Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1961 volume:
1 ,, I:
2 if, 2 QQ,
A V 1 ', 1
., r CE,-
1. n ,N , '
11,1 v ,
, , I ,,
V, I 4 gg 'LQ
, h A t ri: 3, iq.
flx' 1 4 .IA ' - " 5 w qc '
, b ,
, . ' 1 ,
, , , .
.w ' . D
1-V 1 . 1 7
, . ,
, , .f .I y
..J9. T, QQ
, - 1 Q 5,3
1 I I ,,v'N5555R N E
. L K . iw Q H ,Q fb
j ! 1 my Ky
I a ' P 1 XS 91 'NY
r X 0 J
I fr 59:39
5 " .A A 03' ly Q5
' -W W Qs- . J' U A iw
, 4 BX ' YJ Nu
wa qv W U9 fw Q Q
gg . VV WJ 1 MX ,,, Q-f Q
, A I A f Q! ,y ,V sw N N I
XX Q M x x M if XQXSLQ k.,:i'rXG-"6
XT' H R 1 Q N x. X--- ,Spf-f
X XFN C, NCX I
Y X Q1 - 3,15
BN ' , Q 4:42 wb' G M,
' 9 x ' 8 V lo J YJJ
e cf Q "- ' . N ,
Q S 'LM' .- M L74? 160 f
N fl ,JW A it IW ,L WZ by XA
- X. , , , X. 1 Yr L' Q ' '
. I ,Afffhff A Jgfl A I ji QIIA A Ljvfjjroeffg
V J , fy . f X 5
6-iK""' Q -'T ,. IUMA! 1' , QM -XQBVIX
fb' wb' ' sv'
ja ik LD 0 Z' if! If .Jn fi 7'
K I I V . JV 1 'I If g H15
6 ' , rf A g 1
z Nix' ,,,t 4x VA p if ,E 4,
A Qklv L ' J" I U a j , ' 1 ,Ili '
5 .X V 'I 1,
Q Xvmluwfv -
. ' 1' A :I ,
' Alvin f 1 , 3
1' ' 1? 'fb s .
F5 mf-.2 l, I Q Az' NVQ' Jw
2 l,.A,' I :Nj 'V K . 'f I
iii ' A ,f 'lg Wadi
'm 2 4 I Q X
x 'QL ' r I,
, f, ' W
QQ, X Q 'if'
Q, sg Ki "'
.. Ah -.K 'xx -5 Nb
A gf? R V53 E5 ' -
X' gm ' 1'
NL 3 QXMJQ ' Ai'
Q' 'A X X ix sk gc' 3 '33
kg 5 'fm Q5 -A
Q 3 Gs - - Nb ' .
gf N' ACS? "Y
- C? J
3 gwjdnfiw JM
MQW! dw I ' MDX MQ XXYAY ',f sf
,XIIVS XUQIG9KIx XNSIQWLB
XXQKN YNNYX PCS
LX6?5A7?f', QQQQN kxbqw big, V
PUBLISHED BYSWVIN ww
Dm ,A4: M Nkxxig 5, LLWNKNXYLV xg I
gwfw RCADIA HIGH SCHOGL
I80 CAMPLIE DRIVE I
,LW K 'RW . Y-cfage: In an ffqf
Sym Nw ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA
Jko SQXXJW XA KWWL RQ III XERQTSY:
., f A K Q ADCIQH Vx LAC 'J L
Bqwy VOLUME x . A
I-BCM Nu CSX wxg h,
f I MM QQ 'XE x 3'Cf 2X
wx I I
X Kkfi., KL IT? jiiA"7'b
QQ J N IKlI1"'4'7 I
, 'I ,
D I p Cf C TU"-f 5 Jgf fc c L4
WF Biff ,If
I . I, ,I I I ZIIIZHMJMKY I-UW'
iYFff1Pf Yf' I MRS. III I H AZEL REEGLERSPONSOR.
Q I I
QW TABLE or CONTENTS
if fjif,g1fM3 YijMlNISTRA,TI0N . . . . . 8
i t 9y'ERNMmj .. .. .se
,Q . . . . . . 48
Q .. ne
Mgsf yf 'S ENIORS . .454
W fi: uNDER cLAssMEN .. H198
. ADVERTISING .f. . .. . 236
L ' J' -6 'f 0
, Q0 A fffpfx 46 Q W
. Wf Xf'l vs qu 9 02?
55 ,J fp ff P' J ,QV
fa fs f YY uf
9 Wig? F16 QVX A i
Huis We lift-i5'WC!xNJX fdwbvxobz GX
by y ' A X I
qli, jf FINALE OF AN ERA-The closing year of Arcadia High
School as a Tour-year secondary school-This 1960-61 school
year has marked another milesrone in The school's hisTory.
In one short decade, Arcadia has rounded out a full cycle
NV? of development. WiTh The beginning of construction of a new fy
, ,.., ,V
campus in 1951, The completion of The second half e build-
ings in 1953, The graduation of T e rst senior ss in 1955 V
and now, The final year as a four- high ol-these mile
stones have been achieved in T rT a venTTul years
PosiTively identified W T h school
during its formative ec has ormer Principal, Elbert E.
Souders. His leader ' urin lat er half of This p i d a
resulTed in an ce nT aca e c pr am which is of The Mc
most ouTsTandi SouT er ' lif 'a.
0 I .
I n T emph colle raTion but also provides
sound ogr s or sTudenT . o will Terminate Their formal
edu atio graduation T m high school
IT To This year of 1960 61 which rounds out a DECADE
OF PR GRESS and To former Principal ELBERT E SOUDE
the 1961 ARCADIAN IS PROUDLY DEDICATED
ELBERT E SOUDERS
IT is w1Th pleasure That I loin in dedicahng This Annual To
Elbert E Souders for his outsfanding leadership and service
since 1955 To Arcadia High School
VJ, X fffffZf77 jxfffiff C
iff jjj Myron Greene
fr W ,Ms
M M MM wrwc ,Crowe + Jwcyugx, Q, Cel
My M AQ LQA, Ju lclfccl fxwm, ocqfcfi cc-Q,
My pakcllff, Qnfrx, Lv., 'Y-Q.,
,, -ww 3. ',', ff , -W, iw ' S
1 ' ffl K i' w:ffi4Qvff ,. ' H as ,
' 'ii I W- "" i' fff' , H2
4 w H A i- f -seq avi "'s ff" -W
, y ' ' ,- J
2 4. N e - -. I
.f A 7 M
in 55. sf V Y 4 I QE X' I I
, Q , '- ,
was A 5, ,,,N lx X ,
Hee Q A
Z ,J s .
iv fd' T I' .
' ,J 4 is I H ' 2 2
. , ! '
,, T 1 , V, I , Q
A Sass 5 'f ' in I . - , -
' J, t- Yzig '-" ,N ' f "',i,,,, .figs f M
E, Hilhigx , I 395-E, E ' , . i
if 34 x "" Y ' - ' S
,. ,, I , LV, , , , . .
ff ,fn A iim, f ,. , I ggi. .
, , , ,,, V ,, Y
. ,wr , Q . ,N ,
argl: 3 'Q' jigs , , .
Ar ,Hg rj. jj, .
L sf fly ,I 5" fl: -
3,35 if . gqy, SD , . .
Q21 Thai Vyf, w
me 1 A iff 'N I -
H ,gssyfi 1 -
'W X - 7, if
MNT x g IAN
a Ng xl X
- ea N if
gm 1 '
,Mis Ti W . ,
if' W in WAX '
A MTX is 'ss
' , s . '
,rwxgyf M xx X , -TX
if , rfb . N., XX
W 1, - xx X.. Q
'2?"22i,'fi2?3 I ' 1 X .Ps .
5 9 " f N ' .. Ni .
, My A ,
5, fe MJ A X- .
gp, 1 3 :fr ' . . -
1515 if? R '
fs' W A , '
gf ,ij V 1 S
5- fi, IE X I
. , h ,
T gal Ei . es
I x X
1 i .
c r i ,
1 QQ ML A-Lauflf
rirr I I
E Tr ffifii 1LQ isii if isaf 6 N
RCADI HIGH OL XAPLET
Students hurry along walkways of ilwe west end of the campus cs they
classes IH The tems, the Musnc Buuldung, Yhe Acodermc and Commerclczl E
s EXISTANCE AS A Fcuk-vis R sci-iooi.
