3 ,A 5221 , , 'Va ' ,,, ,L Q L. V.. ' . 4 , 7 .fin fl if A 'fr 1. ' W I A 7V I 4,, . f , " at 4, 32 fi, 3' , , , , WT My X 12 4, 1' ,E + ,f ' " 'iq sf ' ' fa 2 il . El 5 11 Y ' aff , ff? 7 2, , ,ww-,,,, , " fi ,X 1 f 5 1 ,ii , 2 E! if ii if W ,Q .,, vw Music, flags, halftime shows, produces 'The Prospectus Band' Boom goes the bass drum and the 1978 Prospector Band marches out on the foot- ball field. "You've come a long way" band from 1963 and 15 members to 1978 with a grand total of 70 members. With hope they will reach their goal of 100 to 120 members in 1979. Not only more members but facilities have and are changing. In 1979 there will be a big new band room. costing over S200,000 plus colorful new band uniforms. "The band room is just getting too small for both members and all of the equipment," said Mr. Eugene Anderson, band director. Mr. Anderson has designed the struc- ture for the building. This facility will include a library, director's office, instru- ment storage room instrument repair room, and a uniform storage room. mak- ing a total of five rooms some of which will be sound proof for individual prac- tices. Officers of this organization are Presi- dent Sally Roberts, Vice President Janet Bennett, Secretary Robin Roberts, Senior representative John Taraborelli, Junior representative Keith Petticrew, Sopho- more representative Sally Bennett, and Freshman representative Kim Diulus. Mr. Anderson has been a band director for four years. He plays every instrument to an extent, but he specializes in brass and percussion. "But all in all the band students enjoy music, the trips, the awards, and working together as a group," said Mr. Anderson. lj BAND TEACHES A person patience and increases your perseverance to achieve your goals. lt also gives a person a chance to gain more confidence in themselves. Band is a group activity as well as a very individual one said Cindy Kalinski. junior who plays the flute. 23 Chuck Parkhurst, sophomore, joined Band because it is exciting and competitive. He plays trumpet and currently eighth chair. 33 "THE MAIN GOAL of Jazz Band is to educate the students in the art of jazz music." said Mr. Eugene Anderson. Band director. Take 56 Points of View ! 5- 1 E 43 AS THE PROSPECTUS Band plays on with The Fight Song for the crowd at the Gilbert vs AJ Foot- ball game. 53 JAZZ BAND MEMBERS - FRONT ROW: Keith Petticrew. Sally Roberts. Brian Huggins. And Scott Hill. BACK ROW: Keith Fields. Tom Culp- pepper. Chuck Parkhurst. Leslie Price. Dennis Tubbs. Ken Rhetm. Tim Hill. John Tarahorelli and director Eugene Anderson. 63 l HAVE BEEN in Prospectus Band for four years. I have always wanted to be a drum major. since. I started in music in the sixth grade. lt was something I have always wanted to do." said John Taraborelli. , . 1 , 4 .K i -Q ,-.f K .R K, 'N' A i s I K V -A A . W -HWS" W. PM - A S Y .. R if S ' -iffi 1 K 2 H t,LyL V k , W K K y K ll Q . 1 K . . . A . f . X t A '28 f gy l . ss-Q , 1 1 4 3 ,..,, W V ,. .-, 3 3 . . .,.. . ., K A . V t g V . e,,. 3 7, .1 M, s sl Pl s 3 3 -,'- - A to 1. fr t't' ' My 3 'F X 1:2 ixgvkf my ' 'lt if . ,".f 'fn "5tff:'j1z4x lg K' ' ' f evil' - T' . W 4 ' 'T ' - -ifffsi' 'X A if AV ZQQTL. g.gf52E:s1- Q . 5 V '." A - 7 1 1+ ut xv -i 1 - 73 YEARLY PERFORMANCES AT halftime. bring shows by the Prospectus Band and pre-shows at the home football games. 83 ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE Drama Club Carnival was the Jazz Band playing oldie but goodie songs. featured are Keith Petticrew. junior. Sally Roberts. senior. Brian Huggins. sophomore. Tom Hill.junior. and Leslie Price. a senior. Take 57 Points of View horus uplifts eitizen's hopes through cheerful holiday tunes Modern outfits, young faces, and new places are what the Prospector Chorus is. "We've got about I5 boys but we could use some more of them," said Mr. Richard Nelson, chorus teacher. The group contains 57 members and from that 40 bright young faces appear. Latest fashions were the topic this year for the chorus group. Boys will wear gold blazers as before, but the girls received two outfits. Black. formal dresses were the usual, but the group decided to go modern with a long skirt and blouse. The skirt is white with a black and gold stripe design which will be worn with a white long sleeve blouse. Concerts started in December when the Prospector Chorus performed a Christmas special. When May rolled around. they had annual spring Pop Concert. Music festivals were planned at the beginning of the year and the chorus group plans to visit the U of A in Tucson and NAU in Flagstaff. Mr. Nelson requests that more peo- plejoin chorus. ly GUITAR CLASS IS a good opportunity for the student to learn to play." said Guitar Teacher Rick Nelson while he reads over his notes. 23 HAVING A GOOD time in guitar class is Kathy Munn. sophomore and Larry Carroll.jun- ior. 33 MEETING THE PEOPLE was the thing I liked about Open House said Mike Clark. a soph- omore. 4y YOUNG SPIRIT. FRONT ROW: Sally Ben- nett. Matt Landavazo. Dorothy Clark. Bonna Cummings. Jared Johnson. Mary Johnson, and Mike Graham. Take 58 Points of view 2 1 9 Youn pirit s electrical vibes entertain audiences appetite 3 sl if 1 2 Wi- lt "YOUNG SPIRIT IS a good experience and fun for me." said Junior Dorothy Clark. "l enjoy performing in Young Spirit." said Sophomore Sally Bennett while they walk down the hall to a concert. Zy I HAVE THE opportunity to learn more about guitar said Junior Debbie Hill as she plays the guitar. 33 PROSPECTOR CHORUS - FRONT ROW: Patty Powers. Kyra Fitzwater. Dusty Shawhart, Myrlene Franklin. Rhonda La Pinta. Cheryl Edison. Lyn Hatch. Mary O'Brien. Nanette Haws and Kathy Huggins. SECOND ROW: Sheva Pickenpaugh. Karen Spear. Denise Giese. Jamie Siverly. Robin Troumbley. Wendy Bates. Penny McClain. Barbara Olson, Paula Sentz. Mary Johnson. Landra McKinney. and Annette Merk- lin. THIRD ROW: Allison Kingsley. Julie Del Toro. Evelyn Taylor, Joy Hays. Sandy Kane. Lynn Fogge. Debbie Hill. Tracy Caldwell. Kathy Rodgers. and Susan Bossell. BACK ROW: Curt Zimmerman. Gary Anderson. Troy Cothharp. Jon Lesieutre. Chuck Calahan. Carl Spear. Mark Schrooten. John Garr. Dean Haws. Jared Johnson. and Mr. Rick Nelson, Have you ever wanted to sing to the world? "Young Spirit" vocalized their way to their first school performance when they performed at Open House October 18. Singing for the second year in a row "Young Spirit" performed 36 perform- ances and concerts last year and hope to do many more. Oriental Express used to be the original name, but Mr. Richard Nelson fthe group leaderj designed a new sound and name. Tryouts for Young Spirit were last spring and the singers chosen were Jamie Siverly, Mary Johnson, Jared Johnson. Jody Ellington, Sally Bennett. Matt Landavozo, Curry Brundrett, Mike Clark. Bonna Cummings, Gina Marracino, Dorothy Clark, and Tish Snelling. High School students are only allowed but a few exceptions are made and Junior High Student Wes Elling- ton is one of them. Wes plays the lead and rhythm guitar was made possible by TSTL fThe Sky's the Limitj pro- gram. The lastest thing in uniforms was dis- cussed by the group and the decision seems to be a good one. Something flashy and sharp under the light is what they thought of but no specific designs are named yet. Uniforms aren't going to be the only thing new. Coming soon will be the lat- est in instrumentsg bass guitar and amp. electric six string guitar and amp, Fender Rhodes Electric piano, Cthis will be a convenience to the group so they can perform at more places.J All of the instruments will bring in a new sound to the group. Take 59 Points of view tudents free chained ener overoomin inhibitions to excell "Speaking through speech class can increase your self confidence and the ability to communicate with your friends effectively," said Speech Coach Sara Cannon. Often a student with a speech impairment feels that he cannot com- municate. giving himself the opportu- nity to withdraw. out of sight. unheard. unremembered. From the point of view of someone who enjoys talking. Ms. Cannon. related her feelings: "taking a speech class would aid this individual in improving his skills. Before he could compete he would have to develop con- fidence. much more important than competing is to increase this person's self image and to make them realize that they can speak as well as anyone else." "Speech should not be considered within the confines of the Fine Arts Department for the simple reason that it is not a special talent. Speech is an acquired skill that we all have 'the potential of excelling in." stated Ms. Cannon, ln answers to her plans for next year's Speech Team. she replied that she has only the desire to get more peo- ple involved. by allowing them to use their own initiative. "l'm very pleased that the Adminis- tration of our school gives the Speech Team the proper amount of support and attention by placing the incentive with the student to excellf' concluded Ms. Cannon. Take 60 Freeze-shots xy' Speech Team: ll FRONT ROW: KIM Parks. Robin Roberts. Dar- eth Barwick. .loan Sambaluk. Mary O'Brien, Lynn Hatch. Bonna Cummings. and .lamie Siverly. SECOND ROW: Roger Peterson. Mary Marshall. Karen Price. Jody Fowkes. Mitch Vancura. Evelyn Taylor. and Kellie Manues. BACK ROW: Miss Sara Cannon. Ken Franklin. Kevin O'Kelly. Tom Tol- ness. Dwayne Wilkes. Debbie Daughetry. Jim Mar- salla. Pain Holden. Wendell Clarke, and Ginger Weinberg. ' 23 "IT IS VERY enjoyable and rewarding. The Speech Team students who work really hard and are dependable are the ones who always win. They are all very appreciative of me and this makes me happy. l like to see them succeed." said Ms. Sara Cannon. when asked why she coached the speech team. 33 "YOU MEET a lot of new people. Finally some- one listens when l talk. lt's a really neat experience." said Joan Sambaluk.-junior. mb OS...- W 2 3 HALLOWEEN DRESS-UP: 1j"I LIKE THE closeness of our team and the way we support each other." said Dareth Barwick, sopfignaielre, after being on the Speech Team. 23 FRONT ROW: MARY O'Brien. Lynn Hatch. Jim Mar- salla. Robin Roberts. Joan Sambaluk. Jamie Siverly. Wendy Farmer, and Nina Wadsworth. SECOND ROW: Kevin O'Kelly. Kim Parks, Roger Peterson. Wendell Clarke, Debbie Daugherty. Kellie Manues. Ginger Wein- berg. Karen Price, and Dareth Barwick. 33 KIM PARKS AND Jim Marsalla,juniors. are involved in school activities. Kim enjoys being on the Speech Team. 43 "WE WERE HAVING our speech class Halloween party. and we were asked to be creative and dress up. There was a farmer. and she needed some animals. Lynn Hatch and l were her animals out of the kindness of our hearts," said Mary O'Brien,junior. Take 6l Freeze-shots Bake sa es, car washes, raffles build funds for Spanish trip Hasta La Vistal. said Spanish Club members as they left for Mexico last year. "We had a terrific time together on our trip to Mexico City." said Mrs. Kathy Backalucas. Spanish Club advisor. Starting out the new year the club elected officers and they included, Presi- dent, Gloira Perezg Vice-President: Laurie Weiskotten, and Secretary-Treasurer, Ingrid Schariff. Eighteen members make up the club, and it's the most active of all of themf' said Miss Perez. Raising money through dances, serving dinners at Elvira's Restaurant, raffles, car washes. concessions, and doughnuts pro- duced revenue for the Spanish Club. "The majority of the members are very responsible. This makes it a pleasure to work with the group." said Mrs. Backalu- cas. Spirit badges were next on the list for money raisers. "Our booth at the Drama Club's Carnival helped a little." according to Miss Perez. No qualifications are required to join the club and one doesn't have to speak Spanish. Every year the club tries to raise money to go on a trip to Mexico. "You get involved in Spanish culture. That's why I like it." said Miss Perez. "With Mrs. Back- alucas as our advisor, she helps and guides the club. The Spanish Club is getting bet- ter every year. Maybe next year more of the club will be Spanish," said Miss Perez. - April Graffia li "BEING A PART of the Spanish Club is a lot of fun. the members are hard-working and nice people. Also. the sponsor cares about the club a lot and is a super lady." commented Senior Gloria Perez. presi- dent of the Spanish Club. Zi DRESSED UP FOR a night on the city. which was last summers Spanish Club trip to Mexico City is Junior Jody Seeman, Sandy Berkezchuk. alumnae. Senior Ann Pickard. Senior Dawn Ryan. S.. l 2 ff' -ie -,,. I X 5 ll FRONT ROW: Ann Pickard. Juna Pickard. Nancy Ratigan. Helena Matthews. and Melodee Anderson. SECOND ROW: Gloria Perez. Scott Beaumonte. Cindy Caldwell. Leslie Hasty. and Trina Coker. THIRD ROW: Ingrid Scharff. Paul Clift. Belinda Haynes. Vera Korica. and Sharla Coker. BACK ROW: Dawn Ryan. Charlie Hunt. Laurie Weiskotten. Debbie Daughtery. and Mrs. Kathy Backalucas. advisor, 23 "The majority of Spanish Club is a lot of fun. and the members are responsi- ble. said Sponsor Kathy Backalucas. seen walking through the front office. 33 ON THE SPANISH room wall is painted a mural of .Aztec warriors. which was done by second year Spanish class. 4b "I HAVE TAKEN Spanish for four years now. and I thoroughly enjoy it." said Senior Gretchen Sul- livan as she expresses herself at a Spanish Club meet- ing. 5l Looking down from the hotel roorn. while tak- ing the picture of Seniors Jodi Fowkes. Sandy Ber- kezchuk. Junior Jody Seeman. and Senior Ann Pick- ard is Gloria Perez. senior. in Mexico City this past summer during the yearly Spanish Club trip. Take 63 Freeze-shots New li ht table, correspondents, "Newspaper is not a typical aca- demic atmosphere. Instead a student finds daily excitement while covering important events, persons. and places through words and pictures. It takes a special type of student, who doesn't have to be told what to do every minute in class." said Publications Advisor Bert Reynolds. Students can join newspaper by being a good writer, an artist. or a pho- tographer. They should also have good grades and writing. and be a serious individual with ambition and creative ideas. according to Mrs. Reynolds. In the future, the "Prospectus" Staff hopes to add more cameras and use color pictures in the newspaper. Changes included: the addition of a darkroom and a new printer. Sims Printing. Phoenix. A Silver Medallion Award from the Western Association of Scholastic School Publications was bestowed to the "Prospectus" for "superior" issues from '76-'77, National School Year- book!Newspaper Association, Texas Tech University awarded a Second Place rating for "The Prospectus." "We have a very enthusiastic and hard working staff however, with every staff we do have a few problems which we try to work outf, said Editor-in- chief Ricky McDaniel. It "SOME FUTURE PLANS I have for the staffs are to add more cameras. use color in our newspaper and attract more writers to the staffs." said Mrs. Bert Reynolds. Publications Advisor. ZVTHE THING I enjoy most about being on the Yearbook Staff is working with such interesting people." said Paula Hittle. sophomore. 3t A PHOTOG RAPH ER FOR the yearbook and newspaper staffs. Raymond O'Kelly. senior. takes a look at a freshly developed roll of film. 43 MURPHY'S LAW IS what the yearbook and newspaper staffs try to follow to bring their school the best quality work they can. Take 64 Freeze shots modern printer alters paper Darkroom, 16 pa es of color fade into black, gold yearbook 4' Y-7 l lj YEARBOOK STAFF, FRONT ROW: Tammy Knight. Paula Hittle. Mrs. Bert Rey- nolds. Claudette Haverfield. and Karolette Bum- pas. SECOND ROW: Wanda Voller, Gloria Perez, Julie Wright. and Kalia Bumpas. THIRD ROW: Robin Troumbley. Ray Reman. April Graffa. Kelly Wilde, Cindy Tadevich. Tracy Vickrey, Mary Marshall. Garry Wahl, and Mike Bell. BACK ROW: Mark Schrooten, Raymond O'Kelly. Gene Warner, Jeff Graffa, Jon Gregory, and Louise Brambley. 23 NEWSPAPER STAFF, FRONT ROW: Mrs. Bert Reynolds. Beth McDonald. Ricky McDaniel and Sue Vaughn. SECOND ROW: Rusty McDaniel, Kelly Wilde, Colten Kollen- bom and Danny Damino. THIRD ROW: Steve Terwilliger, Ray Remen. Garry Wahl and Jody Ellington. BACK ROW: Raymond O'Kelly. Wendy Warzybuk, and William Conrad. "It's difficult to please everyone. but it's satis- fying to receive first and second place awards nationally from your peer group . . . Mrs. Bert Reynolds, "The Prospector" Advisor, is talking about the recognition and awards presented to the '76-77 edition of "The Prospector" Yearbook. Receiving a first place rating from Columbia Scholastic Press Association from Columbia University, "The Prospector" was rated second by National School Yearbook! Newspaper Asso- ciation based at Texas Tech University, and was awarded the silver medallion from the Western Association of Scholastic School Publications. Other than CSPA, NSYNA, and WASSP, the yearbook is involved in Arizona lnterscholastic Press Association's workshops. Edited by Karolette Bumpas, senior, who: said Mark Schrooten, senior, ". . . provides the nec- essary leadership, while applying her various skills compiled in her three year experience in yearbook production." Differences surrounding the production included: a new representative from Taylor Publishing Co., 16 pages of full color. The staff also had a new printing enlarger, 35 mm Konica camera, and scenic senior pic- tures from Imperial Photography. The staff was much more experienced than any previous year. Requirements needed to enter the yearbook program are: that you've taken one semester of beginning journalism, have respectable grades in school . . . most importantly, however, is that one has a particular flair for writing, photogra- phy, art, advertising, and reporting. Any staffer needs extra ambition, good repetoire act' with faculty members and students alike, and a cre- ative imagination, according to Mrs. Reynolds. Yearbook earns money by selling annuals, advertisements, and pictures. Plans for the future include a larger volume, more pictures illustrating every section, and of course, retaining their previous reputation for best: photography and copywriting. At the end of the year, Mrs. Reynolds awards students for best: photographer, copy writer. headline writer, book salesman, and ad salesman. All around, the 1978 "Prospector" has pro- vided another vivid panorama of Apache Junc- tion High School . . . focusing on better cover- age through copy, captions, and cuts fphotos, for those of you who aren'tjournalisticj. - Mark Schrooten Take 65 Freeze shots Student Council is an elected and repre- sentative organization of the student body. There are eighteen representatives elected for the coming year inthe month of May. These people range from fresh- men to seniors, but must have been involved in a previous year of Student Council. To be put on the ballot one must obtain 2095 of the students signatures. During the year the members must main- tain a 2.5 grade point average. Officers for the school year of l977-78 were Mark Schrooten, president: Gloria Perez. vice-president: Robin Roberts. sec- retary: and Robert Borden, treasurer. Sponsor for the year was Mrs. Celeste Wiseman, history teacher. "It's really been rewarding to have Mrs. Wiseman as our student council advisorg she handled difficult situations easily and gave us the incentive to work hard and accomplish our goals - but I don't know how she put up with us," said Mark. The council plans to set up a marquis in the future, to be used to post announce- ments, activities, and awards. 'They also plan to assemble some sort of school emblem in the gym. Also, they're looking into the idea of having ajuke box in the Cafetorium. And possibly stone benches to be set up in the mall area. lj 'LI THINK THE Administration should attend all the meetings." Member of the council Gretchen Sul- livan: Senior says. "I know the school would be lost without the council." 23 "I VOTE AND help think up new ideas." said Joan Sambaluk,,junior and a member of the council. 33 ALANTA LUCAS. JUN- IOR is in her first year of the council but says. "From my first glance the council is great but needs to be more organized at times." 43 "THE FOOD WAS really good and I had fun, but I wish we could of won," says Debbie Daugherty.junior. 5l AT THE HOMECOMING dance is David Francis. sopho- more and an unidentified Disc Jockey from KUPD making the dance something really rememberable. Take 66 Freeze-shots tudent Council plans ahead marquis, emblems, benches ..."Ds .N 3 - 4 iW'h -. ff ...W E f -2 H .'..i.4 "1 Q 'Dlx at fiaf. . . 29 I y 4 t 2, il., a 3 IJ " I LIKE HAVING total access to the money records. and being able to get into the executive Stu- dent Council meetingsf' said Robert Borden. senior. 23 KATHY LONG. CONNIE Sloan. Shelly Bracken. David Dibble. and Steve Eddy. seniors. work as chefs at the barbecue sponsored by the Sen- ior Club during Homecoming week. 39 ROBIN ROBERTS. JUNIOR secretary of the Council says. "I enjoy being in the Student Council because it gives me the opportunity to help make the students happy and enjoy high school." 45 SPONSOR OF STUDENT Council Celeste Wise- man sits in at a meeting during her prep. 53 STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: Mark Schrooten, president: Bonna Cum- mings, Julie Wright, Karolette Bumpas. Joan Sam- baluk. Gloria Perez, vice-president: Robin Roberts, secretary: Kim Diulus. and Julie Cayer. BACK ROW: Mrs. Celeste Wiseman, Jim Marsalla, Jodi Fowkes, Barb Barnett. Ingrid Scharff. Joanie Armsby. Robert Borden. treasurer: Sally Roberts, Tom Allan. Maribeth Haines. not pictured is Annette Marsalla. fselli Take 67 Freeze-shots Q, 'f5gqIgp5zgeglgfefggm3:5I,55,-5555-,igfwgvggg-35ggMm?,,3,I,1 .,,,wf2,Igg4,I5mI.WI,ffI,II,,I. 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'Q 92 it Slrat is -are J 'XX ,QA.i1- Vg' X , ' sr 1 .R 'ff we . ex so lei 5' S s X VJ, " 'T 'V ' 'L ,,'. l f 5' -tfef' ,fav rw .X ly CUSTODIANS, FRONT ROW: Lee Schley, Cliff Faught. and Nick Taylor. SECOND ROW: Dick Young. Joseph Marlett, and Clayton Blakely. 23 BUS DRIVERS. FRONT ROW: Debra Leathers. Donna Carstens. Sandy Zinner. Marie Bergey. Lorine Brown. and Fran Albertson. SECOND ROW: John Anderson, Ron Walek. Paula Ellington. Louis Robinson. Alan Pearce, and Joan Ubele. 31 MRS. HELEN TRENARY. assistant librarian said that she plans to work at the school a few more years. then retire, travel. and have fun. 49 CAFETERIA STAFF. FRONT ROW: Marion Burnap, Alice Sherwood, Becky Jones, Debbie Pear- son. Ruth Blakley, Sandy Grabner, and Rita Allen. SECOND ROW: Bev Schley, Carol Tascano, Joan Smith. and John Stumbo. 51 MR. GILBERT JUAREZ, counselor and head of ASVAB tests. takes a few minutes to talk to Mr. Cy Henry. geography teacher. 3 gi, X. cb' x N . 'I' 'll is iw. ,atwgf my T K. fig fvgg . zu A' fn'n ,avi , , is V' aft! K x M, , .gf T, r wr x an N if ' Take 69 Keylights .4 .gl X District fflce unravels kinks "Being helpful, talking to people and working all the time, is just what the Administration likes to do," said Superintendent William Wright and co-workers. Working two years at Apache Junc- tion as principal, Mr. Wright moved on to the next best thing, superintendent in charge of the activities of the direc- tors and principals. Goals for the year included: devel- oping a Band Room that contained a storage room, music library, instrument repair shop and practice modulators. "Twenty-eight hundred thousand will be the total cost, and it will hold approximately 120 students," said Mr. Wright. "Helping the superintendent is just part of my job," said Mr. Joseph Lan- davazo, administrative assistant. Pur- chasing large items, assisting with spe- cial programs, and acquiring extra fed- eral funds is hisjob. As business manager for four years, Mrs. Jean Downs has more on her hands then one would expect. Manag- ing, budgeting, and personal managing take up part of her time. One doesn't stop working with books after high school, at least not for Mrs. Magda Olsen. Bookstore, Federal Funds, student activities, and Revolv- ing Fund include a few of the things on her mind all the time. Ring a ling-ling and who will answer the phone? Why Mrs. Muriel Worst of course. Talking to people and being a receptionist for three years, Mrs. Worst likes to communicate with people very much. A "Keeping busy with a variety of duties, is what I like most," said Mrs. Dorothy Totten, secretary for the superintendent. . - April Graffa ll "WORKING WITH PEOPLE is what we like." said the District Office personnel. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Mildred Brown. Mr. Joseph Landa- vazo. and Mrs. Jean Downs. BACK ROW: Mrs. Magda Olsen. Mrs. Muriel Worst. and Mrs. Dor- othy Totten. 23 "WHAT I LIKE best about myjob is opportu- nity to work with the community." said Superin- tendent William Wright at a recent board meet- ing. Take 70 Keylights Q"""wn IW 4 H. lj SUPERINTENDENT WILLIAM WRIGHT discusses school business with a concerned par- ent. 2 and 45 HAVING THEIR ANNUAL board meeting in the library in September, citizens lis- ten while Superintendent Wright talks about the school's budget. 31 APACHE JUNCTlON'S SCHOOL BOARD f FRONT ROW: Mr. Bob Bishop, Mr. Bob Hare, Mrs. Carmen Huerta, Mr. George Andrews, and Dr. David Robinson. f of 4 Take 7l Keylights 4 X A sXX1 , M.. XV.. ,, ,.X1,, ...., . 1 mffg- My wwwu a511XXs, 1, XX, , Y W . ,X , Mir, X X ,51gXX,X.1,,,,, X, 11555 L.,, Q, . , mv.. . ,gg- i . wg, sw X. X , ,151-XX, X .1 -- ff-AXQXX 1. ,L 1 , . 1 AXggg,S,.sX,,,XX,X ,.1,X,,, 551. 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Teachers expose tud nt dail to their very s ecial achieve nt Forty teachers from all types of backgrounds and geographical areas fire up the campus frontlights for instruction. Their achievements include courses taught, years on cam- pus, degrees, and sponsorships are listed below. MR. EUGENE ANDERSON. beginning band. 3 yrs. -- AJ. MM-ASU. BM f University of Wisconsin. Prospector Band. Jazz Band MRS, KATHY BACKALUKAS. Spanish and paperback power. 5 yrs. f AJ. Spanish Club MR, CHRIS BEATTY. chemistry. algebra. 3 yrs. f AJ. BA- ASU. freshmen football and basketball coach. Freshmen Club MR. ROY BEIKMAN. general business core. 2 yrs. - AJ. BA- ASU MISS JACKIE BROOKSHIRE. reading and English. 2 yrs. -- AJ. BS-NAU. Senior Club MISS SARA CANNON. speech. I yr. - AJ. BA-ASU. Speech Team coach - MS. JO ANNECOLLINS. librarian. 8 yrs. - AJ. BS - Mankato State University. National Honor Society sponsor MRS. GRACE COWELL. home economics. human relations. I yr, - AJ. BS-ASU. Matmaids sponsor MR,JOHN DASSINGER. geology and practical science. I yr. f AJ. BA-ASU MR. RICHARD DONNELLY. English for everyday. basic com- position. 2 yrs. -Y AJ. BS. MA f Southeast Missouri State University. English department chairman, jv girls basketball coach. girls' softball coach MR. STAN GLAZIER. agricultural and industrial education. 4 yrs. - AJ. BS - Ohio State University. vocational education department chairman MR. RAYMOND FLEISHMAN. social studies. ASU student teacher for Mr. Chuck Ludwig MS. DIANE HARRISON, art, 3 yrs. - AJ, BFA - Drake Uni- versity. Senior Club sponsor MR. CY HENRY, geography. 2 yrs, - AJ. BA-ASU. varsity bas- ketball coach. girIs'!boys' track coach MS. GINA KARLOFF. business education department chair- man. 5 yrs - AJ, BS - University of Minnesota. COE coordi- nator MRS, SHIRLEY KASPER. I yrs. - AJ. basic composition. col- lege bound English, BA - Indiana University. Penn. MR. CHARLES LUDWIG. free enterprise, American history. I0 yrs. - AJ. BA - U ofA MR. GREG MCCALISTER. auto shop, 2 yrs. - AJ. BS-ASU MR, GLENN McMINN. shop. 5 yrs. g AJ. BS-BA-ASU. Off- Road Vehicle club. wrestling coach. Weightlifting 135 NEW ENGLISH DEPARTMENT chair- man Richard Donnelly teaches three classes of basic composition, and one class of English for everyday. 143 BUSINESS EDUCATION TEACHER Enid Norby admitted that she enjoys teaching her bus- iness classes. "The students take the courses because they really want to take them, so they are 7 usually enthusiastic about their work." Take 74 Frontlights y f 1- ' ....,. -, ,,,ef.,, Dan W- '-9-. ff A ,,i,,wa.. Mason on Nelson ,Y 7 , ,Iv 'A X ., Rick Nelson qw is Bill Payne IQF5' Enid Roland N unemacher Olmslead ,cr- A nf is My , Terry Rankin Bert Reynolds Maria Royere I I3 14 s-M' Ruoho Shari N. ' Mitchell Siler Roberi Sill Nil - A L f --ni 'IWPSI . JB . I 4 . X .... my 7 ore about achievements MR. DAN MAJECTICH, basic skills. 3 yrs. Y AJ. BA-ASU. assistant varsity football coach MR. JEFF MASON. freshmen boys' pe, 3 yrs. Y AJ. BS-ASU. varsity baseball coach.jv football coach.jv basketball coach MR. JEFF MOYNES. Arizona and U.S. Constitution. 3 yrs. Y AJ. BS-ASU. Classroom Teachers Association treasurer MR. DON NELSON. athletic director. 4 yrs, Y AJ. MA-ASU. BS Y University of Missouri, varsity football coach. health. pe department chairman. MR RICHARD NELSON. beginning guitar. 2 yrs. Y AJ. BM Y Wisconsin State University. Prospector Chorus. Young Spirit MISS ENID NORBY. typing. 4yrs. Y AJ.,BA - Eastern Wash' tngton College MR. ROLAND NUNEMACHER. biology. 3 yrs. - AJ. BA' ASU MR. THOM OLMSTEAD. general math. algebra. 2 yrs. - AJ.- BS-ASU. Cross County coach MR. BILL PAYN E. reading lab. 2 yrs. - AJ. MA-BA - Califor- nia State University MISS TERRY RANKIN. special education. I yr. Y AJ. BA- ASU. girls' volleyball coach. girls' track coach MISS MARITA ROYERE. girls' pe. I yr. Y AJ. BA-ASU. Spirit Squad sponsor. assistant girls' tennis coach MRS. BERT REYNOLDS. Journalism. 7 yrs. Y AJ. BA-ASU. Prospector Yearbook. Prospectus Newspaper MRS. EDYE RUOHO. drama. 6 yrs. Y AJ. BA-ASU. Drama Club. Fine Arts department chairman MR. EDWARD SHULTZ. study hall. I yr. - AJ. BS Y Ford' ham University. MA Y Columbia University MR. ROGER SHORT. science. 2 yrs, Y AJ. MA Y Northeast Missouri State. BA - University of Missouri. varsity track coach. varsity lineman football coach MR. MITCHELL SILER. general math. I yr. - AJ. BS Y MS - Eastern Michigan University MR. ROBERT SILL. biology. 8 yrs. Y AJ. MA-ASU. science departmentchairman MR. MARVIN SMITH. health. 2 yrs. - AJ. BS Y Drake Uni- versity. MA-ASU. defensive back varsity football coach MRS. DOLORES WATKINS. home economics. occupation coordinator. 9 yrs. Y AJ. BA-ASU MR. LAMAR WATKINS. analysis. trigonometry. algebra, 9 yrs. - AJ. MA-BA-ASU. Math Club. math department chairman MRS. CELESTE WISEMAN, American history. American prob- lems. 8 yrs. Y AJ. BA - University of Wyoming. Student Council sponsor. social studies department chairman IJ BAND DIRECTOR EUGENE ANDERSON instructs three performing bands. the Junior High Gold Duster Band. Prospector Band and Jazz Band. He also teaches Junior High and High School Beginning Band X 61 GENERAL BUSINESS CORE has been added to the business curriculum as a new course. It is an individualized course ranging fro.m beginning bookkeeping to advanced accounting. Mr. Roy Beikman instructor com- mented. "I never like a class where the teacher stood up in front and lectured all the time, in this class the students can work at their own rate." l2j TEACHING STUDY HALL "gives students desiring to work an opportunity to accomplish their goals under favorable conditions." stated Mr. Edward Shultz. 73 TSTL QTHE SKY'S THE LIMITJ head Karen Cedar. leads group discussion on two topics every week with TSTL students. valfmz ' X L Marvin Smith Delores Watkins LaMar Watkins Cglegie Wiremgn I2 Take 75 Frontlights He lets the stars get in his eyes, studies rocks, promotes science A star gazer has been added to the Science Department who loves to work with stars and space. Mr. John Dassinger is a new science teacher acquired from the junior high, who also works with geology in the Earth Department. When asked about future plans for the deparuneng h4r.IDasmngerfeeB that the more field trips, the more the students learn and want to learn. A few of the science teachers were asked what they felt the contribution their department gave the school. Mr. John Dassinger feels that it gives "more knowledge to those who are and will be living in community that is becoming more and more technical all the time." Mr. Roland Nunemacher, who maches bunogy and sdence expkna- tion said that, "it teaches the students to think and reason in scientific ways which is important to a better under- standing and appreciation of life and ourenvnonnwntv Another teacher, Mr. Roger Short, feels that the contribution is, "Meeting the needs and interests of students in the science area." IJ TEACHING BIOLOGY AND wearing black on test days is Mr. Robert Sill,-department chair- man of the Science Department. 21 WORKING ON A Science experiment for biology class is Johnny Ells, sophomore. 