-' 1 i
'H x 0
Mountains, and iust across Campus Drive, the Arcadia golf course, enhance
of the campus.
rapidly to their next assignments. In the background the beautiful San L I
fd if ffl, flfsdb t
E ft 'Q i
4'L,fsf1"af-A 62 ,ibfmwfnaia
,L4fn"'yi,tf2..:LJ2 r,L,,,x i
,-"1fZ'L,f"L f' f' Cd 6
f .1 7 A L
if ,f-t fl. QS? Lfwglzg
FX ' ,
1 -M41ss...,,, i f,V.'k, Q
' "': :5,i7.fifi5i
K sts, i ,Si
gi' ', 1'-1
.sv 1: xiii' vit? if
"v ' A '21 V 4.
' X' W '55 ::"',.s I I 5' 6'1" Q
1- '9 f
' ' 4' 'v' 7 V ,AV .
A A L 'L s
1 M x 0 xil dvi I
'ww . Q
- , lin!
. 1 xl , 3
,IQ d ,
- 4 .
. -3 Q -'
! A 'nz
Y' .fx xi
EARLY 2700 STUDENTS 0 ERCROWDED THE CAMPU
f. , Xi
Ng 1 Q3
I ' ' qw,-rf'f:
Located in the center of the campus, the Snack Bar area teems with lively students from early morning until late afternoon. During the two Snack
and three lunch periods occasioned by extended day classes and heavy enrollments, it is the hub of campus social life.
, V .- .V Q. A
' Y' 15" Q2
, -' iw
' Qi' 2241?
,mg-.K api x x 1 ,
4 V ,. ia:- 55,15-L ..:'1i',f
4:71 . 2. 'fiirh -:iii
k 'i-351, .- Q:
il ,,:, A.. A .
if ,, rr in H 4 ,
A 5.-1+ i Aiffj: .iz
f I Hg? y Q gm?
.V -'-,.- :E"'1f- A ,
I w. -Q I '
. '- an
Hg ,Ma 253. ,
'TQEQIM 3' 'lf'
x ,Af 1
i f 'i
tw. N'-'. K
I N. NISSOAN
' i 'wow
-A ' . f
HX!! 'C' '4ll'uu"' Q
EVHV 2' EHCKEH,
AS THE FIRST DECADE closes, present mem-
bers of the Arcadia Board of Education have
seen the realization of a cherish-ed dream.
With sharp increases in high school popula-
tion, year after year, the Campus Drive facil-
ity had become greatly overcrowded.
A successful bond issue was finally
passed, permitting the change-over from a
four to a three year high school. Construc-
tion of the new Foothill Junior High School
in the northern section of the city, and the
enlargement of First Avenue and Dana
Schools, will make the new 6-3-3 system a
reality in the fall. Tent classrooms will be
Problems of construction, policies relating
to the new iunior high schools, consideration
of the many facets of school operation have
been matters of continuing concern for mem-
bers of the Board of Education.
Dr. Burtis E. Taylor became the new Super-
intendent of Schools in July of I96O, with
Myron E. Greene coming to the High School
as Principal in November.
A certified staff of more than I25 mem-
bers, a number of them having been teach-
ers here since the school opened in I95I,
along with an efficient classified group, has
combined to make this an important year.
Conferring on the construction of the new Foothill Junior
High School, members of the Board of Education, under
the able leadership of President Harold Lietz, have con-
sidered many of the problems which present themselves
with the addition to District facilities. Dr. Antone W.
Nissorx served as Vice President with Dr. Robert I. Boyd
C53 L f OVERALL PLANNING FOR .IUNICDR HIGH SCHOO
1 -' - ' r ,K , K
K 3 'Eg 1,5145 ,X xx'
Ar ii., t.,4,i'w 5-, Q W
5- V' Wnwkvfgn guy l-ix,
li QW Llliif J
,MAED U ,
1-'SCI it ip.
I". W N
sill i L
X K7 X xx, N
R i if x
N , l x i l N
X: r X
.N 'l l
l i Districti Administrators-Elbert E. Souders, Assistant Superintendent, Educational Services, looks at administration reports with Dr, Burtis E.
2 X3 Taylor? Superintendent, and Dr. Alton E. Scott, Assistant Superintendent, Business Services.
jg .fi 'x ,
X. - N., f
Xl 4 ,xv X
.J xxx X L
AS BEEN A MAJOR TASK OF DISTRICT ADMINISTRATORS
ASSUMING HIS NEW POSITION of Superin-
tendent of Arcadia schools on July I, 1960, Dr.
Burtis E. Taylor, qlong with Elbert E. Souders,
Assistant Superintendent in charge of Ed-uca-
tional Services, and Dr. Alton E. Scott, Assistant
Superintendent, Business Services, has ably di-
rected the overall planning for Arcadia's ten
Of maior importance during the year for the
Administration has been the construction and
furnishings of the new Foothill Junior High School
and the enlargement of both First Avenue and
Richard Henry Dana schools to convert them to
junior high facilities.
Dr. Taylor came to Arcadia from Riverside
where he had previously been Assistant Super-
intendent, and has shown skill and administra-
tive leadership in his work with the Arcadia
schools during the past year.
After a successful five year tenure as Princi-
pal of Arcadia High School, Elbert E. Souders
was elevated to the post of Assistant Superinten-
dent of the Educational Services. Of maior con-
cern, in addition to the curriculum planning for
the new school, has been directing the selection
of new textbooks and resource material for all
schools. Further refinements of the total program
of the Junior High and the High School and
many other considerations have engaged his
attention during the year. He also served as
Principal of the High School until Mr. Myron E.
Greene assumed that position on November I4.
Rounding out his second year as Assistant
Superintendent in charge of Business Services,
Dr. Alton E. Scott has been a competent admin-
istrator of the fiscal responsibilities of the Dis-
trict, along with overseeing the many physical
improvements which have been made at the
schools during the year. A maior task has been
the preparation of contracts and execution of
them as the Foothill Junior High School has been
during his nine years here.
cadia Teachers Association.
President Walter LaGier discusses Association business with Donald Hughes, District
PERSONNEL DIRECTOR Donald D
Hughes has been responsible for the se
lection and recommendation to the Su
perintendent and Board of Education of
all district employees for the past nine
years. Prior to that time, he had been a
teacher and principal in the district for
Through his diligent efforts and care
ful consideration of the professional
preparation and personal qualifications
of the certificated staff, Mr. Hughes has
been instrumental in building an out
standing faculty in the district. He is also
responsible for the recruiting of other
district employees, as well. Many fine
personnel policies have been adopted
Walter LeGier, high school science
teacher, served as the president of the
local professional organization, the Ar
A EW PRINCIPAL ASSUMED HIGH SCH
'I Q' agw
Principal Myron E. Greene and Assistant Principal GeroId P, Rczyl discuss school operations
,Nh is NNW
DERSHIP, ASSISTED BY A SEASONED STAFF
ON NOVEMBER 14, 1960, Myron E. Greene
assumed the principalship of the Arcadia High
School. With school already having been under-
way two months, Mr. Greene plunged into the
demanding task of getting acquainted with the
faculty and the many 'facets of his position.
Proving himself an able and thorough exec-
utive, Mr. Greene has, during the year, provided
the leadership necessary to co-ordinate the many
activities and individuals 'under his supervision.
He has made many friends in the school and the
community as his first year comes to a close.
Mr. Greene received his M.A. degree from
Washington University in St. Louis and has done
additional graduate work at the University of
Southern California. Before coming to Arcadia
as principal, Mr. Greene had been a school ad-
ministrator for nine years in other districts in
the Southern California area.
AGAIN DEMONSTRATING his competence,
Gerald Rayl, Assistant Principal, has met the
challenges of the past year with his usual effi-
ciency and thoroughness.
Pre-school planning of staff assignments and
ALBERT E. ACTON 1
Director, Student Activities
room allocations had already been completed by
Mr. Rayl so that a smooth-running organization
has functioned through the year, in spite of rec-
ord enrollment, extended day scheduling, and
the continued use of tent classrooms.
Mr. RayI's additional responsibilities have
included the supervision of ,the use and main-
tenance of all school buildings and equipment.
Relocation of administrative offices in the re-
habilitated Administration Building which was
destroyed by fire the previous April was a maior
proiect during November.