35 A LITTLE AT a time, Kathy Huggins, a soph- omore, carefully pours her yeast mixture into a beaker. 45 WADING IN THE river, these girls are enjoy- ing the water after their lab assignment. Take 76 Points of view F-SSIFKQQS 'ibm 1 3 4 Big est contribution to kids kee S them off the streets ir ..., ax l 4 "You must have math to go out into the world! The biggest contribution math makes is keeping kids off of the streets, with all the homework the teachers give, who would have time?" said Mr. Thomas Olmstead, math teacher. Analysis is the new class that has been added tothe Math Department. lt's taught by Mr. Lamar Watkins, who is also the Math Department head. "Last year there were three basic math classes, but this year there is only one," said Mr. Mitchell Siler, the new- est of the math teachers who left at semester. According to Mr. Thom Olmstead new pencil thin pocket sized calculators have been added to the Math Depart- ment. Mr. Siler also mentioned that this year one has to have two credits instead of one to graduate. Also, math is needed in almost all classes, especially science. Mr. Watkins said, "The only differ- ence in my classes are they are much bigger than last year and are harder to teach because of their sizef' Future plans for the department are to grow and develop to meet the needs of the students. lj JOTTING DOWN LAST minute Algebra II notes are Mike Graham. senior. Matt Landa- vazo. Mary Lou Ehmann. and Brian Zinner. sophomores. 21 TAKING OVER AT semester time for Mr. Mitchell Siler is Miss Carole Hull. math teacher. 31 TAKING THE LAST test of the semester. before exams is Chris Matterson. sophomore. 43 STUDYING FOR SEMESTER exam in Algebra ll are Michelle Ruoen. Denise Geiese. and Nadine Lynde. sophomores. Take 77 Points of view 4'Without the English Department, the school wouldnlt function," said Lit- erature Teacher Jacquelyn Brookshire. The English department offered a variety of classes designed to enrich the knowledge of written -and spoken lan- guage. U "Through literature we help the stu- dent learn to read critically and help him appreciate human valuesf, said Mrs. Shirley Kasper, English teacher. Literature classes included: introduc- tion to literature, science fiction, and paperback power. Communication relies heavily upon the spoken word. Speech and drama classes helped develop the powers of the Speech and Debate Teams and the Drama Club gave interested students the opportunity to expand their talents beyond the classroom. Basic composition, college bound English, English for every day, and reading were also included in the Eng- lish curriculum. - School publications were made pos- sible through the work of newspaper and yearbook classes, under the direc- tion of Advisor Bertha Reynolds. Jour- nalism classes helped develop future staff members for both newspaper and yearbook with beginning journalism. English Department teachers included: Miss Jacquelyn Brookshire, Mrs. Sara Cannon, Mr. Rick Donnelly, Mr. William Payne, Mrs. Bertha Rey- nolds, and Mrs. Kathy Backalukas. Several new materials were used in the department. These included new sound slides, science fiction books, and a new book, "On the Move" for Eng- lish for everyday. "The amount of classes offered at our school are the basic necessityf' said Mr. Rick Donnelly. Mrs. Shirley Kasper liked to teach students who are, "eager to leam and are in classes because they think they can learn something." ' - Sue Vaughn Take 78 45 NEW SPEECH TEAM Points of view Parks Joan Sambaluk and Jim 4 lj . - E l .. -I f af , v , f-'fir' 1 I E" 2 S7 1 'Le M iii 5 M 51 J N. wma.. i ,pa-f . ,, 1 4 3 lj "I REALLY ENJOY teaching here. I especially enjoy coaching the Speech Team and going to tournaments. I appreciate the support that the team and I get from the administra- tion." said Miss Sara Cannon. ZJWORKING WITH STUDENTS and helping them achieve is what I enjoy most about teaching." said Mrs. Shirley Kasper. 33 "YOU LEARN HOW to communicate better with other people you don't even know, and how to be able to stand in front of a class and talk without being embarrassed. It also takes a lot of your shyness away. All together speech is a blast and interesting," said Denise Cox. sophomore. 4y "WE'LL MEET OUR deadline no matter how long it takesf, said Mrs. Bert Reynolds when asked for a slogan for Journalism. 5J "I CHOSE TEACHING as a career first of all because I like the subject matter. Further- more. I like working with teenagers," said Mr. Rick Donnelly. Take 79 Points of view Business Department expands preparation for changing World "The Business Department prepares the student for life in the business world." said Business Teacher Roy Beikman. The Business Department expanded its curriculum with business core. recordkeeping. business math, business law. accounting, typing, bookkeeping, and shorthand. "We are an asset to the teachers and the administration, as well as the stu- dents in helping to type and duplicate required items. such as reports, the stu- dent handbook. and many other neces- sary items." said Typing Teacher Enid Norby. Typing pool aides from the typing classes were available to assist teachers with their typing. Several new materials and equip- ment were added to the department. Typing classes are using a new system of recorded tapes to help students over- come watching their hands. Two new IBM selectrics and elec- tronic display calculators were fur- nished to the classes. Old electric type- writers were refurnished. COE. Cooperative Office Education. gave students on the job experience in office skills. Seniors. who had two years of typing and preferably shorthand and bookkeeping. were eligible to find work through COE. Miss Norby would like to expand the program because it helps both teachers and students. "We would like to see that every student in the school has at least one semester of typing." said Miss Norby. Business department teachers included: Miss Enid Norby. Mr. Roy Beikman. Ms. Virginia Karloff, and Mr. Dan Majetich. Take 80 Points of x iew liffii , .. 'T gf nf lj INSTRUCTOR OF SHORTHAND. vocational typing. and Cooperative Office Education is Mrs. Virginia Karloff. Mrs. Karloff also heads the Business Department. "I like typing business because it prepares students for-robs." Zi KELLIE MANUES. JUNIOR. works out a difficult prob- lem m vocational typing. "I can talk while I'm working tn this class." 33 WANDA CHITWOOD. SENIOR. erases one of her few mistakes. 4l MR. ROY BEIKMAN is teaching a new course in the cur- nculum. General Business Core. He feels that the course "ts teaching the students something they can use as a vocation," Sl "I ENJOY TYPING in the first place. I also like teaching something that will be of benefit to the students in the future, It is fun to teach something that the students want to learn instead of something they feel they have to take." said Miss Enid Norby. typing instructor. Soelal Studles needs one teacher Since the beginning of civilization. his- tory has been accumulating in numerous books and is constantly being fed an abundance of new facts and events. Teaching additional historic knowledge has been made difficult. by a shortage of history teachers. thus creating a lack of new classes offered. Mr. Charles Ludwig stated. "We're hoping to include more elective classes such as 'Women in History' and the 'Life and Times' of Millard Fillmore' but required courses seem to be keeping this from happening." Mr. Ludwig also feels that history keeps students up on current events. tells them how to participate in the government and economy. plus shows stu- dents about man's relation to his environ- ment as well as to each other. Overall. the main goal that the History Department has set for themselves. is to make students aware of everyday life and what comes with it. lV'l FEEL OUR social studies classes help to make the students aware of everyday life." said Mr. Jeff Moynes. Zl MRS. CELESTE WISEMAN. American history and American problems teacher with Mrs. Gina Karloff. business instructor, 3t "SOME FUTURE PLANS for our department include making geography required and adding world history as an elective." commented Mr. Charles Ludwig. ' 45 MR. LUDWlG'S CLASSES had a student teacher the first semester of this year. Mr. Raymond Fleishman. who is a recent graduate from ASU. 53 ONHLUNCH DUTY is Miss Jackie Brookshire. Eng- lish. and Mr. Jeff Moynes. Social Studies. Required driver,s ed lacks books," physical ed needs more classes "One thing that is different in Driver's Education is the fact that we have so many students in the classes that there are not enough textbooks to go around. This means that all the classes have to use the same set of books, and there aren't any homework assignments," said Driver Education Instructor Marvin Smith. 'There are over 200 students enrolled in the course nowf' Driverfs ed is a two- phase class, totaling approximately 40 hours. The first portion of the class is devoted to classroom instruction on traffic laws, the various parts and functions of an auto- mobile. and other car-related information, which equals about 34 hours. The following six hours are spent in an automobile, where the student receives a complete behind-the-wheel check out. Afterwards, a certificate is presented that entitles the bearer to a discount on insurance premiums at participating agen- cies., "I feel that Driver's Education is one of the most important and useful courses in our school curriculum," said Mr. Smith. "It is one of the few classes that teaches students something that they will use the rest of their lives." Ray Remen "I would like to start a 'girls athletic pro- gram next year after schoolf' stated Miss Marita Royere. physical education instructor. "I think it -would be good for the girls." ' When asked what contribution she feels her department makes to the education of students. Miss Royere said., "It provides the girls with an opportunity to get involved in activities they either never had time for, or had never been exposed to." According to Instructor Royere, the Take 82 Points of View biggest addition to her department this year was herself. She is a graduate of ASU, and has-an English minor. Besides herself, new volleyball uniforms, game balls, badminton rackets and some five dozen birdies, a few tennis rackets. and some fresh tennis balls have been added. Among the new courses offered for '77- '78 are archery, badminton. golf, soccer, and flag football. Classes are all mixed together, they are not separated by grade levels, said Miss Royere. "I also have all the athletes and cheerleaders in my first hour class."she concluded. U In boys physical education classes Coach Roger Short has been added to the department. Freshmen .p.e. classes have been increased to four instead of three so each class load will be smaller. According to P.E. Teacher Jeff Mason. "We would like to offer enough classes so our class loads would decrease, and we could offer more individual sports such as archery, golf. instead of totally team sports. which we do now." ll LANCE THOMAS. SOPHOMORE. said "What I enjoy the most about P.E. is the accomplishment to better myself for the years ahead." Zi "I LIKETHE way driver's education is taught." said Fred Eddy. sophomore. I 3l "I THINK PHYSICAL Educaton is fun. the coaches are understanding, and they treat you well." said Steve Syzmanski. sophomore. 43 ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL NEIL Barwick gets his blood pressure taken by the school nurse Mrs. Carol Cranmer. 53 MR. MARVIN SMITH. DRIVER'S education teacher. said. "I feel I know my subject matter. and I feel it is an important course to everyone notjust stu- dents." 63 PHYSICAL EDUCATION TEACHER Ms. Marita Royere officiates he-r physical education class. 73 ROMEO L'HUEREUX. MIKE Farber. and Bart Wells. sophomores. enjoy a game of volleyball in 5th hour physical education class. SVI ENJOY SEEING the less athletic students have some degree of success at any athletic endeavor they try." said Mr. Jeff Mason physical education teacher. 7 8 Take S3 Points of View Bold men in kitchen portray liberatin home ' ff: ,.-.-.........---"- 3 Q 4 7 Take 84 Points of View F ' if I i GCOIIOIIIICS SCCHC Baking. sewing. homecrafts. and hous- ing are all very' essential talents to exist in today"s world. So. to help students become familiar with these areas. the school offers home economics courses for students to sign up and take as semester classes. Boys as well as girls seem to enjoy' tak- ing these courses. Mrs. Delores Watkins. a teacher in the department said. "The first semester that the course housing and homecrafts was offered. my' class was all boys except for five girls." The old wives' tale that cooking and sewing and other home talents are just for the women is nothing but an old tale. The department received four new Viking sewing machines to start the year off. Joining the new machines came a new instructor to the department. Mrs. Grace Cowell. She's a former student of Apache Juction herself. Now she teaches in the foods and clothing department. "I really' enjoy' teaching. the students here seem so eager to learn." said Mrs. Cowell. They' would like to expand in courses being offered. but that's something that will come in the future. The picture that the future holds for the home economics department looks very' bright and promis- ing. ll PREP.-XRING BlSCL'lTS in Home Economics. Debbie Fitch. Theresa Cook. sophomores. and Hol- lie Kuntz.junior. hope that they turn out. 23 DEBBIE PA.-XR. senior. enjoys herself. while eat- ing her assignment in home economics. 33 TERESA COOK and Debbie Fitch. sophomores. watch anxiously while their pot of stew finishes- cooking. 43 DEBBIE PAAR. senior sets.the table in her kitchen during second hour Foods Class. 53 DAVID DIBBLE and Shelly Bracken. seniors. dish out seryings of stew they prepared, uperteacher lnvades woods, welding, "Superman" Stan is Mr. Stan Glazier. Industrial Arts teacher. who is teaching agriculture for the first time. "We have added some selected machin- ery and small tools to better facilitate and train students." said Nlr. Glazier. Mr. Glazier said the department con- tributes to the school "bv enabling young people to gain skill which may provide a basis for a living." Future plans include: "Separate weld- ing facilities. expansion of the agricultural program. and addition of electives." Mr. Greg N1cCalister. Auto II instruc- tor. named two changes including new tools and more students working on cars as the main differences between this year's program and last year's. He also said that he thinks the depart- ment "provides practical knowledge for students. who rely on building. repair. and maintenance skills after graduation. No new classes have been added to the department. Future plans include adding a welder. an alignment rack. and a front end alignment machine. said Mr. N1cCaIister. Il "IfDL'C'.-X'I'ION IN .-XC"I'ION" was Coach Glenn N1cNIinn's description of his second hour Advanced Welding Class. It "FLYING OL T THE window"' was the best thing when I was in the darkrooinjokingly said Nlr. Stan Glazier. Industrial Art teacher 33 "N1R. Nlcf.