Having completed his seventh year as a
member of Arcadia's staff, Mr. Rayl is rounding
o-ut his sixth year as an administrator. During
his first year Mr. Rayl taught mathematics. He
is a graduate of Indiana University, with an
M.A. from the same school, also having done
additional work at Notre Dame, Cornell, San
Diego University, and the University of Southern
For a demanding assignment '-'well done,"
in an extremely pleasant and friendly manner,
Mr. Rayl is to be congratulated.
the best interests of students
PU PIL PERSCNNEL
ALBERT E. ACTON, who has com
bined both the positions of Director of
Student Activities and Pupil Personnel
during the past year, has done an out
standing iob of serving as an advisor
to the Executive Council, as well as
counseling students on different types
Reflecting thoughtfulness and fair
ness, he has carried out programs in
SCHOOL LEADERS ALSO GUIDED STUDENTS AND SUPERVISII
ASSISTANT PUPIL PERSONNEL
SHARING some of the duties of the
Coordinator of Pupil Personnel, Richard
Carroll has ably met the requirements
of the iob of Assistant, Pupil Personnel.
A personable and friendly manner to-
ward all students and faculty members
have immensely helped Mr. Carroll in
his new iob.
Robert Shortell, Adult Education principal, and Samuel Orsi n ght typ ng teacher
obser e p ogress of Adult Education student
CHILD WELFARE, campus supervi-
sion, attendance records and counsel-
ing have been the responsibilities of
new Attendance Officer, Kent Barney.
Stepping into the position in Sep-
tember, Mr. Barney has done a fine
iob in fulfilling all of the demanding
requirements of his office.
Assistant, Pupil Personnel
THIRTY to thirty-five classes in the
general area of Business Education,
Industrial Arts, Academics and Ian-
guages are offered through the pro-
gram of Adult Education. Under the
direction of Robert Shortell, this pro-
gram had a student membership of
approximately 2000 this past year.
ULT CLASSES. P.T.A. SUPPGRTED SCHCOL ACTIVITIES
CONVENING ONCE A MONTH, the
P.T.A. holds meetings to combine
home and school influences for a bet-
ter student environment.
Proiects continued this year were
the manning of food booths at home
football games, the holding of infor-
mal Coffee Hours so that mothers of
students could consult informally with
the Assistant Principal, and many
other worthwhile activities. Both par-
ents and teachers have cooperated
excellently, to achieve their goal of a
better understanding between faculty,
students, and their parents.
Harried members of the P.T.A. frantically serve students at one of the many home football
games' PARENT-TEACH ERS
Members of the P.T.A. council are, from left to right, Seated: Mrs. Flint Agee, Mrs. H. R. Riggins, and Mrs. Jerry Luboviski. Standing: Mrs. David
U. White, Mrs. Don E. Wagner, Mrs. Ray K. Leonard, and Mrs. Charles Neuberg.
EDUCATIONAL, VOCATIONAL. AND PERSONA
Miss Muriel Davis, college counselor, assists Senior boy with the use
of the college catalogues.
MISS MURIEL DAVIS
Occidental College Counselor Hal Wiltse, also part time psychametrist for the District, tests
Counseling, English Molmnne Goble'
U. of Alberta, U.S.C.
t L415, win
Vocational counselor Edward I-Iarver helps Carl Roles with the selec-
tion of First Aid materials.
U' of Southern California Counselor of the Senior Class, Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher, talks with Judy
Vocmioncl Counselor Cameron about the choice ofa college.
MRS. MAVI5 DUMBACHER
Fresno State College
Senior Class Counselor
GUIDANCE WAS PROVIDED BY COUNSELORS.
Max Cramer files book containing names of students
Girls' League sponsor Mrs. Florence Sinkule hangs a picture
of Ellen Dumbacher, Girls' League President.
MRS. FLORENCE SINKULE ' "' I
s.s. ' P' 2 f
Eastern Michigan College
Girls' League Sponsor
FUTURE VOCATIONAL and profes-
sional concerns of students, educa-
tional objectives, and solutions of
student problems are the concerns of
the Counseling staff, as they consult
Both students and faculty members
are well aware of the accomplish-
ments and friendliness which has
characterized the Counseling Office
and has encouraged them to seek as-
sistance with their problems.
ti . ' :li Q-
Dr. W. R. Patterson helps student with personal problem.
DR. W. R. PATTERSON
s.A., M.A., Ph.D,
North Texas State College
University of Texas
Chairman, English Dept.
COMPREHENSIVE PROGRAMS STRESSED LITERATU
STRESSING the fundamentals of
grammar and punctuation, helping
students to acquire a knowledge
of American and foreign literature,
developing 'written and oral tech-
niques-all these represent the of-
ferings of the English Department.
All graduates from the High School
must have successfully completed a
four year requirement in English.
A diversified program of classes
are offered to each student.
The Creative Writing Book in-
cluded a number of fine poems and
short stories from Arcadia High
v 11 N
X . . .
. I, Q '
W s r
fs, XX 1
MRS. JEANET M. BARKER
College of Pacific
Mas. MARIE cARRou. f 'YW
Occidental College, U. of S.C.
students, the Pow Wow, Arcadia
High's bi-monthly newspaper, re-
flected the thoughts and activities
of all students, as reporters learned
the techniques of publishing a
newspaper, the Arcadian, annual
of the High School, afforded stu-
dents the opportunity to meet the
heavy demands and responsibili-
ties of publishing a 272 page book,
and speech and drama students
again won many awards and pre-
sented a variety of fine programs
during the eventful past year.
BYRON H. CHILSON HARRY L. CONOVER
B.A. A.B., M.S.
Pasadena College U. of Southern California
English English, Swim Club
MISS MURIEL DAVIS THOMAS PAUL FLEMING MISS VERONICA FRANKS
B.A. B.A. B.S.
Occidental College St. Thomas College Wayne State University
English, Counseling English Los Angeles State College
MISS PASQUALINA FRIGO HAROLD L GEX
B.A. B.A. MA
St. Scholastics San Francisco State
University of Paris English
L'lnstitute de Phonetique
RAMMAR, COMPOSITION, AND PUNCTUATION PROFlClENCYs
RONALD s. Gisrsk
U. of Southern California U. of Michigan College ofthe Holy
English, Key Club
fl FRED O. KELM ROBERT KERR
' A.B. A.B.
s Los Angeles State College Brown University
English U. of Southern California English English
MISS CATHERINE LEARNED DONALD MCGUIGAN
English B.S., M.A.
President of A.T.A., Walter LaGier, presents outgoing AHS Principal Elbert Souders
with a suitcase from the appreciative faculty.
FRED J. NAHRA
MRS. CAROLYN NEWPORT SAMUEL ORSINI MISS GLORIA I. RAUCHLE MRS. HAZEL REEGLER
B.A. B.A. B.A., M.A. B.S., M.S.
U. of Southern California Harvard University U. of Michigan Texas Women's University
English English Los Angeles State College New York University
MISS CATHERINE A. TERRY
RICHARD O. WILSON
AND ELEMENTS OF SPEECH AND CRITICAL THINKING
MISS MAY ROBBIE MRS. BEATRICE B. ROSE MRS. BEVE TAIT
B.A. B.A., M.A. B.S.
University of Buffalo Grinnell College University of Illinois
Los Angeles Stale College Washington State College English, Drama, Jesfers
English English Kalleftes, G.L. Program Com.
Helping themselves to delicious home-cooked food are parenfs and faculfy members at a summer
MRS. TRUDIE HUNT ROY WHEELER PHILIP E. NEWMYER
B.A., B.S. A.B. A.B.
Wellesley College Occidental College U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Columbia University Audio-Visual Home Teacher
SINESS AND HOME SKILLS WERE MASTERED.
Business Education Dept.
SECRETARIAL and managennent skills, as well
as basic principles of business procedures, have
been taught to numerous students by Teachers
in the Business Education department. Curricu-
lum included courses in shorthand, business
machines, .typing, business procedures, and
MRS. DIANE DICONTI
U. of Southern California
MISS ANNE GAYDOS
U. of Pittsburgh
MRS. JEAN MONGE
Chm. Home Economics Dept.
STANLEY J. GRENZEBACH
Los Angeles State College
TO IMPROVE girls' abilities in
homemaking activities is the aim
of the three home economics teach-
ers. Three years of regular home-
making courses, plus a special
senior homemaking course for the
home economics maiors, compose
the curriculum in this department.