-Xl.lSIER HAS taught ine what I know. I respect hiin. and I hope he continues to teach auioinotives here." said David Crtiiiibvgiiiiiior. , . lake ts? Points of View Q Q QQ 4 QQ QQ Q QQQ Q? Q . A In Q A 44" O n 5 r When asked if he had any comments on their 5-3 record. JV Football coach Jeff Mason replied. "The won-loss record may not have been as good as the 7-0 season of last year. but the kids we did have. made tremendous prog- ress throughout the year." Twenty-six ballplayers finished out the year for the JV. and eight players moved up to play for the varsity after their season was through. The offensive team. comprised of Quarterback Chuck Celis. Halfbacks Greg O'Keefe. Mike Farber. and Kirby Von-Meter. Receivers Paul Gruner. Rene Huerta. and Jon Erickson. Center Howard Valentine. Guards Doug Pinotti. Shawn Troumbley. and Rod- ney Bed6ll. and Tackles Bart Wells. and Mike Euliss. all compiled 76 points. wile the defense allowed 38. The popular play used was just a straight dive up the middle. usually by Greg O'Keefe. Injuries hurt the Prospectors a little. due to the loss of a couple key players: Left Guard Rodney Bedell and Mike Castillo. both out with knee injuries. Beginning the season. the Prospec- tors suffered a disappointing 6-0 loss to the Gilbert Tigers. Then. competing with Dysart. the JV zonked the Demons with a 14-0 win. Against the Gerard Redcoats. the squad couldn't overcome the l3-7 edge by the Redcoats. . Contrary to the previous week. the Prospectors went on to defeat the Pan- thers of Superior 13-6, the Bourgade Golden Eagles 13-O. and the Ajo Red Raiders 22-0. These games all in succession. boosted their record to 4 wins and 2 losses at that point. Take 88 Stop action Junior Varsity battles for - with 'fort -five dive' play But then. the jv gridders met with their toughest game of the year: the Eloy Dust Devils . . . the team couldn't control them. and wound up short with a l3-7 loss. The Prospectors were then to play Phoenix Indians. but the Braves for- feited. Both JV Coaches. Leon Trotter and Jeff Mason believed that the JV players will help the varsity a great deal in the future. - Mark Schrooten JV FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW: Johnny Ells, Chuck Celis. Tom Liversedge, Randy Cormany, Dean Hunter, Paul Gruner. Romeo L'Heureux. and Willy Marquez. SECOND ROW: Mike Far- ber. Mike Euliss. Greg O'Keefe. Howard Valen- tine, Rene Huerta. Rodney Bedell. Kirby Von- meter, and Ron Bennett. BACK ROW: Coach Jeff Mason. Lance Thomas. Joe Encinas, Curry Brundrett. Randy Norvell. John Cummings, Doug Pinotti. Mike Castillo, Tom Williams, Jon Erickson. and Coach Leon Trotter. IJ Sophomore Chuck Celis escapes two Gilbert tacklers as he moves upfield. Gilbert remained victorious: 6-0. s S 7 X rmsnm. wa, Qfufnmfmf' , 'suv-5 Freshmen stress fundamentals, results in adequate 11- 4- season The Freshman Football team inter- cepted what appeared to be a losing season. by finishing with a sturdy 4-4 record. "After we made a few personnel changes. we played really well," explained Head Coach Chris Beatty. Coach Beatty soloed in teaching the team the fundamentals, since the other frosh coach, Mr. Dan Majetich, con- tracted a serious illness, and could not remain throughout the year. In their first season in high school ball, the freshmen suffered three losses in their first four games, but bounced back to win three out of their last four games. Offensively,,the Prospectors accumulated l82 points, while the defense allowed only 60 points. Beginning the season, the team trav- eled to Gilbert, to meet with the Tigers on their own turf. Unfortunately, the Prospectors came up short, I8-0 . . . Gilbert. Traveling to Dysart, the Frosh defeated the Demons 8-0. The Prospec- tors acquired two more losses in the next two weeks: first a 12-0 loss against the Gerard Redcoats, and 6-2 defeat by the Superior Panthers. After making a few major personnel changes, the gridders proved victorious against the Bourgade Golden Eagles 34-6. and the Ajo Raiders 30-6. The Propectors then challenged the Eloy Dust Devils at home. This game turned out to be the Frosh's toughest encounter of theyear. and it showed in the final score of 6-0, Eloy's favor. Concluding their season. the fresh- men retaliated with a 28-6 win over Phoenix Indians. - Mark Schrooten Take 90 Stop action Page 90- li FRESHMAN MILO BLANCI-IARD awaits instruc- tions from Coach Chris Beatly dur- ing the Eloy game. Final score was 6-0. Zi TRAVIS McGILL LOOKS up- field for some running room as he advances toward Bourgades' goal. The Prospectors won 34-6. Page 91 - ll FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Kent Parks. Roy Martinez. Harry Elrod. Jeff Korkos. Rene Ramirez. Robert Pere Mike Hutto. SECOND ROW: Ricky Lewis. Loren Ells. Pat O'Keefe. Kevin Eddy. Alari Jered. Travis McGill. THIRD ROW: Joe Williams. D. T. Myers. Dan Wadsworth. Milo Blanchard. Don Dismuke. Mike Carlton. David Porter. Mike Clark. and Coach Beatly. Not Pictured are Marc Weiskotten. Lawrence Crom. Ray Lavalette. 23 NUMBER 31. RENE RAMI- REZ cuts by a Gerard defender en route to a first down. gerard edged the Prospectors I2-0. 33 MIKE HUTTO 1363 AND Rene Ramirez l3lj eye the pigskin as it descends into their possession. 41 PHYSICAL FITNESS is the Key to having a successful football team. according to Student Body President Mark Schrooten, .L -'EB 'N 2 ""'--,K , ,wa Maxx? ,, fi 3 Take 91 Stop action Varsity hoops State title with 1 -4 basketball record "We are the champions," said Junior Tim Holder and his words were also the words of the other team players on the bench during the title game of the Class "A" Championships in the ASU Activity Center. Prospectors bounced off the season strong, 'hard practice, teamwork and a love for basketball makes a good teamg confirmed Jeff Hays , a senior. Hoop- sters started the State tournament with a lot of spirit, everyone yelling, scream- ing and talking it up, according to Jeff. "When we played our first game against Mingus, it was a bit shaky, with the score staying close, but everyone pulled together and helped to pull it out, then it was Morenci" commented Randy Hayes, a senior. "We came out like wolves, hungry for the State championship but no one ever said it was going to be easy, because it wasn't. Morenci gave us a tough time but again we pulled together and came out ahead," said Kevin Lockard, a senior. Due to the rising quality of play, Apache Junction High School basket- ball has proved to be more popular than ever in the community. Through the season, the team was represented by ten players: Chris Bar- wick 1125, Jeff Hays 1125, Randy Hays, 1125, Larry Karkos 1125 Charlie Hunt 1125, Kevin Lockard 1125, Sam Mar- quez 1125, Steve Terwilliger 1125, Den- nis Doerfler 1115, Jeff Graffa 1115 and Tim Holder 11 15. With a 15 win - 4 loss season and a third place at the Coolidge Christmas Tournament, the team entered post basketball play with the Conference Title a 56.2 game point average com- pared to their opponents 44.4. Scoring the highest points, Jeff Hayes racked up a twelve point! game average, while Dennis Doerfler had the best free-throw percentage of 71. Retrieving the most rebounds was Jeff Hayes, who accummulated a 12 reboundfgame average through the season. During the course of the season, the staunchest contender to the team was the Gilbert Tigers. They edged out the Prospectors three times they met, twice during regular season and once during a tournament. Head Coach Cy Henry attributed the ball c1ub's success to the fact that this Take 92 Stop action year's team worked very well as a group, along with a stronger confi- dence in the overall basketball pro- gram. - Speaking for the team, as captain was Kevin Lockard: "We work very hard and long and in the end we will come out on top." He further explained that "Basketball isn't very recognized around Apache Junction because of the past, but this year we're trying to change that. We are out here for our school and our town, we've great respect for Apache Junction, and espe- cially the student body at AJ ." Practices usually lasted about 1 hour and 30 minutes, and Coach Henry commented that one of the team's weaker points was that their percentage of baskets made could be better. Coach Henry expected lO0'Zr effort on the court - and to work on being gentlemen off the court. He enjoys hav- ing past athletes return to watch the games. - The coaching staff is looking for- ward to next year's squad, as there is a lot of upcoming talent. N R . i'L fi ae:-fy, g , X. A A :rep , '-I ff, 1, gy ff 1 ,- 1, is Strong junior varsity defense baskets 6-2 co Where were all the fans this year? Coach Jeff Mason doesn't know, but he knows his team played well enough to deserve some. The JV Basketball Team finished with a 6-2 conference record and a 15-4 over-allrecord. They ended the season with 12 play- ers including: Steve McDonald, Jeff Bracken, David Santistevan, Jim Gif- ford, Dan Fulcher, Chuck Celis, Alan Reynolds, Paul'Gruner, Johnny Ells, Currie Brundrett, Keith Petticrew, and Rene Huerta. David Grabner was moved to varsity six games before the end of the season, but he' still beat everyone in point aver- age with 143 points per game, followed by David Santistevan with nine points per game, Steve McDonald nine points per game, and Jim Gifford eight points per game. . . Jim Gifford and Steve McDonald finished the season with the most rebounds. Coach Jeff Mason said the main dif- ference between this year and last year was "Last year we depended more on our upper classmen Qjuniorsj. Most of the load was carried by our sopho- moresf, He continued on to say, "Our strongest point was our defense. We held opponents to an average of 44 points per game." Attitudes were also pretty fair as Coach Mason said, "I think the team enjoyed. themselves, but I'm not quite sure. We did not set any goals that I know of ." When asked if there were any JV players who could make varsity, he rep- lied, "I definitely think there are 4 or 5 players on this year's team that will help our varsity next year. "I can,t tell if the Varisty Team will be stronger though." He continued to say there wasn't one most valuable player. "I don't think we really had one. Everyone picked every- one else up when they were downf' - Brian Graffa Take 94 Stop action nferenee record 3 l l lj STEVE MCDONALD, SOPHOMORE, tips off play against Coolidge . . . Coolidge went on to win 66-49. 25 JUNIOR TOM TOLNESS is hard-pressed as he puts one up against Coolidge. Coolidge remained on top 66-49. JUWCTIG5 4 I3 DAVID GRABNER. SOPHOMORE drives to the hoop. during action in a 57-34 win against Cool- idge. He scored ll, which tied him for top scoring honors. 23 JUNIOR VARSITY, FRONT ROW: Paul Gruner. Jeff Bracken. Rene Huerta, Alan Reynolds. .Iim Gifford. Steve McDonald. Curry Brundrett. Danny Fulcher. Keith Petticrew, Johnny Ellis, David Santistevan, Chuck Celis, and Coach Jeff Mason. ' 33 ALAN REYNOLDS. SOPHOMORE.jumped up for a shot in the game against Coolidge. Alan scored 6 points in that game. which helped the Prospectors win in a 57-34 conference victory. I 43 STEVE MCDONALD. SOPHOMORE puts a shot up while Danny Fulcher. junior positions him- self for rebound. Steve. scoring ll points and Danny contributing 6 to a Prospector victory. I 53 "WHAT DID Ilikethe mostaboutbeing inbasket- ball: "Well. l had a good coach." Sophomore Mike Euliss. said. 63 DAVID SANTISTEVAN. SOPHOMORE, eyes the ball during a Coolidge game. He paced the Pro- spectors with ll points in a 57-34 victory. Take 95 stop action S eed, rebounding, height bounces freshmen team to 12 wins, 7 lossesl Despite a disappointing beginning, the Freshmen Basketball Team rallied at the end of the Season to win eight of their last nine games to post a I2 win, 7 loss overall record. "Reason for the slow start wa's the fact that we played three AA schools twice each early during the season," said Coach Chris Beatty. He felt that during the course of the season that the team matured and progressed very well. In conference play the Freshmen Team finished with an 8-2 record losing only to Coolidge ttwicel. 4 Second game against Coolidge at Coolidge was the most frustrating for Coach Beatty. He said, "The press that we had broke in the first half gave us a lot of trouble in the second half, I might have been slightly responsible for this because my own excitement caused me not to explain clearly what I wanted the players to do." "We played several tough teams this year especially Mingus and Coolidge," said Coach Beatty. Full court press and ability to handle the ball which improved during the sea- son were the strongest points which allowed the team to have a winning season. Overall lack of experience and height were definitely weak points for the Freshmen cagers. "Their discipline and ability to play team basketball impressed me," said Coach Beatty. Joe Wilson and Milo Blanchard were the most consistent scorers but Coach Beatty said that being able to control the ball is what makes an offense work. Steve Workman, Rene Ramirez, and Pat O'Keefe did an excellent job of this as well as scoring off the press and fast break. ' Discipline was an important factor shown by the fact that they came from behind to win seven games and won both games that went into overtime. "They were very willing to work to do well and to work as a team during the season, they also played very close to their potential, but as they mature in the next three years, their potential will increase dramatically," said Coach Beatty. It was Coach Beatty's opinion that they will have an excellent chance at the State Finals when they are sen- tors. Other team members who made up a strong bench and performed hard when they were needed were Jeff Karkos, Take 96 Stop action Mike Cain, Mike Carlton, Loren Ells, Robert Perez, John Graffa, Mike Hutto, Troy Dykstra, and Barry Petti- crew. - Steve Workman lj LOOSE BALL CAUSES action as Freshman Pat O'Keefe scrambles for the ball and Freshman Jeff Karkos eyes the action during the season opener against Gilbert. O'Keefe scored two points and Karkos hit four points, but the Fresh- men Team still came upon the short end of a 45- 51 decision. Zh PLAYERS TAKE a short break, while Freshman Joe Wilson prepares himself for a free throw during a 45-51 defeat to the Gilbert Tigers Wilson tallied I2 points in the loss. 31 JEFF KARKOS. FRESHMAN. said. "The most embarrassing thing for me during a basketball game was sitting on the bench all the time." Zl UTRAFFIC JAM APPEARS to be the problem as Jon Graffa stumbles and a Coolidge defender falls. Coolidge defeated the Freshman Team 39-48. 23 FRESHMAN TRACY LEHMAN pull up and shoots a jump shot while Steve Workman watches the action. Lehman scored 7 pts. while Steve hit lO pts, for high scoring honors. but the young Prospec- tors still suffered a loss to Coolidge Bears 39-48. 33 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Loren Ells. Jeff Karkos. Pat O'Keefe. BACK ROW: Barry Petticrew. Mike Carlton. Steve Work- man. Milo Blanchard. Joe Wilson and Mr. Chris Beatty. Not pictured are Rene Ramirez. Troy Dyks- tra, Tracy Lehman. .lon Graffa. Robert Perez. Mike Hutto, and Mike Cain. 43 UP IN THE air is Freshman Rene Ramirez as he attempts a shot over his defenders during action against Coolidge. Tracy Lehman and Joe Wilson block out for rebounding position. Wilson scored 8 pts. and Lehman hit 7 pts. while Ramirez contrib- uted 3 pts.. but the Freshman Team still lost the Conference game to Coolidge 39-48. Take 97 Stop action Spott performance tarnishes 5-9 girls' basketball season "I was very impressed by the overall abil- ity of this team, but very disappointed in the intensity of the team," said Mr. Leon Trotter. Coach of the Girls' Varsity Basket- ball Team. Another year, another team, but this was a special team. Having a 5-9 record for the year. the girls learned a lot more than just basketball. Coach Trotter commented on the ability of each individual girl and also their weak points. "Captain Licia Graffa, who is 5'9" and a senior, has started for the last two years. Average scoring for her has been eight points ger game. One of her weak points is her defensive aggressiveness because she does before she thinks. Licia has received two medals for the last two years. One was for the second team Ray Toumament and Conference Division. Another starter and captain was senior Gloria Perez, 5'2", who was the high point in the offense. Moving the ball in motion Gloria had to constantly move for both offense and defense. Being a good defensive player. Gloria received a medal at the Ray Tournament for Second All-Conference Team. Even though the team had only one jun- ior. it succeeded in more ways than one. Starting at forward was Karen Price, who is 5'6" and was known for her speed and jumping ability. Coach Trotter also com- mented that Karen was a good defensive player. Experience was lacking in the team's games, but having seven sophomores on the Varsity Team isn't easy to work with. Taking center for the first time was Soph- omore Patty Peck, who is 5'l0" and has started on Varsity for two years. 4"We depend on Patty to help us a lot, she has great potential? said Coach Trotter. Hav- ing a 12.5 points a game and 7 rebounds average. Patty has received three medals in the past two years. Taking one for the Ray Toumament and two for' the first team all- conference, she has a very good chance in the future, according to Coach Trotter. Shooting in percentages is very important and to Sophomore Laurie Karkos, she puts everything she's got into it. Laurie, who is 5'. has played for three years and always at Take 98 Stop action guard position. Coach Trotter commented that "Laurie is a good ball handler and a better than average shooter." Standing at 5'l0 l!2", Joy Hays has more than onejob. Starting at the center position and forward, Joy has also played for three years. "Joy could become one of our best players in the future years if she works hard." said Coach Trotter. "Jumping and shooting is what I like best," said Joy. "Aggressiveness is one of her weak points," said Coach Trotter. Aggressiveness is a big part of the game along with shooting and for Sophomore April Graffa. who is 5'8", aggression was her motive. April started on the JV last year at guard and moved up to Varsity at two positions. forward and guard. "She works very hard on bettering her game." said Coach Trotter. "But needs to control the great aggression she shows." Overall. the Girls' Basketball team has been productive and we hope to have a bet- ter team next year, according to Coach Trotter. "Support from the fans hasn,t been great this year. but we look forward to a better season next year," said Captain Glo- ria Perez. In some cases girls may not be as good as boys. but the wool will be pulled over their eyes when the girls become dyna- mite team next season. A April Graffa lb "OUR PERFORMANCE HAS been spotty all year. I feel like we have good ability, but that ability needs to have more experience. The over- all sportsmanship was very good. Most of the girls' attitudes were also very good," said Coach Leon Trotter. 21 SHOOTING THEIR FREE throw shots during warm-ups before a game against Ray are April Graffa, sophomore, and Karen Price.junior. . 3 CSN --.. X X 1 fx . y ,fx E ,'Q"Q 2 l3 FRONT ROW: COACH Leon Trotter, April Graffa. Gloria Perez. Karla Bing, and Laurie Karkos. BACK ROW: Karen Price. Patty Peck, Licia Graffa.and Joy Hays. 23 LICIAGRAFFA 'ATTEMPTS to receive a pass from Laurie Kar- kos. freshman, during a home game against the Ray Bearcat. 33 JOY HAYS IS blocked by a Coolidge player as she attempted to score for the Prospectors. 43 FRONT ROW: TERESA Mayes, Crystal Encinas. Terry Mazzoli, and Kim Diulus. BACK ROW: Coach Richard Donnelly. Karen Mazzoli, Marion Price. Jackie Craig. Holly Kuntz and Roxanne Ritter. 53 PATTY PECK. SOPHOMORE, guards against one of Ray's players in a home game. Take 99 Stop action To everyonefs surprise, the Girls, Varsity Volleyball Team not only bumped their way to Third Place in State competition, but also captured Second Place in divisionals. Ending with a 4-4 season record, they overpow- ered last year's l-4 record. It was a surprise to everyone because the girls proved not only to themselves, but to the students that they could and did make finals. Records showing 4-8 in non-conference was just a start. Big- ger and better things were yet to come. Leading the Prospectors was the new coach, Miss Terry Rankin. "Our main advantage was being able to come from behind other- teams and win or stand together against a tough team." Gilbert "Tigers" were the tough team for the Prospectors. The scene is at Apache Junction School Gym. Two volleyball teams meet for the first time, and the duel is just about to begin. The Junior Varsity Volleyball Team assem- bles on the court and awaits the fight. Starting players include: Captain Joan Adams, Carmen Frederico, Lisa Trot- ter, Crystal Encinas, Belinda Haines, and Debbie Bloeman. Although the girls didnlt win, they did put out all the effortthey could, according to Coach Rankin. Awaiting their game were varsity volleyball Play- ers: Senior Gloria Perez, Junior Karen Mazzoli, Sophomores Patty Peck, Terry Mazzoli, April Graffa, Lori Stac- har, and Sharon Warwrzasek. Bump ball was all that was played last year, but the team proved there was more to it than that. Serving first was the opposing team, Gilbert. Shak- ing them up a little was Sophomore Patty Peck, five feet-ten inches. The ball was bumped up to the front row and Sophomore Lori Stachar set to Patty. Spiking not only hard, but well, Patty surprised the other team. What really shocked the other team and the fans was Patty getting-under the ball and spiking it back. The girls lost the first game, but came back even harder in the second game winning it, l5-l3. Youn , inexperienced team nets Third Place in State Cheering, juniping, and smiling they made it look like they had won the match. During the end of the match the Prospectors had almost won. It didn't matter that they lost, what mattered was they beat a "AA" school. Beating Gilbert meant a lot to the team so they knew they could make State. Oct. 25 the Volleyball Team went to Ajo and qualified for State by spik- ing their way to victory over the Cool- idge "Bears." Excellent serving was attributed to Gloria Perez 16 points straight to winj. Arriving at Phoenix Indian High School, the team waited for their first game at ll a.m. An easy win was accomplished when Monument Valley failed to show up. Next on the list was a team called Bisbee "Pumas." Losing twice to them the team came in third. Feelings weren't hurt or bro- ken down, they realized that they quali- fied and made it there - that was a goal itself. "Taking State is our next goal," said Coach Rankin, "A goal in which the team and coach believes they'll achieve." - April Graffa nl! .I I gif. A ff! 1. Lfa S -ff, ' 5.Qq'!4g,?Kt .4 f 'Q -mn 'f Mat grapplers tap second in State, g take down, pin 11--3 wrestling record "We contribute our success to a lot of young men that worked hard and gave their best effort," said Head Wres- tling Coach Glenn McMinn. Twenty wrestlers made up the team this year including four seniors: Dale Dalby, Don O'Keefe, Gerald Mullen- der, and Vincent Cherryholmes. There are approximately 16 returning faces and more wrestlers from the junior high. Some of these that stood 'out on varsity throughout the year were: Randy Cormany 1101, Tom Liversedge 1101, Willy Marquez 1101, Ken Franklin 11 11, Fred Hasty 1101, Joe Williams 191, Mike Castillo 1101, Troy Mullender 11 11, Doug Pinotti 1101, and Rod Bedell 1101. Entering divisional and State compe- titions. the team compiled a four win, three loss record in seasonal meets with a Second Place at the Phoenix Christ- mas Tournament, second at the Ray Tournament, Third Place at the Lost Dutchman's Day Tournament, and a Sixth Place at the Coolidge Touma- ment. As a whole, the squad took First Place in divisional competition while individually Willy Marquez, Rod Bedell and Ken Franklin placed third as Mike Castillo finished fourth. Moving on to State Competition were: Dale Dalby, who placed fifth: Don O'Keefe, third: and Doug Pinotti and Gerald Mullender came up sec- ond. Fred Hasty, Troy Mullender. Vince Cherryholmes and Joe Williams placed also. Only Randy Cormany out wrestled everyone, ending with a First Place in the State. As a whole, the wres- tlers placed Second in State Competi- tion. Head Coach McMinn felt that the biggest contribution to the wrestling program was the experience being accummulated in the fairly new Little League program. "Next season's success depends on how hard everybody works," said Coach McMinn. The team felt that their toughest opponent next year will be Santa Cruz, who won this year 33- 26. Take 102 Stop action Wrestlers thought that the biggest problem this year was the fact that stu- dent support was lacking, both in per- sonnel and audience participation "ln short, if we have more student support . . . we will have a better season," he concluded. - Ken Franklin V l 11 COACH GLENN MCMINN shows Randy Cormany a new wrestling move. 21.lljNlOR LARRY WAHL takes the single leg for two against Santa Cruz. ii ,Mi .f1:.fy1f,' f , 2a-W tw. 'O ,sf A 'wp 'S 4 ,JV 1' 69 'ipsum' E :IIS 2. Q Ns., YQ' L . A6 A fi N C eerleaders pin new sweaters, . reverse, head lock enthusiasm Wrestling season started Dec. 3 and "it is already on its way to being the No. l sport and the wresting cheerleaders are going to help make it." said Mrs. Grace Cowell. "Never being a cheerleader. myself. this is all very new to me. but I'm really excited about it." said Mrs. Cowell. spon- sor of the wreslting cheerleaders. She graduated from Arizona State University. This was also her first year of sponsoring any kind of spirit squad. Mrs. Cowell said. "We have a great group of girls. They are all very enthusias- tic and are planning many new things for the wrestling season." Lisa Faught and Jodi Seeman. juniors. were the co-captains. Wrestling cheerlead- ers included: Lori Kantorowaski. Kathy Huggins. Tori Sawyer. Robin Ritter. Kathie Smith. Lucinda Miller, Cathy Winks. Claudette Haverfield, and Her- linda Acosta. New outfits were black circular skirts. gold sweaters with black and white stripes on sleeves and sides. and with the AJ sym- bol on front. The sweaters which cost S300 for the entire squad added a new fashionable look "which has really changed the look of the squad and bright- ens up spirits." said Mrs. Cowell. "Few of the girls attended a matmaid clinic at Maryvale High School. and have really learned some good cheers and chants." said Mrs. Cowell. Take 104 Stop action 4. N UWRESTLING CHEERLEADERS FRONT ROW: Claudette Haverfield. Herlinda Acosta, Lisa Faught, Lori Saw- yer. and Lori Kantorwski. BACK ROW: Cathy Winkes. Kathie Smith. Jodi See- man. Cindy Seeman. Lucinda Miller, Robin Ritter, and Kathy Huggins. 29 CHEERING FOR THE Wrestlers at a home match are Lori Karttorwski. fresh- man and Robin Rittenjunior. 33 "I ENJOY WORKING with the girls and being able to get to know each one personally." said Mrs. Grace Cowell. sponsor. 43 " I ENJOY BEING a wrestling cheer- leader because it's exciting and fun. We get a chance to meet a lot of different peo- ple from the different schools." said Soph- omore Cindy Seeman. .VA """'--4... s"'-fs.. Spirit quad recruits sponsor, unifies poms, c eerleaders t- M -A f ' 'Pe' ' -' nw. ,, - . ,.-,. . .f 1,-fghi.. I W' me , . I I 1 . . . ., 5 v - ' K , je f f s ' . I ' .I 'W' i 4 ' I . at 1 t. 'H' , Q I f R . I i, I . - - I it I S I - ' K A 4 qv X g I my I I -5- 1 All 1 . 2 at-My - 7, x . 2 V V C t f 7 V' Qf, 2 .. vf Y .V f ' , pi -Ki' I , V r , . . M Q If , , t W' , -f. ft t a W A 'lem lu V ... nv N , 5 . , 5 , I s .X nl' 1 ,, in ,H L 1 1 . vu ... l 1 Q? on ..g if T 4 ' C I .Q LA ll BASKETBALL CHEERS: ROBIN Rob- erts. Tina Glass. Terrie Riddle. Kim Cosby, Lori Stachar, and Jamie Bunnell. BACK ROW: Mary Marshall, Susie McDonald. Tara Jenkins. Janet Lavalette. and Jenny Boyd. ' We've got spirit, we've got soul, we've got a great team and victory is our goal! That's what the Spirit Squad consisting of Mary Marshall. Julie Wright. Terri Riddle. Dareth Barwick. Jenny Boyd, Kim Graham, Kim Cosby. Lori Stacher, Robin Roberts, Janet Lavalette. Suzie McDonald, Ver- onica Guzman. Jamie Bunnell. Mau- reen McGucken, and Teena Glass can be expected to chant at a Pep Assem- bly. To be able to be on the Spirit Squad one has to make up the movements to a cheer and then perform it in front of the judges. One is required to do the fight song routine, cartwheel, splits, and threejumps. One also must be the right weight for her height. Marita Royere, the sponsor of the Spirit Squad. was raised in California and has five other brothers and sisters. She attended Arizona State University on a softball scholarship. She played on ASU's softball team and led her team with some home runs in her freshman year. Miss Royere was never a cheer- leader. but she was a member of the Pep Club. The Spirit Squad spends all first hour practicing and from an hour to an hour and a half after school. One of the frus- trations of being a cheerleader stated Julie Wright junior, is "When you try really hard to do a good job and have the crowd yell with you and they act like they don't even hear youll" Julie doesn't feel that cheerleading will help her later on in life. but it does make you have more confidence in yourself and makes it easier for you to communicate with other people. Some of the techniques used to excite crowds are making posters, hav- ing pep assemblies, smile when they perform and really support their team with enthusiasm. Zt JANET LAVALETTE. SOPHOMORE. said. "I like to cheer our team on to vicotyr no matter where we go." 33 "THE REASON I like being in cheers is because I like to sup- port our school team in sports." said Maureen McGuckin.junior. 4l "MY MOST EMBAR- RASING moment was when I was a senior. I did a pep assembly with a pie contest. I was supposed to hit Coach Henry with a pie, but missed him completely and the pie went all over the gym," said Mary Marshall. senior. Take l05 Stop action "I like to participate in meets because it gives me something to strive for, to be able to win makes me feel I have accomplished something I worked hard for." ' This is what Kim Graham, senior, thinks of the sport of track. She was nominated as an outstanding member of the Girls' Track Team last year. Kim competed in the State Track Meet, and along with her three other teammates achieved a Second Place Medal in the 880-yard-relay. Seven of the returning lettering members of the team were Seniors Kim Graham, Jenny Boyd, Ann Marie Pick- ard, Tom Allan, Randy Tabor, Donald O'Keefe, and Jeff Hayes. Tom Allan was also nominated as an outstanding sprinter. He made a name for himself at the State Competition of 1977. Tom returned home with two First Place Medals in the l00-yard- dash and the 220-yard-dash. He also held a spot on the 440-yard-dash relay team which received a Second Place Medal. Other returning letter persons were Juniors Dareth Barwick, Karen Price, Doug Johnson, Lance Thomas, and Jeff Cassady and Sophomores Tara Jenkins, Joy Hayes, Janet Lavalette, and Fred Hasty. When asked of Tom Allan, "How do you prepare for a meet?" he said, "con- .centrate on the events I have to run and the people I run against." Remembering back, Tara Jenkins recalls her disappointing moments in the area of track. "It was at the confer- ence meet at Eloy. After the 440-yard- dash relay was completed, the officials informed the coach that the girls' -relay team was disqualified from that race because the handoff, between me and Take 106 Stop action 1 Outstanding track athletes hggndle, sp!-illt, regy events 5.- Karen Price was too soon. That prob- lem prevented us from going to State. The bad thing about that was that the judge at that hand-off spot wasn't even watching. So because of a judge not paying attention, the Girls' Relay Team didn't get to participate in the State Competition." Coaches for the Boys' and Girls' Track Teams were Mr. Roger Short and Mr. Cy Henry. Commenting on the entire team, Mr. Short, said, "All the team members who completed the season were outstanding athletes, because they all gave 1 l0'Zn." - Mary Marshall lj WINNER OF THE STATE Champion 100 yd. dash, 220 yd, dash, anchor man 2nd Place State 440 yd. relay is Tom Allan, senior. 21 SOPHOMORE TARA JENKINS won second in the 220 yard dash for State and the 880 medley relay for State. .U - 15 S W 5 U . Q if Y' Q . x 311. - ' E--:ff . ni Q if I S wg 'K ff - M 23 mf? I QXISPECIQS. ,. m,L,,f11 QWSKUEQ. 60599008 woslmavs YEPSUYOQS wfffm I Qwsvffvpfu, ggviclgy T ,F ll! ix A . -Sgr fa., Milf -, ' .. , ,rr ' Q. N . .,,x . f ,, is lj RUNNING THE 100-yard dash. 440 relay. 880 relay and doing the long jump for the Pro- spectors is Kim Graham. senior. 25 "I like doing the shot put in track. by the end of the season I should have quite a musce in my arm." said .loan Sambaluk, junior. 3j PLACING SECOND IN State for '77 in discus, shot put. high jump and 440 relay is Jeff Hays, senior. 63 RUNNER-Up IN STATE for the 440 relay is Don O'Keefe. sen- ior. 43 VARSITY GIRLS' TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Joan Sambaluk. Juna Pickard. Ann Pick- ard, and Dareth Barwick. SECOND ROW: Melanie Mock. Roxanne Ritter. Kim Graham. Janet Lavalette, and Tara Jenkins. BACK ROW: Coach Cy Henry, Coach Roger Short. April Graffa. Les Price. Jodi Seeman. Patty Peck. Cindy Seeman, and Coach Terry Rankin. 