These courses help girls achieve in-
dividual competence and afford
opportunities for creative experi-
FRED J. SUNDSTROM
B,S, B.S., M.ED.
Arizona State College
U. of Arizona
MISS DALE CRICKETTE MRS. MARGARET JOHNSON
B.A. - - B.A.
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara Los Angeles State College
Home Economics Home Economics
MRS. ELSIE HUNSICKER
Washburn College, U. of Iowa
Chairman, Mathematics Dept.
U. of Redlands
Los Angeles State College
V : f,.' it
J A i i. 5?
U. of Redlands
KNOWLEDGE OF MATHEMATICS WAS AUGMENTEE
OFFERING COURSES in General Mathematics, Algebra l and
ll, Plane and Solid Geometry, Trigonometry and refresher mathe-
matics, as well as a complete accelerated program in these
courses, the mathematics teachers have played an important
part in preparing students for college courses in mathematics
and future career opportunities where the mastery of mathematics
is an essential tool.
MISS JUDY DEVALON
Pep Club and Pep Comm.
Veteran score-keeper Donald Nordvold, who also doubles as an industrial
arts teacher, demonstrates agility in handling the basketball.
RONALD P. QCOPENSKI ROBERT MAURER RAYMOND PASCOE
B.S., M.S. B.S. B.A., M.A.
Michigan State University U. of Southern California Stanford University
Canisius College Mathematics MGthGrTtC1tiCS
KETABLE SKILLS WERE ACQUIRED.
STEPHEN W. ROWE RAY. STEPHENS
B S B.A.
Tufts University Long Beach State College
LEARNING to understand the application
and use of design, building useful articles,
students learn and apply technical informa-
tion vital to modern industry. A full pro-
gram of woodworking, metalworking, elec-
tricity, architectural and engineering as well
as mechanical drawing is designed to fit
the needs of the students.
MRS. MARGARET URBACH
Hunter College, N.Y.U
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
ig Tti y ,A
MISS DIANA WEARNER
U. of Southern California
DONALD NORDVOLD WILLIAM G. JOKKEL
B.A., M.A. B.s., M.s.
U.S.C., Occidental College Stout State College
Chairman, Indust. Arts Dept. Industrial Arts
DANIEL R LUCERO LEONARD STERLE JOHN C. SWITZER
B A. B.A. B.A., M.A.
Los Angeles State College Los Angeles State College Los Angeles State College
Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Industrial Arts
. ,,.. ,
- ii"' I I- , i-e' -
.- ' 'i'- 'ff
'Ms 1 .-" - i f
qilggslg'- 3 . ,V jgggiggi-5.5
-l . I I
f p,f,.?w:1u I L - , 4-'W
, - I ,.: snr .:
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
Colorado State College
U. of Southern California
Chairman, Social Studies Dept.
Los Angeles State College
Johns Hopkins University
DAVID D. LEWIS
WORLD HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENTS WE
A COMPREHENSIVE four year program of Ancient and
Medieval. History, World History, Geography, American History,
International Relations, and Civics-Psychology is contained in
the Social Studies Program currently being offered Arcadia
students. A new requirement for the Class of '64 is the comple-
tion of a full four years of Social Studies subjects for graduation.
Formerly, a three year requirement had been followed by pre-
U. of Southern California
Los Angeles State College
RICHARD L. DYER
DANIEL B. CROWDER
Ball State Teachers College
JAMES MCDERMOTH MISS LINDA PRATT MRS. GLENNA
B.A. B.A. Social Studies
U. of Calif., Los Angeles U. of Colorado
Social Studies U. of Southern California
PLORED, AND SAFE DRIVING TECHNIQUES LEARNED
RQBER1' M. SHQRTELL EDWIN M. SIMPSON, JR. JOHN T. WATERHOUSE EDWARD WHITTEMORE
B,A,, MA, s.A. a.A., M.A. a.A.
La Crosse U. of Southern California Occidental College Whittier College
U, of Wisconsin Social Studies Social Studies Social Studies
Principal, Adult Education
Miss Carol Lawson, Mrs. Brown, and Miss Diane Soldwedel.
N LEONARD BUELL
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
nan, Driver Education
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
it ! fi
. , Q
'M' .r "'l iz-'Fi'
Enjoying themselves at a faculty luncheon held before school are, from left: Miss Marcia Peterson,
INSTRUCTING STUDENTS in the fundamentals
of driving through classroom driver instruction
and "behind the wheel" driver training, as they
learned safe driving regulations contained in
the California Vehicle Coole, Driver Education
teachers prepared students to become competent
ln order to further their understanding, also,
special instruction was given in the mechanical
makeup of automobiles, as well as in the care
and maintenance of vehicles.
J. DOUGLAS DANCER
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Chairman, Science Dept.
ADVENTURES IN SCIENCE AND LANGUAGES OFFER
WITH ADVANCED and regular courses in
biology, and accelerated and regular courses in
Chemistry and physics, The science faculty has
striven to present students at Arcadia with a bet-
ter-than-ever science program. This year, in
keeping with This goal cmd also with a Trend in
The entire United States, Arcadia has adopted a
program of accelerated chemistry which incorpo-
rates some, of The Techniques now used in college
chemistry. Each year The department has come
to its goal of progress.
Los Angeles State College
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
KEITH A. HOLLY WALTER LA GIER DARRELL H. LINTHACUM
B,A, B.S., M.A. B.S., M.S., M.ED.
Pasadena College Loyola University Montana State University
Science Los Angeles State College U. of Southern California
President of ATA
JOHN L. MEHRENS FRED SCHWAB GEORGE STAPLETON ROBERT C. VOILES
B.A. ' A.B. B.S., M.A. B.S.
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara Los Angeles State College University of Arizona U. of Southern California
Science Science Stanford University Science
Language, French Club
HORIZONS OF LEARNING TO STUDENTS
THROUGH COURSES in French, Spanish, Latin, Ger-
man, and Russian, the Language department has
striven to help students to better understand other
countries through their languages and cultures. With
the increasing importance on improved world under-
standing, the increased emphasis on the study ot
languages in High School will provide students with
a wider knowledge of other languages and a better
understanding of world situations.
Miss Louise ALLEN
North Texas State College
U. of Southern California
I , .N Languagczf
cv O "'c"" Q- , ' foe
f' , 4442 C .
' I I '
Lea-nxt I Vfpirvff- '27 , M"-rm
' i il
K ..ff A 'pl I , -.,k I '
-.: .,,: I - 5 If is ,-
Q h l'l'
2 s ,fs . : ' ' cfs 123+ si ' :. 111' K '
EDGAR CAMERON MRS. JOANNE CLOPPER MISS ANNE M. HEALEY MISS NANCY LEWIS
A.B. M.A. B.A. M.A. A.B. A.B.
U. of Callt,, Berkeley BradIey'University U. of Rochester Stanford University
Angeles State College Language Language Language
Languqge Latin Club
l,,' . ,,,. .
. ,rss . L li,rl
i I -,,,
I "'t I f
1 7? ,.t' ?
-e -v.: 55 .
. ' ,,s. 1
I - ..fiffT:ififflf'f sgrs ffgyi
RUBEN F. MARTINEZ MISS BROWNISLAWA Y. NOYI MISS SHERYL PARKER MRS. ISOLDE SYBEN SALVATORE J. TRILLO
B,A, B.A. B.A. Ph.D. B.A.
Angeles State College U. of Berlin, U. ot London U. of Redlands U. of Prague Iona College
Language U. of Calif., U. of N.Y. Language University College, London Language
Language Language French Club
OTHER DEPARTMENTS OFFERED VARIED PROGRAMS OF STU
THROUGH CONCERTS and choral per-
formances, the Music department has
helped to bring the appreciation and
rendition of good music to students. This
has been accomplished Through the
Apache Band, a concert banol, a iunior
and senior orchestra, and through the
vocal groups, which include the glee
clubs, mixed chorus, the A Cappella
Choir, and the Chanteurs.
MRS. RUTH LUBIN
Chm., Arts and Crafts Dept.