55 VARSITY BOYS' TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Roland L'Heurex, Ken Franklin. and Mike Farber, Don Baker, and Tom Liversedge. SECOND ROW: Pat Erickson. Greg O'Keefe. Howard' Valentine. John Rotter. Mike Castillo. and Mike Sambaluk. BACK ROW: Coach Cy Henry. Fred Hasty, Doug Johnson. Joe Williams. Jack Baney. Lance Thomas. Coach Roger Short. and Coach Terry Rankin. Take IO7 Stop action Baseball, hot dogs, apple ple, America's favorites still tossin Americans have coupled baseball, hotdogs, and apple pie as their Qvor- ites. But in the age of Superbowl Amer- icans seem to have forgotten baseball. In an effort to bring this great tradition back into focus, Coach Jeff Mason arrived on the scene. He recently retired from pro-ball with the Phoenix Giants. Starting out the season with only four seniors, Coach Mason is confident that those four can and will do the job. Seniors include Sammy Marquez, Larry Karkos, Steve Terwilliger, and Charlie Hunt. In only four years these seniors have accomplished the follow- ing goals: Sammy Marquez: .two-year letterman, infielder, pitcher, Second Team All-conference as sophomore in 1976. Sam was also First Team All- conference as junior Csecond basej, First Team All-state Second Base 'as a junior. Sam's average for hitting was 14121 as a sophomore H9761 and C3385 as a junior. Accomplishing a very big goal. Sam scored 29 runs for the season in 1977 and it was the 10th highest in history for Arizona Baseball, according to Coach Mason. As for other outstanding players, Larry Karkos was also in the top ten of the team. Larry started out playing as a freshman on the varsity squad. Making All-Conference and All-State as a sophomore, Larry also had a 16 game hitting streak in 1976. As the year passed and it was time to begin in baseball again, Larry received All-Conference Second Team Third Baseman in 1977. Larry can hit .478, which was second highest on the team. As a one-year letterman, Steve Ter- williger had a batting average of .412. Coach Mason commented that Steve has good potential as an outfielder and hitter. A Also as one-year letterman, Charlie Hunt averaged .500 in batting and was depended on for taking first base if needed. Being the only junior on the team doesn't affect Hugo Huerta since he plans to be an outfielder for the season of 78. "Even though I hurt my arm last year, it won't interfere at all,', said Hugo. Entering the team as sophomores, these four boys, David Santisteven, Take 108 Stop action Chuck Celis, David Grabner, and Kirby VonMeter have enough experi- ence to last the season. Starting as catcher, David Santisteven, played two varsity games as a freshman. He also helped out at state playoffs for the "77', season. Mr. Mason commented that David could be one of the best players we've ever had here, potential is very high. Pitching is the turning point of the game and itls a,big responsibility to make sure itfs a strike everytime. The pitcher for this year will be Sophomore Chuck Celis. Coach Mason feels that Chuck could develop into an outstanding high school pitcher. The position of a shortstop isn,t an easy place to be, for David Grabner though it's his spot. David will start there and hopes to be better by the end of the year. U Kirby VonMeter is being counted as being the leftfielder for this years' sea- son. To Mr. Mason'Kirby has excellent speed and arm strength. It seems likeithe season of"78', will be a prosperous and exciting season. To everyonewho loves baseball, hot- dogs, and apple pie, bring it, and come to the games. -April Graffa- lp PRACTICE PITCHING FOR baseball is Sam Marquez. senior. lj AIDE FOR MR. Mason is Billy Santistevan. Billy helps Coach Mason teach the Baseball Team new skills. QPKCAII-J Qkfip Q? RCIY5' QQKCH5- I7 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Willy Marquez..leff Karkos. Chuck Celis. Randy Cormany. and Robert Perez. SECOND ROW:. Kirby Von Meter. David Santistevan. Sam Marquez. Larry Karkos. Keith Petticrew. and Hugo Huerta. BACK ROW: Tom Tolness. Charlie Hunt. Coach Jeff Mason. Steve Tewilliger, DavidGrabner. and Tim Bellew. +-,He JW 55.-v"i my 55551 llis I W .a : " "3551'f535i17.: ' .aff-W ., -- I . fr wt' . 'wir ' -ex, 1-W . L. Q?i?.,, ae 22lrf::4lf 49 Qwaeffgf "FQ bmw' SF 21 "WELL, I WOULD say one of the most important things to have is the ability to play the sport. because if you don't have the ability there's really no use at all to go out for the sport. said Steve Tewilliger. senior. 41 "Every sport I play helps me out, but I feel Baseball helps me more because that is the sport I'll probably play after I get out of school." said Sammy Marquez. senior. A 53 JV BASEBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Lonnie Johnson. Rick Sawyer. Maren Ells. Mike Hutto, Kelly Barwick. Raymond Marti- nez, and Harry Elrod. SECOND ROW: Don Dismuke. Rene Huerta, Mike Uliss, Philip Roland. LawrenceCrarn. Kevin Eddy. and Jeff Bracken. BACK ROW: Coach Leon Trotter, Joe Williams, Pat O'Keefe. Greg Kri- koran. Milo Blanchard. Steve McDonald. Dennis Snell, Ron Bennett. and Joel Hays. Take I09 Stop action New coach, strong pitching, hits Softball Team "I coach softball because of my enjoyment of the sport," said Mr. Rick Donnelly, first year coach of the Girls' Softball Team. He has been playing softball since he was in the third grade. In high school Mr. Donnelly made all-conference for two consecutive years playing third base. He also was on all-conference in football as an end. His experience in the game itself should help Coach Donnelly with his coach- ing, "My coaching technique will put a great emphasis on the basic condition- ing." I Coach Donnelly is enthusiastic about his team, and hopes to go to State. He does need, however, more people to go out for softball. His only requirement is that the players have to be females. ' Lack of experience will be the team's main weakness, but a strong pitching staff is expected from a few key play- ers. Mr. Donnelly likes his players to be aggressive, give 100 percent every day, and show a desire to win. There are two restrictions which the players must obey. That is, to be at every practice whenever possible and absolutely no smoking or drinking. Team members included: Jackie Cragg, Marion Price, Tina Welsh, Karla Bing, Pearl Staples, Carmen Fre- derico, Lynn Mayle, Lori Stachar, Terri Mazzoli, Karen Mazzoli, Mau- reen McGuckin, Laurie Karkos, Theresa Mayle, and Denise Cox. Pearl Staples said her best strength in softball was playing short stop. Laurie Karkos did not find herself playing differently according to the Take I 10 Stop action game at stake. "If our team was losing by a lot of points, I'd play hard even though we were losing. If we were win- ning, by a wide margin of points I'd still play hard because I'm a competitor when it comes to sports. If we were in the playoffs, I'd try a little harder, but I would still play the same as I would in any other game," said Laurie. Karla Bing feels her personal softball victory is summed up whenshe said, "It makes me feel good when we win. If we do lose, I still feel good if I feel I played my best? Tina Webb said she enjoys making two home runs, one right after another. "Besides the fact that softball is fun, I love to win " concluded Maureen McGuckin ly COACH DONNELLYS SOFTBALL team warming up before practice. 25 SOPHOMORE MARGIE PASKEL when asked What inspired you to play softball?" replied. "physical fitness for our school. and for avoiding getting obese 33 SOPHOMORE LAURIE KARKOS eyes straight ahead to glove open. waiting to catch a POP fly AQ I 1383 S' Y ll SOFTBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Laurie Karkos. Belinda Haines. Theresa Mayes. Karla Bing. and Lori Stacher. SEC- OND ROW: Karen Mazzoli. Lynn Mayers. Tina Webb Denise Cox. Ma-ureen McGuckin. BACK ROW: Pearl Staples. Coach Rick Donnelly. Terry Mazzoli. and Margie Paskel. Z .,y g W 5 L ! 't if H. 1 1 4 21 "I LIKE MY GIRLS to be aggressive and have the desire to work," said Rick Donnelly, Girls' Softball coach. 33 KAREN MAZZOLI, SOPHOMORE. gets ready to catch a ball at Girls' Softball practice after school. 43 KARLA BING, SOPHOMORE, said, "I enjoy softball. and I've played it for a long time. lt's fantastic." 57 "MY BEST STRENGTH in softball is throwing. catching and playing outfield," said Maureen McGuckin,junior. ' . Take l l l Stop action Smashing, slicin , duecing, acln . seep athletes top 111 then' flelds Smashing, slicing, duecing, losing and winning are all adjec- tives that tell the tale of tennis. Over the period of time from 1976 untiltoday, tennis has become a well-known and often played sport. If there is another player on an opposing team that is better than Karolette Bumpas, she doesn't, psyche herself out, according to Coach AI Cramner. She stays in there and tries as hard as she can to win. Karolette has been ranked first for two years in a- row, and has received the Most Valuable Player Award her sophomore and junior years. She feels Coach Cramneris the onbfcoach who putsthe most time and effort into his job. She also said, "He is the most patient person I know, and he cares a lot about his players? During the trials of her junior year. she went to State with her doubles partner Debra Carr. They were bounced out before they eliminated all others. Another outstanding player, Dean Dryer, goes out for the sport for many reasons. A few arei he enjoys the sport. He likes the people who get involved in it. It also gets him outdoors and moving. In the 1975-76 Division- als Dean was a semi-finalist with his doubles partner Dennis Doerfler. Proceeding that sea- son. he took'Third Place in State with Chris Barwick during 1976- 77. Dean likes all sports, but he feels tennis requires a lot of practice. He thinks the most important difference is the fact that you have to "lovef' tennis in order to do very good, you just can't play at it. The only enjoy- ment should bejust playing ten- nis. not messing around. - Kalia Bumpas Take I I2 Stop action II KEN RHEIM. JUNIOR. said. "I decided to go out for tennis on my own. when I was in the seventh grade. I took junior high tennis from Coach Cranmer and he inspired me and got me interested in tennis. I give all the credit to him." Zi DENNIS DOERFLER. JUNIOR. practices his backhand during tennis practice which is held after school. 33 'il LIKE PLAYING tennis because I like the people that go out for the sport. I also enjoy play- ing tennis with Coach Cranmerf' said Glen Bow- ers.junior. I 4ITERRIE RIDDLE. SOPHOMORE said. "I would encourage other people to go out for ten- enjoy it 16s 312 - -K ,YW .. 3!23 - 3127 2199, i Coolidge y lysart iihifini 7 Mingus Mingus i Miami-,,, I A f Buckeye ' A nis because I think it is a fun sport and I really. 'V , " I T -1 at l 1 ' ef " f , - . . Y . ji: ,Q .. ' :if '4 ' 'Sf , , . X , I V ch ' 1 ..i -l 'vi f - si , b A l I . t W 4 it 3 I ,j I iq V-M fffsmf .. 5.4113 gf If ,W -, ' It .... T J fifibfence 'Ray e 4118 jjj. ' Gitberi 4120 tr ' Coolidge 41 2? Phx. Ind. 1 . -qquqw Ni...4. r .4 AA as 'iii L. if . K mf 5 if 5 I s-.2 , va . . S in ' ' km: ' kt. ' . -A fa H 1 if It , lf I gg A , .,,, ,5 . "I FEEL TENNIS isn't a well recognized sport. because people aren't interested in it, and they don't understand the game."said Karolette Bumpas, sen- lor. 21 "TENNIS IS A sport I enjoy very much. There is an increasing number of young people who are learning tennis and wish to represent our school in competition matches. I feel I can contribute to the development of young people in the field of tennis and help the program to grow," said Coach Al Cramner. 33 JV TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW: Denise Giese, Mary Jane Presley, Gene I-Iutto. David Frances. and .Ioan Alfers. BACK ROW: Deb- bie Daugherty. Dean Haws. Colette Lemmon. David Lemmon. Scott Deming, and Coach Marita Royere. 49 VARSITY TENNISTEAM: FRONT ROW: Lynn Henderson. Terrie Riddle, Julie Cayer, and Karolette Bumpas. SEND ROW: Fred Eddy. Dean Dryer, Gretchen Sullivan, David Crumby, Ken Rheim, and Chuck Ehmann. BACK ROW: Coach Al Cramner. Take l I3 Stop action fs . A :A--2M 14- , . ,, 5 fs fs. iiz Z ., . . M, Lf X59 i v -T fig.. f J I 'L . 'Q' Ulf.-x K 3 X sf ,lf s T,-,faf 3 .ii lg . .Q A 5k I LJ ,gf 7. I X A4 5 Jsilitrs is '. 45 wwf J fy , iii? , + wk 1 lv 24 1 - Qi . Sew if is ami Q Wes 5 .qv "N-Q--:U MPN f Y 1 V 'M ' T55 V 1 ' -42 ' ,. 'ZQSMLV' in - ' A 12,-T5flf zW. 'V3sT.2 3 yifii, ki . ,E3Ugf: 5 Y A g ,L:Q ' .QgfiQPjQ A 5 X Q ' Eif ggl , . ,SF Q J .. C I . ' ,m, 'wa ' ur Town,' ' dd Couple' dresses up fine arts productions on campus Step back and hold on to your hat the next thing you will realize is that you havejust been established in the lead role of a heart throbbing drama. During the year many memories were assured of success as Drama teacher Mrs. Edye Ruoho tried to persuade the stu- dent body into thinking about life on a serious angle with a moral tint. She presented "Go Ask Alice" and "The Lottery." The former being about a young girl who trips out of life and tries to reach back. but for peer pressure she might have. In the end Alice dies: leaving behind her a question of how, and why did it all happen. The "Lottery" captures society again and again as the community and the towns people stone a young mother to death. Assisting them in their dirty work were her husband and children. . Every year as a part of tradition the Drama Club also spon- sors a carnival, the object of which is to earn enough money to help in producing the plays put on by the school. They aver- age three total school productions a year. "Our Town" was the first to grace our campus of the three. Director Edye Ruoho said that "Our Townn has a point to put across. about life and how we overlook the beauty of life because we are so wrapped up in the petty problems of it. Following directly after 6'Our Town" was "The Odd Cou- ple" involving us in their unmarried life of crazy antics. lb THE DRAMA CLUB sponsor. Mrs. Edye Ruoho. helps the cast. as they go over the production. "Our Town." 23 "I STARTED lN drama when I was a sophomore and tried out for it and made the part. I have enjoyed it ever since," said Jody Fowkes. senior. when asked how she got started in drama. 33 IN "OUR TOWN" rehearsals. .the Cast had to give up some of their Saturdays in order to get ready for the production. 43 "I LlKE DRAMA because it gives me a chance to express myself. lt lets me be someone entirely different' from myself and l like that." said Mike Graham, senior. Take H6 Spot lights 4' 7 .ff E .- jjswa-gm we ,fi xg ,. U :wg ll DRAMA CLUB: FRONT ROW: Kevin O'Kelly. Bonna Cum- mings. Mary Johnson. Alanta Lucas. Matt Landavaso. Mary Mar- shall. and Belinda Akins. SECOND ROW: Wendell Clarke. Juna Pickard. Nanette Haws. Mary Lou Ehmann. Mary O'Brian. Sally Ben- nett, Ann Pickard. Joan Sambalak and Mrs. Edye Ruoho. sponsor. BACK ROW: Roger Peterson. Joanna Diulus. Jody Fowkes, Joel Hays. Penny McClain. Dale Adams. and Mark Schrooten. 21 AFTER THE HOME varsity game all the students line up to get in to the Drama Club Carnival. IKMY J' ?'? ZNTM I l 35 I LIKE TO be around the people in drama and I like to play differ- ent characters to see what it would be like to be that person." said Joanna Diulus. sophomore. 43 "I enjoyed everything at the Drama Carnival." said Nanette Haws. sophomore. V 4 Take ll7 Spot lights E Rare rain Weather dampens "Squ'irms and worms were just a part of the Biology Trip to the Verde River. Because of rain, the trip was cancelled two days in a row, and the kids grew restless and eager to go, according to Biology instructors Robert Sill and Roland Nunemacher. Mr. Sill and Mr. Nunemacher brought their troups in high spirits of having fun on a warm, sunny day. Once they got there, everything would work out nicely, so they thought. Although a few unexpected events occurred, the day did go fairly smoothly, according to Mr. Sill and Mr. Nunemacher. As for Patty Powers, sophomore, this wasn't the case. Every- one expected to go swimming after their work was done, but Patty was caught in a whirlpool and was rescued by Matt Landavazo, sophomore. "I liked getting the crawdads and scaring the girls with themf' said Willy Marquez, sophomore. However there were other things to do other than col- lect crawdads, such as gathering micro- scopic insects. Freshmen and sophomores were a big part in this trip because they com- posed the 144 member group. Most all of them thought that the trip was a vacation away from school, and they liked getting away from it. "Worth- while is the word for itf' said Robert Perez, freshman. Tests were the next thing to look for- ward to, but not everyone was enthused about it. Don Dismuke and Nanette Haws thought up various schemes to do, but they were all in fun. All together the great adventure was fun and a good experience. Students can't wait until next year's work day of Cskip day?j - April Graffa ll SPLASHING AROUND AFTER their work is done are Brian Huggins. sophomore. and Kim Diulus. freshman. 