RONALD E. HOAR GORDON
B.A. B.A., M.A
Whittier College San Jose State
Instrumental Music Redlands Universi
TEACHING STUDENTS the elements of
design through use of different media
and techniques, the Art department has
tried to instill in students an apprecia-
tion of beauty through self-expression
DOUGLAS W. MacFADDEN
Long Beach State College
Arts and Crafts
AIDING THOSE who need particular
help the instructors in this department
have used their specialized knowledge
to patiently guide these students through
BEN DENNISON MISS MARGUERITE
B.A. M.A. A.B.
Los Angeles' State College Western College
Long Beach State College Special Education
Future Teachers Club
l-IILE PHYSICAL FITNESS WAS STRESSED IN P.E.
THROUGHOUT THE FOURIYEARS of required physi-
cal education, students learn the basic skills of many
sports. Boys learn rules and techniques of such sports
as football, baseball, basketball, volleyball, tennis,
golf, and many others. During the year the Physical
Education instructors have accomplished their purposes
of promoting good sportsmanship and physical fitness.
ROBERT JACKSON MRS. VIRGINIA STONE
Qccidel-,ml College U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
airman, Physical Ed. Dept. Chairman, Physical Ed. Dept.
J. of California, Berkeley
JOHN BILBREY MRS. MARION CLARKE PAUL A. DUHART
B.A., M.S. B.A. M.ED.
Pepperdine College Pomona College Boston University
U. of Southern California Physical Education Physical Education
Physical Education Orchesis Director of Athletics
MISS CAROL LAWSON
hirakawas, Auxiliary Units
MISS MARCIA PETERSON MISS DIANE SOLDWEDEL
U. of Southern California
Ill. State Normal University
Indian State Teachers College
Holy Cross College
Mrs. Sarah Luckenbill and Mrs. Lily Sloan
work at repairing textbooks.
Mrs. Lois Iredale, school nurse, is shown performing
one of her many duties.
LIBRARY, STUDENT STORE Al'
HEAD LIBRARIAN Mrs. Trudie Hunt has super-
vised a new program this year. ln order that the
library could be available to more students than
ordinarily possible, it has been kept open from
7:00 to 9:00 every Tuesday and Thursday evening.
This new program has been ot great help to
students who need to use library facilities tor
lj!! II!! X
An invaluable faculty member Mrs. Trudie Hunt, pictured at left, is
always anxious to assist students in selection of proper library materials.
A NEW FACE ON CAMPUS this past year has
been Mrs. Lois Iredale, school nurse. Her main iob
has been to administer first aid to ailing students,
and she has also kept vital health records as part
of her daily routine.
ECRETARIAL SERVICES WERE UTILIZED
Checking over receipts for Student Body cardskiiig MrXs.XEla.dys
Waterhouse manager of the student Store? and syde t Pbtk
Jonesz' I- , ,Nj A ' L
"E x v 'J ,f x Lx Nl -fk '
.bmw . c is ., .Q JJ f
. , - X U XJ, N I Q
f X v XIX' l
f g I I
Shown conferring with Principal Myron E. Green is Mrs. Jean- l x 4 CNSJCEE7 l r V I ,Q C NK
nette A. Bixby, secretary to the Principal. X9 xA Le, ls f , MIG, gg I Rlf ml . Q
it I .lk K O CL 5 XT C
sw fx' KX-.fi Q, F A it
Lf' :fix f N at '
ESSENTIAL l of cr WJ s X5-
P E R S O N N E L Of
SUPPLYING STUDENTS with ne- U LJ ,
cessary items is the function of the M j
Student Store. Under the direction ,QD
of Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse, such
things as rooters buttons, student
body cards, class rings, and pep
club cards are sold throughout the
Secretaries Mrs. Jeannette Bixby,
Mrs. Nina Draughon, and Mrs.
Dolly McLain have helped to make
the main office run efficiently in
their handling of administration ap-
pointments and their keeping of the
many necessary records during the
Mrs. Nina Draughon and Mrs. Dolly McLain confer with Vice Principal Gerald P. Rayl.
MRS. ARCHEVA HUFF AND MRS. CLARA
JONES, The Two aTTendance secreTaries This
pasT -year, have done an admirable fob of
keeping The aTTendance records. Helping To
keep The main office running smooThly, be-
sides being courTeous and personable To all
sTudenTs and faculTy members They meeT in
performing Their duTies, They have improved
The sTudenT-adminisTraTion relafions.
Smiling Miss MarieTTa Viola is consTanTly
on The go, serving as a liason beTween Al-
berT AcTon, CoordinaTor of STudenT AcTivi-
Ties, and The hundreds of sTudenTs wiTh
whom he musT advise and direcT in con-
necfion wiTh campus funcTions. An enTh'usi-
asTic graduafe, Miss Viola handles The
many deTails wiTh knowledgeable ease.
WHILE THE MAIN OFFICE RAN SMOOTH
Returning siudenis receive re:JdmiTTance slips from Mrs. Clara Jones and Mrs.
ALWAYS COURTEOUS AND CAPABLE, Mrs.
Karen WhiTe'hill has efficienTly handled The in-
coming and ouTgoing calls Through The school
swiTchboard. Also serving in a dual capaciTy,
she has been a smiling recepTionisT, always
eager To assisT visiTors To The AdminisTraTion offi-
ces and performing many kind services for
Conferring wiTh Mr. AlberT AcTon is his secretary Miss Marie-Tfa MVS- Karen Whiiehill Transfers G call aT The switchboard,
TH THE HELP OF EFFICIENT SECRETARIES.
Records clerk Mrs. Helen Reimers discusses main office operations
with Mrs. Maxine LeCIere.
PERFORMING various essential du-
ties throughout the school year have
been Mrs. Pat Loechner, counseling of-
fice secretary, Mrs. Helen Reimers, rec-
ords clerkg and Mrs. Marjorie Smith,
IBM clerk. Mrs. Loechner has been in
charge of making all counseling ap-
pointments and processing records of
Mrs. Reimers, assisted by Mrs. Max-
ine LeCIere, keeps reports on all stu-
dents' grades and inserts them in their
cumulative folders, while Mrs. Smith
has charge of all IBM cards of each
student and adjusting of which in-
volves the meticulous checking of
thousands of IBM cards each year.
These secretaries have helped to
make this past school year a happy
and successful one.
IBM clerk Mrs. Marjorie Smith checks over students
IBM file cards.
'J w nxt
Keeping the counselors' appointment books straight is Mrs. Pat Loechner's main job.
CHEERFUL CAFETERIA WCRKERS, CUSTODIANS A
Baking pastries for hungry students are Miss Elsie Hoskins and Mrs. Rose Butler, manager of the
Three of the snack bar cooks are from left to ri ht, Mrs. Elsie Pierce, Mrs.
Grace Comontofski, and Mrs. Theresa Bough,
HUNDREDS of delicious cakes, ham-
burger buns, breakfast rolls, and muf-
fins are baked each day in the cafe-
teria's ovens to supply both the snack
bar and the cafeterias.
More than a score of cooks and
bakers in addition prepare a wide
variety of salads, entrees and other
desserts. This year the cooks also had
to prepare food for two snack periods
-freshman and lO o'clock-besides
the three lunches.
"Apache Joe" Muller dons new headdress found in
""""""""wiHwm H W I. I -1-- I, ,
' W ,W , ,
.IS DRIVERS WERE FRIENDS TO ALL APACHES
KEEPING THE CLASSROOMS AND CAMPUS CLEAN is
the iob of the clay and night custodians. By their cour-
teous and efficient actions the school is kept neat all year.
t,i,i,i W W ii 'WR
Responsible for the neatness of the campus, Cliff Nylander, Charlie Gunyon,
Leo Linder, and Ray Roy sweep the area around the Senior Square.
Tired custodians Glen Neiman, Joe Muller John Leddy and Bill Bender rest mo
mentarily before beginning a new series of chores.
COURTEOUS, CHEERFUL, efficient and prompt
are the bus driving staff for the school district.
New this year were several more women drivers
who quickly made lasting friendships with their
Efficient bus drivers of the school district, pictured here, from left to right, are: Gayle Wooden, George Waterman, Margarette Reddington, Wilbur
Hoekstra, Stephen Dorse, Elsie Temple, Calvin Ford, and Wilma Stevenson.
P9 W' oov wHo's wl-no
6 1 STUDENT B
6, xxvwfo A ASB. Presxdem . .,....,,....A, ,.,,.,... . ., , ,,,.. . . S1
O 'fo Q A S B Vace PIL-sudenf K
- 4 if ' ' ' h H
wgvdjx o , 'gpeakcr of 1 cr ouse
, . . , , , rcasurer .. A .. '- -
eta X, "L 908' Y. ASB Corresponding Secrmarv g
gg W9 55 'V' A.S.B. Recording Secretary .. . Y '
0 X0 KJ 5 off' S16 ,4 A.S,B, Hnstomm .. .... , ,
OQ 4.050 ,909 Q A,S,B. Pep Comrmssaongr N. .,A,.... ., 'D
s qc 56' 660, A.S.B. Assemblv C0f"m'SS'O"ff " "A" '
64 C5909 QVC QP 7'9" dp A.S.B, Athletic Commussnoner ...,. K .,.A.. . ,..,
vox 5' X6 , bhid - A.S.B. Buildings and Grounds Comrmssooner .,,.
4 - To .ry px vm-' bf
5 x '15 x .
91' me Q oy' 'WW' - I Mr, Am
,ez N p. F Coofdmalof of Pupul Persorme .,.,... . .,,, , Glad
1' 0' 9 Manager of mn swam Store . ,,. 'ZA KY
xoxdgfa 045' 'pp Stvdenf Activities Clerk X.., ..., . YSA 0
Ox vxiaxgf .
'O X T OUR STUDENT SHIP OF STATE
5 U! a JY-
,.., ui' I cowwussuomen COMMISSIONER
,JJ OOOQ 00 , 5 '
...E .h,... , mn.. ...x-':.... . .V Joqbgo I 3
J 0 Avpomveo coMMnssnoNs
, ' 50
1 - 1 .
4"4?"e,,"'f.., 40050 000
Q 0, V fp -,N -.N J -.N 100 Q0 0 .---.. ....- -,--- -.-- 1- -f -------an--n-q
fof-4, 25 Q00 '
Q ' 0'-T-L, ' 00 0
. 'MQ '--s 00
v.,,,fe,,,"--, ah, APPCMNTED -P mano
if .- ,jg -. 1- ,600 .nvnsoav coumcn. unvenuus couucu.
.Xu . .
- 2 90 ,go
A ' 6690600
..'.AAil,ulLf. 1 0 ,
, 000.00 FRESHMEN Jumok 3 REPRESENTATNE
f I ,
1 00 000 mom efxcn cwa
'. '. ai'-.
.X 4..., . oov O
5 502200 sovuowxonss ssmons
00 0 X
' 400 '00 ,
, ' f
fu. 1 r 1, ..
. M U
-. 53 ti.
I ' 'ilf'T,ii',Af
7 i Vlrlilf T 'I If .
A rf "-Fmt-m.1 E
0 0 isa
H , '5-'IEW wrt
f 'ff QA 'i:3, .:'m3,, '
-2 1-r ,-..f I
r 9 1. --1 .wfatg p -rgdefles'fiSs"2f11r,r1rff2 '
rt 1 A- .1 ..f1.gft5ii,,gz2ii?f'iY.1'Is
he .ZX O
1 fr '7 f Q
1 t -' 'ff
,L 'E' '2 'if , J'
if, 4. eat:-2 R 7
T A .42 up ACG..-, Q W ,
, ,V 2 462. lib 53 7 G ,, glen-
r 'Are KP
zv 31 ,C 0
ff t 'W '59
Aga, , fx
J for 00,537 6
0 'vi 0 15,
M: 0 'B 452. 'Q
'lo 1' f- '
' 43 ' of? C
. A 133' Q65 f,i:'vz
0 fb if ,F Q
Gear ,GQ ,:,V,t
5' '. 'ir
,'fffP-,Q ,, if
GI ri .I
. "' 40
QV' Ev I
4,3954 i Q 'PV
,W 22" 4
Q 1 4, .
cf Ti: f'
o qt 4,
'rib 'Q' 5 'ff' its 4,3
QQ 4 n' 41 A19 git E 'Ziyi'
9 QQ 'B 0 G 95,2 ,,
K 'ajtqlb f4,'fq'lZ. I
A I A W ,413 QQ ix Z ,avi ,QQ ,551
BUlLDtNG s. . ., x9R,.Q"Qg, 113-v
C GROUNDS Q ect' " 'D QP QQ, gif,
commissioner: - y ay, E
' J." 0, K yi
' T lever C 5' so Q0
' ' -'fr get on
I l ' f N 890 s 9230020
i 9' We 'P
' 44+ 01' X' NVQ we
' X R '5'Po"tQl"
Q ' '7,Jgxt',2:
ELECTED u , "'
House or -J . 'l ,,r"" 'Qt'
l , ff EE E -ref.
L EEE .f'fs,v?"t
i nevnesemxrive sfpggys N
mom EACH :fs fy s
ara muon cuss: Q ,ink if C,
tt- " 1
HAVING DEMONSTRATED their acceptance
ofthe responsibilities of leadership in GOV
ERNMENT as it relates to various student
organizations at Arcadia, student officers
have prepared themselves to take their places
in the larger adult community.
Throughout the first decade, continued
progress has been shown in the development
and administration of sound campus organ:
zations. By following the traditional pattern
of free elections, EXECUTIVE COUNCIL mem
bers have been selected, year after year by
all students. Members of each class, in turn
have made their concerns known through
elected representatives who have met in the
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. GIRLS' LEA
GUE officers and their committees represent
ed yet another governmental group on cam
pus as they promoted a friendly atmosphere
and arranged social events.
Busy campus clubs have pursued their
independent proiects and activities in keep
ing with their special interests. Yet, through
the INTER CLUB COUNCIL, they have banded
together to promote school-wide activities
This year, a new honor service club, the
SENIOR MEN'S CLUB, was formed to parallel
the girls' group, KIOWA. Throughout the
year, these organizations have served
many capacities to benefit and represent
their school. In addition, the local Y
CLUB, a young men's group sponsored by
the Kiwanis International, has continued to
provide opportunities for school service
Finally, governmental organization and
operation through elected officers and func
tioning committees has continued to flourish
in all campus groups.
Governmental representatives Robert Maynard, Senior
Men's Club, Ellen Dumbacher, Girls' League, James
Hoover, Speaker of the House, Steve McCroy, Executive
Council, Joe Genova, Inter-Club Council, Etta Oeltman,
Kiowa, and Robert Knopp, Key Club, meet together to
plan general campus events. s
SELECTED BY POPULAR
VOTE, THIRTEEN SENIO
AS STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT and
presiding officer of the Executive Coun-
cil, Steve McCroy has been responsible
for leadership in the planning and co-
ordination ot student p ro i ects and
Each item of business pertaining to
Student Body affairs must be submitted
to and passed by the Executive Council.
Their iudgments must be based on
school policy and traditional practices
which have proven acceptable in past
In addition to policy decisions, the
Executive Council members promote and
help sponsor several outstanding social
events during the year including Home-
coming activities, and the annual Christ-
A.s.B. PRESIDENT sieve Mc Cray -
tal T ty'
,, ' ,l'i,',
"."' rrk ' '
'- .l M
cs,s 2 , ,scs , ra,
1 , im1lgiglLss1ei vsiis if
vt? , if4"Q55J'- - W ','X.'-im '.g'nN-'ci'-472611 V-itrfik
' f fi, ,1,...w:fbS5-:YQ Nsr' 2 , A T t'2",5gau, r?ajqmL
A si- . ' -P 'fs
' E 'Q- Lgi'41fiF: 'Z ,rs
In o special assembly, Steve McCray represented the Student Body in accepting a
special 50 star flag presented by Congressman Hiestand.
DRMED THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL WHICH MET DAILY
Taking over in time of the President's absence is the iob of
the Vice-President, but Joe Genova also heads the Advisory
Council and the Inter-Club Council.
' fi ,f ri
Speaker of the House Jim Hoover and Historian Carolyn Berry consult the Annual
before planning an event.
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS met daily in a leadership
class supervised by Albert E, Acton, Coordinator of Pupil Per-
sonnel, to plan activities and discuss student policies within their
Elected by popular vote late in their Junior year, the eleven
. members are responsible for planning many different phases of
1 student life.
I Each year the visiting Foreign Exchange students are ex-
officio members of the Council, so that they may learn first hand
about Student Government in American schools.