25 SOPHOMORE DAVID HUNTER looks into the fresh. shallow waters for organisms on the biology field trip at the Salt River. 33 PULLING THE RIVER weed off her arm is Wanda Voller. senior. 47 COOL WATERS refresh Joanna Diulus. sophomore. at the Salt River. 53 CHECKING FOR THE C02 content of the Salt River is Kalia Bumpas. sophomore. Ta e ll8 Spotlights floating crawdad collecting' . . ig-45" .- I -A ' ana- "EY- Q . .QR ,nl .T xg.. 1 .q,h-Q ,-K R... we F1 I i' .dit-ini.-if' .gm 4... Q. 9 it r -Q' F . axial:-:Y,t "frail I .Qi 53' Q5-4'f" 3 4 90 is M Parents miss World Series final 9 to tune in classes, 'Youn pirit W-gt Y f . sels l ele e e, e R to . t f . - XJ 'J ' L.. ,ksk . . ' K2 3 L,- lj MRS. ESTHER CELIS, Mrs. Carmen,Huerta, and Mrs. Rose Marquez sit in the boys locker room Open House night. 21 MR. AND MRS. VINTON PECK. student parents stand in the girls locker room on Open House night in October. 33 MRS. CELESTE WISEMAN, History instructor. and Miss Sara Cannon, Speech teacher. sit down to give their feet a rest and eat a little snack in the cafetorium after Open House. 43 MR. ROLAND NUNEMACHER. science teacher and son. Scott. at Open House talking to parents. . Parents had their day in school, but a lot of them ditched, the only difference is they didn't have to go to detention. Open House Oct. I2 gave parents the opportunity to learn about their chil- dren's school. Teachers discussed class policies, courses of study, discipline procedures, and displayed class materi- als. Parents followed a simulated sched- ule of the students classes. Each class lasted ten minutes with a five minute break between classes. - Mr. Gilbert Juarez, counselor, said, "It can be very beneficial getting par- ents involed in the education of their children." . Many parents apparently felt differ- ent. Teachers were extremely disap- pointed by the parents lack of interest. Mr. Roy Beikman, business teacher, said, "The bad thing about Open House was that the parents weren't interested, as I saw eight sets of parents all evening? The lack of interest might have been attributed to the final world series game being aired that same evening. "We hope that maybe that was the rea- son there weren't more parents there," explained Secretary Sherry Bracken. For those parents who did attend Open House responses were favorable. Most felt it was a very enjoyable and beneficial evening. After classes parents retreated to the cafetorium for refreshments and enter- tainment. The Young Spirit group pro- vided music, singing a host of tunes. Gospel, patriotic, love, and memory songs filled the air. Cafetorium Man- ager Marion Burnap prepared and served cookies and punch. Teachers always tell students, "You're only hurting yourself by ditch- ing," the same held true for parents. - Sue Vaughn Take ll9 Spotlight 4 M cDONALD 'S Congratulations to the Class of M '78 WW. 'gs AP . 742 E.Maan sffeef,Mesq JUNCTION CHAMBER UF COMMERCE Lost Dutchman ' Laundry Congratulations C to the D 1, Class of'78 Loaiulim-mga from ' E-S csv P9"S+i'l'zan a D , if 5 St. George t 0 ' Catholic Apache TWH Church U X fu 53 QU WT: Q. f- -I Superstition Skies Restaurant 3068 E. Scenic Drive Open f 10 - I RoUND UP TRAVEL TRAILERS SALES Used Travel Trailers New Avondale and Charter 'd 'gh Models - se g d' 5 - I0 Serving s k nd lobs .I e Lan a d Elsi KOROSSFI-illlj e Skyroom Lounge open Fri. - Sat. 6 - I2 p Rennick and Apache 982-9936 . Trall Apache -J ct., AZ A ' Ice Cream S f and f fi . D611 .53 . ' i Sandwiches Take-out welcome 982-3521 Daily 8:00-9:00 Sunday 1 1:00-8:00 Bayless Plaza Apache J ct. New York Pizza Mamma Joanne's "The Best in Italian F ood" ,445-E. ,ff fkff' We deliver within . 4 mile radius 964-1 E. Apache Trail 986-9364 -, Ccngratulations Class of "7 7 9' and particularly to the HERB .lORDAN'S CHEVRON two outstanding seniors, 3 recipients of the ..,,p waa 1 . Z COPPER STATE f . ilhii' A BANK rr Pi fl 1 Annual Schdlarship A 2 Z Awards A h Copper State Bank-com nity d, communit ded y Apache Jct., AZ 85220 300 East Ap h Trail Apachm AZ 85220 982-0600 - Member I5.D.I.C. PINAL PARTS DEPOT JUNCTION AUTO PARTS Machine Shop Service Ocotillo and Apache Trail P.O. Box 748 Apache JCI., AZ 85220 982-0363 Apache Trail at Rennick Drive ' Apache Jct., AZ 85220 ,, W 5 an w M ',,'fj51 , 1 . "' ' ' ':ul'l'fn 'lfgqff' ,V A f' , f,'- it A ' 1 Q 3 ,V,k , I , gs ., U4 I ii if V ' '5 J Q55 . A 5. 0 1 " J 755 V ' ,Q ' A Jii R 3 . 'U H1 . plpp C A Q , an e,e ' 1 ' ' ' 2 9 1, ' ' 'TNR' Q ,J xg-ZQW, T'i'm1p, 5 -2' 'lfllfrf P ff W. H. QBILIQ TRIPPLE p 982-1271 Smith Plumbing Co., Inc. Smith Heating and Air Conditioning ' Licensed Bonded Night 969-4575 964.3654 208 S. Country Club Drive Mesa, AZ 85202 Phone: 834-5735 1 1357 E. Apache Trail Apache Jct., AZ 85220 Phone: 986-1921 Trophy Den We are pleased to supply the trophies and awards A for 9 Apache Junction - High School Between 7th St. and University 1 Block East of Mill Avenue Yummy's Iccg Crtelam and an wich Shop Gold Dust Eat here or take out open 7 days ' ' w k Apacheirrfii M2 Block S PD' BOX S East of Ironwood Apache Jet., AZ Apache JCI., Congratulations and 986-2 155 good Luck to the Seniors of 1978 982-9913 7 GEoRGE's STEAK HOUSE Always Happy-Lucky Nugget PRINTING U4 511012 Qezwioefpruntenl :N YOU THINK IT- wE.1.L INK IT! Xerox Copies Letterheads Business Cards 0 Layout 84 Art Work A Y GEORGE'S STEAK HOUSE Announcements U B A GEORGE A. L1Pov1c Bfochufes 1 , O Route 6, Box 1590 Apache J ct., AZ 85220 Cestin Valley Trailer Court 982-2153 New Paved Road All The Way To The Front Door! Also Choice Steaks Or Prime Rib of Beef I fs ' 4 wif?" - no QM. 'gba D I Take 124 Commercials International Music and Songs GEORGPYS LUCKY NUGGET Downtown Apache J ct., AZ 982-9879 Now settled in our new building stop in and let us show you around! 1415 EAST UNIVERSITY 0 MESA ARIZONA 85203 TELEPHONE: 964-2951 is " , ,, tif nn if , - 4 . ' ' . 'Ss Q I Q C o Mobile van Printing 5 lf ' EHWHOPBS 0 Wedding Invitations jj 'Q,,,,,,,-.4u---1 ' , O f i-aww ,rfvf-f-1-+ 'wat-A S enema- rg- M. YA ,. . .. V f JL: W We ef: M A-1 - A my A -u -... . m Q g ""s'E.?l E527 i'ir ,ii -3-rf 4, - .f Wil fzf' 'fl f-A nra n one t o sf . 'E-""'f?'.E.71 ,, fri? is sn 131 MJA5. ,Ag 9 7-b t:,'4l 3' as I -A . .r.. ff PR OSPE C T OR 'S DINNERS 'AII UCan Eat ' Open Daily 4 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sunday I2 Noon to 9:30 p.m. 1 Closed on Monday For Reservations 982-3181 Just 4 miles North of Apache Junction on Hwy. 38 Served Family Style Private Banquet Room ' Available for Parties BILL'S AWNINGS DESERT SAGE 10344 E. Apache Trail WESTERN WEAR ' WE CARE! and T Licensed Bonded Insured Western Wear for the F arnily Owned and Operated Entire F 1 Your Horse Patio Covers Travel Trailer Rollups I ' indow Wnin s ora ie oorns an e s , .2 A i CvZ1.rpo rtsA g Screeieiiclosures d Sh d Ea Apache Skirtmg Ramadas Mesa, AZ 8 986-2 788 if We also do custom room additions. ' 986-1606 I ' ELVIRA'S ELSONWS MEXICAN True Value Hardware RESTAURANT Open: - ' lI:30a.m.- 10:30 p.m. "Your Locally Owned Closed Tuesday A V ,, F riday and Saturday Hardware tin Midnight Corner of Saguaro St. and a 1 Apache Trall - Featurihg: Fine Mexican Food Lunch and Dinner 'Also food to go 1 True Test Paint Plumbing Supplies Electrical Supplies - 982-2159 982-9916 T k l25 C l TRA YN OR- TEXA C 0 , ext xl X rn 4 t UUTSTANDING SELECTIUN 0F HUME LIGHTING nh- I H -ali FIXTURES "Complete selective display" . 986-I 488 No -Job Too Small Serving Mesa - Tempe Chandler and Apache Jct. RURAL ELECTRIC Licensed and Bonded Q ' alfa? . ' ! 1 34,1 T' Apache Junction Contractors 9502 East Main, Mesa B1GoT1REs QAMEEUUE Twill USM I I I . . . . Malor Repair-Minor Repair I Complete Automobile Service Firestone Tires-Delco Batteries Two Locations Velda Rose Shopping Center I I I new ' ' Splice - Free Precision Retreading Passenger - Truck - Farm - Industrial 100 South Power Road Mesa, AZ 85206 B. F. Goodrich 985-5454 Take 126 Commercials Located on U.S. 60, 171 miles East of Apache Junction within short driving distance of Mesa and Phoenix Desert camping is something the whole family will enjoy at Apache Q Trail KOA, set. at the foot ofthe famous Superstition Mountains. ' Visits Roosevelt Dam, Tonto National Ruins. and' explore the A Superstition Wilderness area. Great for rockhounding, or just take a refreshing dip in the pool. Many golf courses and riding stables close bv. ME SA M 81 S IMPORTS APPLIANCE Home of Parts Qvgvl Used Service - in Cars Motor overhauls A B20 W Q-:api on washers, dryers, Brljadwagg if-""" 'T' 833-5177 refrigerators and freezers Mesa Hgnda Also a fine selection of AutOmObilCS reconditioned.appliances Outstanding economy as a result of engineering excelle all fully guaranteed nee Mike Leslie Speed Standly The Civic, The Civic CVCC 982-1788 Tggfeeiiilgxziiigggd I Tim Grabner Gilbert Ramirez. Honda car dealer A 986-7194 P11131 I-Eiealty Rural Feed . Il m 3 and Supply Investment ' Complete Line of Livestock For all Your Real Estate Needs Suite No. 1 Parkway Professional Plaza and Poultry, Feed, Hay, Animal Health Products and Pet Supplies. 9538 E. Apache Trail Mesa, AZ 85207 . 982'1Q.51.... I - 286-?4?1- -I Take Comme KYHN'S JEWELERS DEN Keepsake Diamonds Watch repair jewelry repair custom remounting Bulova - Accutron - Seiko Longine Watches Indian Jewelry Apache Junction and East Mesa Bayless Plaza Buckhorn Plaza - 982-0300 985-6771 Ed 81 Sheila Kyhn Dick Landry Apache Realty State Farm Insurance 1 1344 E. Apache Trail P.0. Box H b Apache J ct, AZ 85220 986-1611 Ask-A-PS: Y C LIMATl: Oth 180025 -402 When you have any question 1 about efficient energy use. S as P ! ' ou can call downtown Phoenix with- , out pa ing a toll. dial '- - ---- ', erwise, .- f dial this toll-free number anywhere in Arizona: i- - - 0 , w YQ ' " ' " I ' Alllohl Public SONIC! Cl. -I V . y Wm.. ....,..,..r.v. J 9 t., ia! .. i. y ' f Q ke 128 mmmercials ARNOLD'S AUTO CENTER two locations to serve you Complete Automotive Sales and Service on the Apache Trail - Apache J ct. Sales: 982-2831 or 982-2842 Service: 982-0218 I- nr Greetings from the Nut Farm "Nuts from all over the world meet here" f , ,9-4 ,- fb-. u v w, ,-, -E 1'.., or QM Sun dried fruits, dates, and fresh shelled nuts 9605 E. Apache Trial Mesa, Arizona 85207 N IELSON Building Materials 7H. 1 14th Street Apache Jet., AZ 85220 "Everything from the foundation to the roof" ' Phone: 986-2818!986-2592 Jerry Nickel, President Phone: 832-1822 Rt. 9, Box 135 8-B, Apache-Jct. 98252532 ,f X I flflg. D15 POSAL SERVICE 'A INC. ll! 1 sf- -F-.S-...Q I I- , ' Furmture House HYDER 'I I For fine Air Conditioning qualit furniture .. Y .r " Q., Air conditioning and heatlng Manager: Larry Liversedge 32 N 114- St PHC . . ' l P.o. B 76 and Ironwood p ' Apachgifct ZZ 982-5464 85220 936-0744, Congratulations Class of '78' We go, out of our way for you with 2 offices conveniently located in the Apache Junction area: VALLEY NATIONAL BAN Apache Junction Apache-Signal Butte Office Office Valley Road and 107-49 Apache Trail Apache Trail I- Lake Realty I A Corporation Apache Printing and Storage "Home for all your printing needsi' 1651 W. Apache Trail Apache Jet., Arizona 85220 . 982-5908 Apache Junctlon Bayless Plaza P.O. Box 1081 982.1656 Apache Jct., AZ 85220 A CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 782 You've Overcome The First Big Obstacle In Your Life CNOW, LET'S SEE HOW YOU BALANCE YOUR Cl-IECKBOOKJ FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ARIZONA People Who Want To Help You. Best Wishes to the REPAIR Class of Q A-'ff -haf . I f is ' r , -Wf:,,, . , W A is I "'! I T yr-TU g i4 1 t A THE ARIZONA 32 N. Ironwood Apache Trail and Bush Hwy Best Wishes Class of Q f 789 9 p ,fx SWENSON'S X i 5 5 V Y M na: Lapidary and Silversmithing if ,P A ' -. '51-"v Tools, Equipment f fi" 9 AQ- fig 10402 E. Apache Trail 'B-Cf'-1+ 'fffxkw -1 jp' Apache Junction, Arizona ,.f, 5 -1,9 -H 85220 , a Dig A V 986-3939 SMITH RENTAL i 982-4051 Take 132 Commercials MARY'S HAIR DESIGNS A 1 Ll gigs f :I ,. 'W f'f' v '9- - N if f i V 3 Leisure Plaza West Apache Junction KENNEDY TV RCA SALES AN SERVICE R 9 B 1358 A s h M d Ap h J A 85220 Ph 982 2844 RAD1o SHACK: Stereo Receivers ' A T P d Kits l 982-184-9 CBH dq KERMI TS A OF ARIZONA I? , MIT 402 Apache Trail Apache Junction, Arizona 85220 'APACHE PRoPANE, INC Apache Junction All Deliveries C.O.D. Propane Ph. 986-1712 Ri. 4, Box 1023 ROGERS 'RELOADING l If you believe in: Limited Government and Local Control, Individual Rights and Fiscal Responsibility Then you believe as the Republicans believe you have a choice: Only by joining a maior party can the voter have a real voice in the primary as well as the general election. Further, a strong two-party systems is vital to our freedoms, for it allows our democracy I to abide by the will providing a good life for all the people. There is a difference: Register and Vote Republican Compliments of the Apache Junction 7127 E. Apache Trail Mesa, 85207 Republican Women 3 E32 1000 W. Apache Trail Apache Junction, Arizona 85220 fBetween Cobb 's Restaurant and the Valley National Bank I THU DERBIRD PLAZA FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP DUTCHMAN'S WLLAGE BOOTERY JACK AYERS Shoe Repair, Western Boots G.T.'S PLASTERCRAFT RANCH gl Work Sh095 - Hush Puppies SUPPLY SONAGHI TRADERS Take 134 Commercials Best Wishes to the Class of 1978 ' A FARMERS 'HE Pizona INSURANCE , A BANK GROUP JAM? IQQWNS 3 THE ARIZONA BANK PERICS TRAILER I 8K SMITH PLUMBING A CO., INC. SMITH HEATING AND AIR Welding, -Hitches CONDIIIONING Wiring Brakes - Repair Many Parts on Hand Corner University and Ocotillo ' Street T --J- .I I APACHE JUNCTION CILASSROGM CONTINENTAL TEACHERS PUUDLE ASSOCIATION SALUN Congratulations Class f 1978 ff' A APACHE HEALTH FOODS 9333 E. Apache Mesa, AZ. P INA A RBHLTH 8 .' ,- L T INVESTMENT CORP. to the Graduating Class of 77 78 6 I P zm c5'.1?,515'Q For All Your Real Estate Needs COIlgI'2':lIlll3li0llS 9 - s N 1 P k yP f 1 PI Ph 9821951 RAY'S WESTERN OUTFITTERS Apach J AP J Ph 982 2702 X ARIZONA WATER CO. Apache Junction Plaza I Good Taxpaying Citizen Lake Reality ' I CORPORATION gi, ' I 11 I is C AP "uf :L ' .X Y 7 s PLAzA . Box 1081 , AZ 85220 - f i- 'K ' 982 1656 I1 " -,, ,f ' , , ..- x ?1..f Take Comm I ELSON'S HARDWARE ."Locally owned hardware , store." Since 1954- True test paint Plumbing supplies Electrical supplies Congratulations and Best Wishes ' to the Class of '78 BETA TAU Apache Junction APACHE REALTY HUGHES State Farm Insurance JEWELRY A APACHE ' LTY U STAT: - PM INSURANCE 5 n X , Southwest Gifts ' A Il ' ii Gregorian Copperware V igb gggg pp - M Silversmithing Supplies A W s I ii 1 Bayless Plaza V 1 1341t,E6 Agaclg Trail ' APj,'ifniu5ggjL'gQ,'1Z' . . ox Apache Junction, AZ 85220 Bus. 986-1611 Take 138 Commercials . .nv 1 13- - 5 .- --' f -1 .4 . ' . a... M MA - N ff f ' 2 as rst B3PtlSt Apach Avache HHCHOII Obile Y s Lllvk BOb?S 2 i, - , W -5 , e as ek' f ' , 3? if gf.. ' M KV 1 K 54'- g ,. + . m I a if Take 139 Commercials N' g - - , igiih-,gi-,: "'-T215-if' X X , ,i ,l K ,,,. mk,,.,H:: H: 3 3 X . L Q .i Q. ff' 1 x WN .v-up Lk fu wp, , Ml' 'H Q ' 2 fn . ,frhsfqr W L - - X, r 10500109 Q H n ..- , ,- iv nf xx, -M 1.3 ' , 3 Q ng 1 0 H I Z J ff A I . la: an 1 f I . MQ' gn. X G, , 1' - i,,i7:,.f - ' we ' . ' 1, , 1: tl 1 ' 1, .,:' 2 L." . ,gn , V: V- 1 f-1. V1 isla- It "IT REALI.Y HURT when I put no back to the wall." said Dean Hunter.junior. 23 "I FEEL SCHOOL is important because you learn how to get along with people you meet in or out of school." said Kathy Munn. sophomore. 33 TROY MULLENDER. JUNIOR. said. "When I get out of school I want to goto a junior college. I would like to play football or wrestle there." A 43 TIM HOLDER. JUNIOR. waits to take another funny photo for the "Prospector," 51 LARRY WAHL. JUNIOR. said. "I feel creative writ- ing is the most important class that I have in school because it is an important asset to know how to create good stories." 