Making overall plans for coordinated club activities, estab-
lishing of procedures for student self-government, ruling on the
advisability of undertaking suggested proiects-all these repre-
sent the considerations of these campus leaders.
Tom Jay eagerly accepts money from Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse for Student Body activities. As
Treasurer, Tom controls all the funds connected with the A.S.B.
DISCUSSED ACTIVITIES AND PLANNED EVENTS? WI
1 5 ,.n1ir'UI W'l!lII'f
Buildings and Grounds Commissioner Barbara Banko gives "clean
campus" the personal touch.
Mo Kindel, Athletic Commissioner, and Karen Hodges, Pep Commissioner, admiringly
view the coveted Cross-town Trophies,
Organizing and directing "GO AMERICAN", the
sixth annual talent show, was the maior proiect of
Dennis Loieski, Assembly Commissioner, during the
year. Assembly programs, presented to all students,
were also planned by Dennis.
I m mm It
The Executive Council reviews the September calendar while making future plans for Arcadia High. Not pictured: Dieter Vollkamrner.
UDENT CITIZENSHIP GUIDED BY ADVISORY COUNCIL.
ARCADIA has an Advisory Council which
advises students who commit minor infrac-
tions of school rules.
The Council works under the direction of
Joe Genova, and meets on a specific day
of the month at first period.
Assuming the responsibility for the ad-
vising of their students has been a worth-
while experience forthe Council. Their sug-
gestions, as a whole, have been well
Suzi Yeager, keeping in touch with the swiftly moving events at Arcadia,
ably fulfills the duties as Corresponding Secretary, Equally as efficient,
Patty Manning has kept the minutes of each executive Council meeting
in neat order.
ADVISORY COUNCIL '
Posing as a student being advised by the Advisory Council, Greg Ahearn is confronted by lleft to rightl Sandy Schaefer, Frank Hclrdinge, Kitty Hill, Linda
Braley, Sharon Jackson, Barbara Del Rey, Julie Keenan, Nancy Burns, Stan Smith, and Mike Albert.
STUDENTS ELECTED TO HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIV
Speaker of the House Jim Hoover presided over each
First Semester House officers wereg Joe Giovanini, Chapiaing Jim Hoover, Speaker
of ihe Houseg John Kolar, Parliamentariang and, standing, Fred Stoffel, Speaker-
Passing and discussing various items of legislation, the House of
SCUSS AND REPORT TO
LED BY SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE Jim
Hoover, the House ot Representatives con-
Iinued to solve the problems ot the student
government. A representative from each third
period class attended a monthly meeting to
bring before the House, the ideas and prob-
lems of the students in his class. The rep-
resentatives then returned to their third pe-
riod classes with a report from the meeting.
Acting as a liaison between the admin-
istration and the Student Body, the House
-of Representatives is a major factor in the
smooth functioning of the school.
CLASSMATES ON CAMPUS ACTIVITIES.
Discussing the new shrubs which will frame the tile facade in front of the school are Jim Hoover,
Chris McCracken, Sue Sommer, and Albert Acton, faculty advisor for the House. This project was
discussed by the House of Representatives.
the students remain in closer contact with the ways of government ot
PROMOTING FRIENDSHIP, PROVIDING SOCIAL OPPQRTUNITII
THE GIRLS' LEAGUE, under the direction
of Mrs. Florence Sinkule, is composed of
every girl on campus. It is a means of be-
coming more a part ot the school tor many
It sponsors many activities such as bake
sales, the Christmas Tea, assemblies, the
Mother-Daughter Banquet, and several
proiects to help the less fortunate.
Ellen Dumbachsr, Girls' League President, has shown her outstanding ability by
coordinating the girls on campus in various Girls' League activities.
As Vice-President of the Girls' League, it was the duty
of Sherry Saunders to assist in coordinating activities.
Completing the roster of elected officers, Kathy Kerske, Seretary, Hillary Smith, Treasurer, and Sue
Williams, Historian, energetically fulfill their duties in Girls' League.
D ENTERTAINMENT ARE FUNCTIONS OF GIRLS LEAGUE
Girls League Committee Chairmen are: lleft to rightl Judy Polansky, Modes and Manners Betsy Thorsen Ways and Means Jo Ann Laing Social Sue
Sommer Sunshine Rosemary Mortensen, Welfare, Anna Marie Fanes, Publicity, Chris McCracken Employment Sherry Baker Campus Beautiful Sue Rehwaldt
Program and Jo Ann Davis Campus Pals. Not pictured: Penny Roche, Communications
EVER GRACIOUS and generous in of-
fering her assistance and advice in the
planning of a full calendar of Girls'
League events, Mrs. Florence Sinkule
completed her fourth year as sponsor
of the largest club on campus.
INTERNATIONAL UNITY WAS PROMOTED BY STUDENT EXCHAN
SINCE 1954, fifteen exchange students sponsored
by the American Field Service, from Germany, Greece,
Finland, France, Iran, Italy, New Zealand, Norway, Spain,
Sweden, Switzerland, and Turkey, have spent a year in
Arcadia, living with a local family and studying at
Arcadia High School.
Several of Arcadia's students have also participated
in the Americans Abroad program, spending a summer
or a semester abroad, living in host homes and attend-
ing foreign schools.
The American Field Service was set up as a national
project for the furtherance of friendship and understand-
ing among the young people of the world.
Under the direction of adult A.F.S. groups in Arcadia,
applications are made available to those Juniors who
wish to apply for foreign study. After preliminary screen-
ings, finalists write essays which, along with a personal
record, a re sent to New York where final iudging is
Proceeds from the Talent Show, presented in Decem-
ber of each year, are used to finance the expenses of
the foreign exchange program at Arcadia.
When we first came to this country, we always were
a little bit homesick. You, however, made through your
friendliness Arcadia High School a new home for us.
You made out of us "palefaces" typical Apaches,
who equally liked to go on scholastic as well as athletic
warpaths with other schools.
Although we have to leave you now after a wonder-
ful year, which went by much too fast, we'll always be
proud having been Apaches.
Foreign exchange students Fred Stoffel, Lena Engstrom, and Dieter Vollkommer discuss experiences in foreign lands.
IRLS LEAGUE SPGNSCRED "FRIENDLIEST" CHOICES.
EACH MONTH'S Friendli-
est Girl candidates were
nominated by the Sunshine
Committee of 'the Girls'
League, and were voted by
every girl in the school. Bal-
loting took place in all gym
classes with one girl, desig-
nated by grade level, chosen
for each month from October
to May. Then, with all the
Friendliest Girls as nomi-
nees, the Friendliest Girl of
the Year was elected at the
end of the school term.
Voted 'Friendliest' for the months named, Janet Lucas, January, Jean DuBois, May, Sharon
Penny Weidaw was selected as "Friendliest Girl"
for the year--1960-61.
Ross, April, and Susan Strock, November chat informally. Not pictured is Kathy Love, December,
S L ll
X 1 Q -A fl.i3Wli
Jane Sanders, March, and Jo Ann Laing, February, happily receive results ofthe election.
DEAR TO THE HEARTS of teen-agers is the
kaleidoscope of activities which add color
and fun to their high school years.
Each year the orientation program for
freshmen and new students inaugurates the
opening of school.
With Homecoming festivities highlighting
the football season with its exciting games,
beautiful half-time presentations, and sock
hops, the activities calendar bulged with all-
school activities. Clubs began to function,
choosing activities and service projects which
interest special groups.
"Go American," the annual talent show to
finance the exchange of students, took the
spotlight early in December, with the tra-
ditional presentation of Handel's "Messiah"
as a pre-Christmas event. Closing the fall
season was the formal Christmas Dance.
Girls' League sponsored a series of special
events during the year, with a pre-school
picnic and fashion show, the Christmas tea,
and a number of assemblies. Mid-year,
was the Sweetheart Ball, and the annual
Junior-Senior Prom climaxed the formal
A.S.B. elections forthe following year and
the drama of the announcements of winners
for office came at the spring Election Dance.
A busy schedule of senior activities at the
close of the year was climaxed by Bacca-
laureate and Commencement which brought
pleasure and sadness to many. Final out-
standing event ofthe year was the All Night
Party for seniors and their dates, which, this
year, was held at Disneyland.