61 "WHAT I LIKE about coming to school is working in the Shop. I have tnree hours a day of Shop. and I really enjoy it." said Cecil FendIey.junior. Crazy legs, ridiculous angles, liven up 'Film of the Year' Q I-ew! Q 'Jia xt, s U :EQ5i:ff'ZEZf Aenara. Harlrnda za. 49. 104 Arona. Jnnnn, as Aalarr 1 ran 1,111.40 Auarna. 11111, IS Arlarna. Donna IB Aaarnr. Gary 111. 111 Arlarnalrran zs. loo Ar1er.D1ane za Lrea as Alrrns. nelnaa 1 I7 Allerr. Jnan 311. II3 Allan. Tom 5,6. 14.67.811 HX: Allen. Dale IB Allen. Jrrnn-11 zz Andtrson. Allan 6 Andcrson.CI1lIZll Anderson, Gary Ja. 59 Anderson. Nfleludcc 38 63 -xnplegare, Boyd 28 Armenia, Llza Armenla. Lurellu ZX Armxby.KeII1e 28 Arrnahy. lrranre 6. ln. 67 Amold, Tracy Arhholl. Tarnrn, 28 Arrgn5rrne,1car1r, zu Baca.JuI1nn5 11 Baker. Donald IO7 Baker. Nancy 28 Banlu. Jlm 28 Haney. Jack 35.1111 Barager.P:l1r1cl1l 6 Barager. lee za Bark. 'vilke Burk. lrlm 28 Barnell, Barbara I8 67 B:lrnell.D11ug6 Barnell. Mary 38. 39. 41 BL1rwlck.l'hr1s 5. 6, 9. 86. 92 Burwlck.DL1relh IK.17,6lI.6I Barwr1ck.Kell5ZB 111-4 Ba1ernnn.1'la1 n Balm. Belhany 125 B.1les.Wen1.I5 Z8 34 59 Bnugher. Jen Bauer. Bruce JS Baxler.J11hn ZS BLl5s1ng:r.Rcgl1m rr Bc1lum11nl.Oll:nn 7 Bc1lumunl.Sc11lIIK,f1'l I'ieur1.I.Wan1.la1 6 Bedcll, Kelly IIS. 55 BedcIl.R11dne-5 39. 1111, 1111 1111 BeII.V11I1e 2,18 lll. hi Bellen.1rrn1r1n, 211. 1119 Bender. R11gcr29 Bennell,l.4nel IF Btnrlfll. Ron 19 XII IIN Bennell. Sally 29. 'YI ill. Q9 l laerlrerflrnlr. Barr, 1 Berlrerennl1.c'1nrr4 1 Bergey. Karl 29 Bergcg. slere 1 Bernlrk, Gene 7 Bll11lll,B11l'1 29. IIN Blng.Karl41 29. 99. I I l HlLxnchnr1.l.'Vlllc lll 97 1119 BlLln1.h.1r1,l.'vlln.l7 X Bl11em.1rl.Br3un IX 111 Bl11emun.Dcl'1r.l BX 517. lll! B11rd11n.R1vhcrl7 07 Bordun. Tercm Z9 B114el1.Sun.1n JK. 49 lsrnn. Darryl 38 Bl1w.len.Glerl April Graffa . III7 Don t lose your face B111A1.Icr1,Vl1kr 1anner1.cs1en141 111 in ll: B1Nl1ng.Brer11l.119 B11vll1ng.VlnLcnI 'IK ls1r,r1.Jenn1 1 1115 811111. wrllrarn be Jody Fowkes Bracken czenrrrer 19.45. 11111 lsraelrrn snellr 1 nv R4 Bracken nenur I9 JI erarnnle, cnnrleez-1 1ararnh1e1.l.nn.r 1, ni larnrnbler, Rex Br:43.D.1x1d ern, vlarlrzv Brenernnn.1..ne Br11wrl.Jcll I9 Brnnn.J..1rn arnrn1rer1,c'nrr4 111, 1111, os ls11rnr1a4. 11.1111 4 19 111,11 111151111 144 Bnnrrw Kar.-lene 1. 1, 1 Hunlm.m.J1lnc19 BunncIl,J,111l1cI9, 1114 K111rl.! nerrl I9 varna. v1r1e w C'.ll.1ll.ln.C'l1urk.1ll.'?9 r'n1r14e1l.c'rnrl1 19111 i'.lIdv1eII.lr.l1x 1 4-1 c'.1nrp11nrnn.r.1'1rer11 Ill f'unlpheII.Rr1h1:rl 1nnLlr-lnrnl mr... i.lrIl111l,N11Lc'l9 97 Karr 11111.11 C7.1rr11lI.l..1rrx 1-1.511 c arr srepnrn fl.lnsu1.l5,.lcll 1 c'a44n1l1.1.,..n I9 K'.1nl1II11.N11Lc 111. 511, 1111, 1111 Cux:.l'J11nn.l I9 c'n1er.l11lre1411r1.111 1'rn4e.Danre1 Ve-I1s.C'huckll1 1111.114 11111 C'eI11.l,zlur:l11,7 c'naprnnn.R..nn-11.1 fneelr Drnnelu I9 Clheek vrerre 1 herrrnnlnree 1 nne ll 1 n114en,Den1ne 11 c h11u11111.I,W,1llcrl'J C'h1l14r111d.W.11ld.1X XII 1 lrnrcn Barr 11 1'1e4re11l.. vlnnael l'1p11llu.P,l11Iellu19 Clark. cxrrrre 11 l'lurk.D11r11lhx 111. 19, -211, so 1'1nr1r. I11r1 I9 Clark Mrlrn 14141. SN l'Iark.R11nnlc 39 Clark. srella I9 C'IarI..Sus1r 1'1ar1e. Wendell I9 n11. 111.1 Cl,l11l11n.J11hn C'l1lIurd.Nf1.4rl1 I9 fllflord. Bellndn fllll. Faul19.h3 l'olu1:cl.P.lul1l1c J9 l'11ker.Kulrln,1l9,61 C11ker.Sh:4rl.1l1J l'11Il1n4. De-hhlc 4'11llhzlrp.'lkr1lx JU 59 C'11nrad.W1II1,1m I9 115 Cook. Arnaud.: ll C'11ok oar, 11 i'11oI1.Teresu KU K4 c'nn1,1rnr1, lll l'11rmanx.R4nd1 111 1111 1111 C'11rnn.GI:nr1 Crrshn. lcrrn 39 411 1115 cm, nerr Cnr, Denne 5, 111, 411. 111. III Cranler. lcnn C'ralgg.J:1ck13U,99 l'ramplon.Kes1n 11 Crum Lawrenee 3-1, IO9 Crupp. Alan 19 Crrna, Glenn 11 Cr11sw.Shcrr1 39 crnne. N1an1139 Crnrnhn. Dale I9 1-15.113 CuIpepp:r.Th11m.as Jo. 57 fumm1ngs.B11nnz 19. 23. 25. Cummlngs.J11n 311. xs Curnnnna. 1111 30 Cumm1ns.Kcn 11 Ib h4.f17,8lJ IIT Cnrna. Ph1I8 Darley. Dnrnrn, 30 Dar1e,. Torn I9 Dalby. Dale 55.1111 Darnrann. Danny 19.115, 140 nanrelwn. Donna 9 Dangnerry. Demne 19. 21. 27. oo. 61. 11 Dans. Darnell 39. so Delrnrn. Becky Dclloro. 1n1re 19. so Dem1ng.Scull 19. II3 Dennre. Karen 141 DlbbIe.Dav1d 5. 9. 11. 67. 84. sc D1crklng.Davld Drlrer. Rod Drlrea. shawn 9 Dnrnnlre. Dnna1r1 39. 41. 109 Drnlnr. lnanna 10. 32. 111. II8 DluIu5.K1mherly 19.61.94 IIB DocrfIer.Denn1x 19, 92. II2 Domke.Corr1ne D11wns.Jmeph 39 Dra11n5k1.Jerr5 30. 1111 Dryer. Dean 19. zo, 1 13 Dugge1'.VIonsa I9 ze D5k4lra.Tr11x so Lr1r1,.Fre1ls.311,1s K2 1111. 1111 lll Lr1.1,. xerrnw 11111 Eddy.Sle1e 9,67 lihmznn. rnnr1e4 1-1, 111 rnrnann. Man 1..n1 111. 11. 11111 II7 Lnlenn. cnerrl 411. 59 l:1lex.Roherl9 Lllrngnrnlnl, 19. Z4 111 I:lI1nglon,M1ke 40 Lllrngron. Vance Ell1s,Sanlurd 411 L11r,1nnnn1 31. 76 1111.114 I:lI4,L11ren 411. -11. 1041 Elrod. Harold 411. I09 rne1na1.C'ry41alJl W 11111 rnerna1.1ne 10,1111 r.rrr1r4nn.11e:11 rrrelr,nn.1.1n 11,1111 Ir1cks11n.J115cc rrrelrsnn. Par 5.111 1111. 1111 1 rreknrn. R11bcrl4ll I.r1ckxon,Su1ll I.uI1ss.Mlke 30.111144 Exam. Darrell -ill larner. wlre 111. 11:,x11, 1111 1111 rarrner. wen.11 111 111 1ang1n.L11a 211, 1114 ledcrlfo f..lrr1lc'll-30 llll I:rran11,R11herl IcmIIey.Ceu1I5. 211, 1111, 141 1 re111S,Den11rnn 11. 14 1'relrlr.1cen1r 11, 57 l-rguerua, Cynrrnn 411 Illch.Dehh1e 11. 84 I1l1wuler.C'.1rI 31.49 - I-1l1wller.K5r.l19,flI w I1l1v1l1ler,Velma1 111 llnre. Darrel II.1Lc,l'I11ru 411 l'11gge.Lynr1:-10 Q11 11-gge.Pnn1211 1.1nnne1.1n11e 411 1.-4le1. 111111 11. 411,111 1,1 1111. 141 Ir.11l114.D.1n1eI32l,-QU lranen. Dn1n1 411.44 Il1 lralnlmlln, Krnf 2ll.41ll.Kf1 lllfl. lrlll l'r.1nLl1n.Lcunn 411 lranllrn. Vlxrlenc 11. 411 1 nlrner. Dan 5. 211, 11:1 94 414 C1.1nn.R1llwYl-10 11.r11.1,1a,,1nnnn,11 cvarr 1.-1.1140 59 1.en1na. Grna -1 Glexc Dcnlxe ll 59, 77. l ll 11.11.-r.1.11rn Ill -15, 141 lr1il11r1I.Sle-lu Crlllclle Tum 9 Kil.lv. Don fnlihs, lreena 40, -11 IHS 111n1.1en D'11.1r11 r1.nne.srnr1n411.41 c1.1nrn1e1.1rer111re 411, 4I cznrnlnran. Renew oralrner Dn1n111.1111,11z 95 Garry Wahl 144 find it in th Index Graham. Ktm 9. 14. 107 Graham. X'1tke9.'52.5B.77. 116 Grafla.-kpr1l31.65.9E.99.100.107 143 Gralla Bryan 5. 20. 65. 86. 92 Gralla. John 41. 97 Cra1la.1.1e1a 99 crreennnta. 1.1n1.1J1 Greg1yry.J11n 20. 65 Gruner. P11111 11. 110119.95 L1uzman.R.1y1nt1ntl 9 Guzman. Roland Guzman.Vcron1ca 3. 41. 44 H.t1ne4 Be11nd.12t1.l00.lll ll.11ne4.Vl.1ry Beth 67 Hatnes. 'vlark 211 Harn11tnn.C'lturxl 10 H.tm11tt1n.Rt1gcr Hammert. Rohcrt 32 Il.1ns1ng.Davt n 20 Hanstn g. ttnrt-1.1 az l1are.Doug Hare. S ut.1n Harmatt.1oh1t.1tlt11n 31 Harper,1,loyd llarr19t1n.1lax1d 41 Harrt9on.1..t17c1l I0 Harr1won.Rogcr 32 11nr1rnn.yt.rr1nn141 Harwood. Kenneth 41 Hasty. Hnny. Hatch Fred 32 1113, 1117 1,e4l1e41,63 Lyrtn 20. 59.60. 61 Jenktns. Kenny 33 Jenktn. Tara 33. 105. 106. 107 Jerrrtd. Allan 42 ltmtnez. Steye Johnson.Day1d 41. 42 Johnson. Desx 33 1ohnson.Doug 22. 86. 107 Johnson. laret. 42. 58. 59 Johnson. Lonntc 33.103. 109 Johnson. Mary 10. 2l. 54. 58. 59.117 1ohnson.WehbZZ Kaltnskt. Cynthta 22.51.57 Kantorowskt. Lon 42. 55.104 Kantorowskx.R1chard 11 Karkos. Jeff 42. 96. 97. 109 Karkos. l,an'y 5.11. 86.92.109 Karkos. laorte 30. 33. 99. 101 Kane. Sandy ll. 59 Keely. Becky zz xrerer. Margaret 43 K1ng1y.All1son za. 59 Ktrk. Chuck 33 Kltngersm1th.Dav1d Kollrnborn. Colton 22. 23. 65 Kolostnskt. Patrtcn 43 Ktrpp. Todd Kunca. Vera 43. 63 Kn1ght.Tam1e11.65 Knott. Danny Kran1ch.Ke1tlt 11.51 Krtkoran.Grcg Krueger. Lester 33 Hntnnnnrttrnn 1: 36 Hayerlteldi laudette 211. 65. 811. 1114 Haysktns.M1uhc1e I0 Hams. De.1n lU. 59. 113 Hayyy. Nanctlc 29. 32. 35. 50. 52. 59. 117 Haynes. Beltnda 63 Haynes. l'ere9a41 Hays. Jell 5. 10. 11.36. 92. 107 Hayy..loc141 42. 109. 117. 141 Hay.. Jn, 12. 59. 99. 100 1'1ayy.Randy 5.10.8692 1-1e11r1en.t1rnt 21 ttettget. R611 l1t:llltnger.l'r.1n11 3.10 Henazrtnn. lynn 41.113 Henry. Darleen :1 Herr1m.tn.Jerry 32. 33 Herr1ng.V1.1rk21 Herrtng. R161 10 H1cky.Pl11I11p H1ll.De6h1e 2159 Htll. Scott 21. 57 H1ll.T1rn 57 Htnskt. Annette 32 Htttle. Paula 32. 64.65. BO. 140 Hngten. Ken 21 Holder. Mtchael 41 Ho1der.Ttm 5. 21 86.92.142 Hrrttrng. Ctndy 32 11n11rng.4r'1nr.. 10 Holen. Pam 21. 60 Hollon. Glenna 5 ttnprrne. narrnn Houel1.Randy Huerta. Hugo 5. 21. 116. 103. 109 Huerta. Rene 32. HS. 89. 95. 109 Hugg1n5.Br1an32.57.1lB Hunggtnx. Kathy 29. 32. 34. 59. 76 Hug.g1ns.Kc1th Huggtns. 1 racy 41 Hunt. C harl1el0. 63.92.109 Hunt. Terrte 41 Hunter Daytd 33. 36. 118 Hunter Dean 22. 88. 103. 142 Kuntze. Aaron 33 Kuntze. Holly 33. 84. 99 Kuntze. Lynette ll Latrd. Ja mesll Lemmon. Colette 113 Lemmon. Davtd 113 Landava Landava zo.Ev1l1a ll. I6 zo. Matt 25. 33. 58. 77.117 Lane. Gregory l.aPort. Hank Laramte. Laramte. Larsen..l Dante! 43 Matt 23 amte 43 LaPent:t. Rhonda 43.59 Lavalette..lanet 33. 105.107 Layalette. Raw 43 Lehman. Traiy 97 t.emke. Gary 23.25. 51 l.ex1eutre.luhn 43.59. 103 1.eueutre.Mtchae133 Leyus.R1cky 43. 103 1.ewn. Ttna 43 t.ew1n1n. R6ger 3:1 lfHeureux. Roland 11. 107 l.'Heureux. Romeo 33. 82. 88 Ltra. Ttm 1.1xer51dge.Tom34.88. 103. 101 1.ockard.Kct1n 1 1. 92 Long. Kathy B. 11.67 Long. Rande1143. 46 Long. Scott 34 Lowe. Earnest 34 Lowe. Sandy Lucax. A 1 lanta 23.66.117 ynclt. Todd 34 1.1nr1e.wnarne 34. 77 1.ynn. Laura 23 1.ynn.Runald 43 y41g111.Trntr4 VI.t1nttlle.Dean VIa1n1r1le..lnna 'v1a1nvtl1e.Kellte 'v1alony. Vlanucs. Keytn 52 Kellte 23. 60. 61. B0 Marquez. Sam 5.9.lZ.86.92.108.109 Hughes. Kathleen 10.49. 104 C Hunter. Tom Hunter. Thomat Hnekycnrt as Hutto. larence Hnnn. angene 33.113 Hutt1e.Mtke 42.47.109 Hyson,Gera1d 33 1ngrarrt.Norccn 10 taey. Sherry 1rerr6n.c1nay 4: facksun. 0111 Jnetenn. Tamte 10 lackson.Wt1l1am zz Nf1.trquez.W11l1am 34.8R.103.109 Nl.1rr.1c1no.G1n:t 34 Marloyae. Joann 43 Marshall. Masry 5. 11.60. 65. 105. 117 N1arxa1la.Annettc 12.67 Vlarxalla. Jtm 23. 49.60. 61. 67. 804 Mart1n.fttnn1e 43 Marttn. Janet 'y4art1n.Ru9yeIl 12 Vlarttnez. Raymond 109 N1art1nez.Tereya 34 Vathevts. Helena 43. 63 'v1atlt1s.S1:ott23 Vlattcyon. fhrts 34. 77 Mayer. Lynn 43.111 Mayes. Stan Vlayes. leresa 34. 99. 111 Vlauolt. terry 34. 99. 100. 111 Vla11o11.K..1ren 24.99. 100. 111 VlcAt.lams.V1tke Z3 Vlclltrter. Gary yaecnrn. Brenda 11 V1cC'1a1n.Penny43.59 111 X1uC1ary.K1mberly34.49 McCt1rmtck.C'ryyta1 12 VIcD:tn1e1.Rtuky 21.61. 141 V1cDan1-l.Rusty 12.65 Vlcl uen 'Vlcliuck Nledrant Vledrant 'vicdrant Merkltn. Nlerkltn. Morgan vtnre-rn 1. V1cDcrm1tt.Paula 34 Vlcllonald. Barbara 23 Vlnflonald. Beth 12 65.141 X4cI3on.t1d. Oenntt VIeDonald Steye 5. 34. 116. 94. 95. 109 N'1cDona1d.Su1annu 43.46.1056 .Mtke N4cGann.t'o1leett 12 tn. Maureen 22.23. 105.111 Vlclntytc. nrane 34 XleK1nney.l'icndr.t23 VlcK1nney.1.andra 21. 23. 59 N4x'Sn.tdt1en. 111111 43 1. Nancy 34 1.56.1041 1. ront 12 Melrcr. Loretta IZ 1 Annette. .tx 34 59 l.1nt.la Mtller Luctnda 1114 ylock. Vlelar11e31 34.1111 107 N1onyon.l'arol35 Karla 1orn44 Vlt1rrou.B1ll44 Vlonyon. Scott Z4 1 Vloses. Vlullentl Vlullend Vlullend erexa 35 er. Gerald 5. 12. 116 er.Ju11e 2127.65.67 er. lroy 5. 24. 116. 103. 142 Vlunn. Kathleen 10. 15. 511. 141. 142 Nlurpht. Don 24 vtnrpn1.R.11p1r 12 Vlxcrt. nanny 45 N.t4h.1am124 Nell. Scott Ncttzel. D4 ay ne 40. 44 Neuman. Rtuhard 35.103 Kathy Nolan NtLke'y.Jantce 211.15 xr-lan. Kathy 11.144 Norxell. Randy 35. 88 Nunn. Jenntler 42. 411 O'Br1en.Xf1.try24.59.60.61.117 Oghx. Rtthard 44 0'Keele. fruz 0'Keele. Donald 5. 13.156 97.103107 U'Keele. Greg 35.1'11!.89. 103. 107 U'Keele. Patrick 46. 96 109 O'Ke1ly.Kevtn 24. 60.61 117 Oxkelly. Raymond 12. 51. 64.65 Olson. Barbara 24. 59 O1son.Dureen 13 011111. Beth 0rmxxtt1n.Tt1dd 44 Ottker. Mark 13 Pn6p.Dntn1 JS Paar. Dehhte 13. 84 P1trky.Kent4-4 Parkt. Ktm 24.60. 61.140 Palmer. Curt 35 l"ar1sot.Ke1.1n 35 Parkhuryt. Chuck 35. 56 57 Paskcl1.Margte35. 111 Pearson. Kenny 25 Pearson. Walter 35 Pearson. Wy att Peck.Pa1rt4:t:135.99. 100. 107 Pena. Ana 5. 35 Perez. Glorta 11. 13. 50. 62. 63. 65. 67. 99. Perez. Rohert44. 109 Peterson.Ruger1H.25.52 Pett1trew.Barry 44. 47. 97 Petttcrew. Karen 13. 16 Pettturew. Ketth Z5.57.95. 109 Perkms.Jeltrey 44 Phe1ps.Laur135 Ptckard. Ann 13.6Z.63.107. 117 Ptckard. Dennts Ptckard. Juna 20. 44. 63. 107. 117 Ptnottt. Doug 35. 88. B9. 103 P1ckenpaug11.Shexa 59 Porter. Davtd 44 Porter. Tad 35 Powers. Palrlcta 36. 59 Powers. Rtchard 44. 45 Presley. Mary 44. 113 Pnce. Dav1d44 Pnce. Karen 25. 60. 61. 98. 99. ICD Pnce. Leslie 57. 107 Pnce. Manon 99 Pulvermacher. L.F. 44 Purtce.Avane1136 Purtee. Tracy 5.86. 103 Rabohns. Russell Ramtrez. Rene 45. 97 Ramtrez. Pntnca I3 Rartdoll.CoI1een 25 Rlnsey. Mark Raugln. Nancy 45. 63 Ret1tng.Mtche11e 36. 49. 80 Retners. Rodney 13 Remen. Ray 22. 25. 65 Reynolds. Alan 36. 95 Rhetm. Ken 23.25. 57. 112. I I3 Rhetm.K1mberly 45 Rtchardson. Harold IJ. 15 Rtddle. Mary' 45 RtL1d1e.Terr1e 35. 36. 105. 112. 113 R1tter.Rob1n21.Z5. 104 R1tter.R0xanne 36. 99. 107 Rubbtns. Katnna 25 Rodgers. Kathy 13. 59 Roberts.Rob1n 25. 60. 61.67. 105 ttnhenr. Sally 11. 13. 51. 67 Robtnson. John 36 Robertson. Laura 45 Roh1nsun.Russe145 Rntnnt1.P1n111p 109 Ross.Bonn1e I4 Russ. John 14 Rosser. K1m45 Rotter.J01t1t. 36. 103. 107 Rossett.K1mberIy Ruven.M1cltellc 36. 77 Rowan. Nancy 45 Ruy.Jan1cc Russell. Davtd 45 Russell. Debbie 25 Russell. Terry Ruppel. Jerry Ryan. Dawn 10. 13.62. 63 Saggtu. Thomas 45 Salyers. Richard 36 Samhaluk. Joan 19. 25. 60. 61.66. 67. BU. Samhaluk. Mtke 45. 107 Sanders. Arno1d Sanltstevan. Daytd 36. 86. 95. 109 Sanborn. Earl Sawyer.R1ck 109 Sawyer. Ton 45. 46. 104 Suharfl. Ingrtd 14.63. 67 senernnnrn. Mary 13. 14 Schmtdt: Dean 26 Settrotnen. Mark 5. 14. 59.65. 67. s6. 1 17 Scyot. Daryl Seeman.C1ndy 36. 80. 104. 107 Seeman. Jodt 312. 26. 62. 63. 104. 107 Ser1tL.Pau1a 26. 59 snare. 1611, 26 Shawhart. Lur145. 59 Stmmonx. Davtd 49 Stterly. .lamte 26. 59. 60. 61 Stzemorc. Roberta 36 Sloan. Connte 14. 67 Smtth. Dale Sm1th.Kathte14.l04 Smtth. Tammy 26 Smytlt.J.D, 26 Snell. Dennxs 109 Snelltng. Let1t1a34. 36. 42 Sne1l1ng.Mtke 14 Spear. Carl 14. 59 spear. Karen 45. 59 Specker. Dean 36 Specker. Den1se26 Staehcr. L0r136. 100. 105. lll Stanley. Pearl 37. 111 Star. Karen Steveni. Jolene 26 Stewart. Rohm 45 Sttnson. Edward 45 Sulltxan. Gretchen 63. 66 113 Svtander5..1erry 37 S-A1entek.Vltke Z6 Syzmanykt Stephen 32. 82 Sy1mansk1.R1ck 45 'tn1rnr. Randy 14. B6 l5.thor.R1ck 5. 27. 116 tnaevretncrnrty 27, 65 ladevtch. Ltya 41. 46. 47 1.1nner.Rae 23. 27 l 107.117 rnrnhore111.Jnnn 14. 15.56. 57 1ayIor.I:velyn 21. 59. 60 Terwtl11ger.Steye 14.65.92 r1rnn1.1e.t.1nre 31. sz. xx. 103. 107 1hompst1n.D1ane 37 Ttl1er.C'ec11Z7 rntnert. Thomas 21. 60. 109 Tnrnnnrn. Daxtd 37 Kalia Bumpas lrotter.l.14a 47. 100 frtttter. 'ltna 49 Truumh1cy.Rol'1tn 15. 59. 65 1roumhley.Sl1aytn Z7 1roul.Brtan 15 1'uhl'15 Denn1s47 57 luc1ter.L'arolf17 rnrner. r1rere,15 1'urya.1.tnda 27 L11sw.M1Lc 109 ttrtegrtrte. 1.rn41 v6nneten11er.taerty 47 V.tnDeycndcr. Ruth Z7 Yalenttne llovtard 37.88.107 Y.tn.1ter. fonnte 37 Vanrura Vlttvh 15.60 vanghn. sne 65.611 Ver1ey.Kc1tn37 Vtckrey. 1raty27.65 Voller. Wanda 15.65.118 yonmeter. Ktrhy 31. 68.69. 1111. 109 Wat.le.Roh1n 47 Warrtck.Stcphan1 NX adworth. Dan 47 W.1t.lwtoth.N1na 61 wager. Brad 47 Wahl.Garry 15. 65. 143 Wahl. Larry 27. 102. 103. 142 Waltt-r.N41kc 37 W.11ter.W1l11.1n1 Ward. Boone 47 Warner. Gene 5. 17. 65. 80. 116 Warrtck. Shelly 27 Waytrzztylek. Sharon 37. HI? Vrarzy huk. Wendy 15. 65 Vraters.Deh127 Wehh. Daxtd 15 Wehh. ftna 37 W:1tKotten. 1..tur1e 15. 63 Wetikotten. 'Vlark 38. 47 wetnhurg. Gmger 27.60. 61 Wellsh. .lodee 47 wetaylnnn Wells. Bart 37. 82 Wexhrood. Kcvtn W11de.fo1lecn 15. 65 Wtlkes. Dvtay ne 27.60 Wtl1tLtmy..1t1e 103. I07. 109 Wtlltamx. Tom 88 Wtlltarnson. Delores 47 Wtlltamson. Ronnre 37 W1lson.Dw1ght37.52 Wt1S41n.Joe 45. 96. 97 wrntret. cathy. 31. 104 Wtrrtes. Adam Wood..1enrttler 37 Workman. Stephen 47. 97. 141 Wrrgltt. Brenda 47 Wr1ght.Joe 47 Wnght. Ron 15 Wynn. rrrnrnny Zerlaut. Ann 47 Z1mmerman.C'urt 15. 59 Ztnner. Brtan 27.77 Ztmmer. Kenneth Autographs .Do QQQQMJQ JQMMES5 S295 QJQQLDJJQXXJQSQ 7KQVX0AJx wwxg,x 6 ww Awww Zswwgbww W , JMYQQ Uma L55U5'kM 'HIM lbmfvvwvvefkv X Lai YW A 31, Q Q mgji Ni f Q WL.-Ani, feflg Ll LW ci L.O-.Li YN CK ip, gli LQ if-,.,ll Lf, ww J 6 ,Qi.TQ 4 !l Qa, ck xii .Qi .LQ QgQ ILC Q39 if ffil Li 'LEX LL, vw mwLL x 5, C if- Q, Q YM ,AJ If V! 'fb Lff7'z,v 1 xboowlm LICP-KULLD mygqim-Muncvwwwwwluw Jbum wi!-LGvU1'x Homdkolcwil hLmqvvtnQpJAcwwmcyUw2-umnu2L mam OP Pom? Vmonwfb 7 'i. , CA Q5 AL fx WXIUZEHK MQ A Any XX ,X-VXI rl? ' Lic- V M Qui? X X ' MQ ,kikcf HU X Mlfllvf 4 X. ,XD . Y x. f X C XEQEQ2 Amir- X Ji. MXU "C'.xU1x wx by . Lg! 7 X :fy XM Lx. LM, X-gl x JXQXLJ , 'iw F7 bmi xt - .Nw xg' ' EW? J If 'R ple W, XQQ1. Vw ara? W ,. yi :fo o- Y W Obama bwwwkwj ,dw MMM G WLM?


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