John Curtis and Ana Marie
Fanes compile a scrapbook of
souvenirs from many special
ATTENTIVE CROWDS, WATCHING BA
Flag girls are, left to right: Patty Covington, Jane Sanders, Suzanne Morsh, Etta Oeltman, Sandy Morrell, Ardi Kunz, Nancy Hughes P ae McKenzie
RED SILK flags twirling to the music of the Apache
Band, the Arcadia flag girls presented their colorful
routines with much skill. Paige McKenzie, Suzanna
Morsch, Nancy Hughes, Sandy Morrell, Patti Coving-
ton, Jane Sanders, Ardi Kunz and Etta Oeltman, head
flag girl, marched with the band during football pre-
games, halftime shows and parades.
JUST ONE of the several band auxiliaries, The flag
girls are under the direction of Miss Carol Lawson.
SNAPPY MARCHING and skillful baton twirling
highlight the performance of Jo Ann Laing, solo ma-
jorette. Appearing in front of the band during pre-
game and halftime shows as well as all parades, Jo
Ann presented her routines with great precision.
BREAKING THE traditional maiorette formation this
year, Jo Ann is a solo. There were tryouts for rnaiof-
ette, who were judged by a faculty-student committee.
Jo Ann was the selection that the iudges made out of
nany hopeful girls.
Muiorette, .lo Ann Laing
VVEARING magnificent Indian
headdresses of red and gray
feathers, the Apache Princesses
provided exquisite shovvmanship
during the pre-game activities
and halftime shows of the toot-
ball season. The Princesses, car-
rying the Arcadia name banner,
took their places in front of the
Apache Band for all parades.
Apache Princesses were selected
tor their ability to march with
grace and precision from the
previous year's drill team.
E - ff' wi
., s -Wwr- ey ,lgi . L ,cos?sed.ssecTc .. y ssceees
we In m - Q'-4 gb . A K -',-,', ,,.V, N gt
1 ,.... Xe, WML y I NJ , Mimi cfgxi ,f..W,.1 . g Z,.. M,,,M, c
x js, 1i,:,i,? VT ,A..V ci A 1 4,1.,,A..., .,,.. M ...W,,, E ,,,,M.N xAL,,L , A,.. Q L,,,,A.A w N,A., is WZNVZFA
is V My ff iS?,-.,-.s, ,,,. W. ,,.A,N..,A,,, .., , , ,, LW,, - ,.,,,,.,, A
Q A 39 "
5 v 5 , ,T M T, '
- ,el flaw? ' fir?
. A 7 L" 'f ' ,
--- -Q ..N..L ,X,., "
V , .ivxlugaa . . , ,. ,.., , ik R! y, i,' V
. .,,. , ,L., f ,
.Lg Lfj ,5 M
' 1292-2 ' or T
. '13 1: E? 5 il n A
- 3 Q!! .'-5 --
N iiiiugii -- z., ,-
L -' 15? ' x 5:5557
, ' 'l A ,QIQW-'33 2:-ggi? LN
14133 4- vt' 'Tk 'fi '--Eff - 2
, - . E5,'w.1- Y ' fgggggsi A me
4 i""'s. 1,, x-h, M .,., T..- . K .- 1: 2 ,. . at ' .
.. O 4 my .,f- M.,-,. ,,,. ,, f1:,X-L,1 ,sf -.,, ., ,, .,,k L, ,k4A,VN,,Lk M 'Q YQQQEE -1 .
5 0 1 , ,
y TQ,s JQEEFH
lk . y
Putty Mifchelly'--"V -1 ffm -
T Heed T or
EXUBERANCE wos The key word for
This yeor's song leoders. Under The direc-
Tion of Heod Song Lecider PoTTie Mitchell,
Pennie Weiduwc,MSuzy,lc L.eL Ihackerhll Jane
Compbellj 'iScmidy AeW Mieiyersfiicundc,l Vickie
Polis performed Their peppy routines To
The music of The Apache Bond To promofe-
school spirit. Six song leciolers ore vofed
on by The sTudenT body offer The girls
were screened during TryouTs.
,A W wi
x ' B
A , ,, f , 4 R ,
7 tl 3 a
I xx: S
,.., 1 l' '
Di lll riii Alc'l T
-- "' g :.g1'
1? figi ,
. g - ,
' i'l,iw5,,2l. T
, 35'ElE'ZE2E-:ea ..
: hL:ii-., T . T
cw A '
T. .,,. y Klee.
. 4M.,r.....n ,,.,, Ms.
f' ,,.,,, ,, ,, .,N,.,.,.
A r ga
52 ,QQQQ ,i,, M ,N.i, 4.
sf 11 If
,v 'Q' .. W
x 1.5 1
ll" 'ui . Q
B T gg
T le I ,Qs
CHEER AND SONG LEADERS BUILD SPIRIT,
S I ' 47 '
I I- "' . . g.iiiiiiisyispgfs
I ' -If Q -he--Y'-Qs
5,513-W iq X... ,, W I,,, W I ,, . . X ' A
K4 Vx X , .,,. A QA ,.,, I ,,N,gv M, V . A X I , V
W' if '. . - ' 9' -e
S Q fair W1 1 I X
1 ' " I gr?" '
' ' "I fig V A. -fs -'
A .,, I. ,J ,
J - - fi --Q.-
il WA 3:4:.,,:v- X in 'NA
:Q fs I ,ff ,
,fffi ' I ' " !!!!!!l5: D
gf , I
' i s Qfff 5
I . ' I , ?',' 'ii
K 1 ' :EI EZ Ei.
5 ,M agna -
wifi: 1 , -'21 .142 A,
2 h 147133 :z H 1 :sg ,,,
Q I ffinxiff fr Wh'
IW ' L gp , S DDIII I IIII I EQ I so J Q N' ' '
J li- 2 . I '-', ff-we mi.:ewes,e1.s?m...WWm-e,.- " , . , ,, x ,.
so 4 V , 5 e,1,,.,,..,
3' ' . fr ss
7 A g
. . , I I, '-
I ff fl 1 ..
-' Pennie Weidaw
, N 'r' .1 .fu
A 3 Lil . .z
I 'E IH
I 'f. ' 3 : ' ' A
,IT f 5: ,- '
-f-. ' . ,Q -
ARCADIA'S cheerleaders, Susie Ginn,
Wendy Mcrquond, Bcirry Miller ond Dcave
Ccxsweil, head, genercifed spirit among
Sfvedfahts yiiy fi eeverifs Gnd pep
rv I liesf 1 SSIeQfsidf'IQlvI,fPOP,QlGro vote I of sw-
denfs, yell Ieciders I'successfuIIy, inspired
school enthusiasm wifh The creation of
mony new cheers during The yecir.
- 1 we ---' , -
me-,.,,, f, I I
. XY K1 ,.
. ff I
, I ,
fi S YI
,. ,,,, It
,I ,,,, r, .
SDN ': . Y
I I. l
rr 'E 9
,.,. yr,,,:... ,,..,,..,,. Q.
,ir,.:,iN,.,,,, .s,r ,,s.: i,,: ., i ,
, ., I, e- HN , '--'. . ww: v-wmv A, - A
,. ., VickLPoIisM M5 -
I, W r,,,i ,.i,,. ,ff
WERE ENTERTAINED DURING HALF-TIME SHGNX-
Head Tom Tom Girl
DRESSED in colorful Indian uniforms, the Tom
Tom Girls are noted for their outstanding precision
routines which were presented during football halt-
time shows. Switching from last year's picture tor-
rnations, the Tom Tom Girls, with the band, have
received distinction tor their military marching.
HEAD TOM TOM GIRL this year was Rita
Murphy, assisting her were Head Right Guide Gerry
Vanley and Head Left Guide Jeana Barclay. Miss
Marcia Peterson was sponsor of the group for the
year of I96O-l96l.
MISS MARCIA PETERSON
Tom Tom Girls, left to right are, Row I: Gerry Vanley, Barbara Bradley, Claire Desbrow, Lizetre Tulleners Terry Emmons, Joann Barany, Jerriann
Pam Wilson, Kathy Wyman, Jane Gilkerson, Judy Knight, Pom Medine, Marianne Godfrey, Susan Lowe, Sue Rehwaldt, Sharon Ross, Nancy Lylce
Neuberg, Dorothy Janks, Judy Smith, Kathy Miller. Row 4: Challiss McPheeters,, Karen Paulson, Kay Keller, Carol Allen, Pam Ross, Jackie Lee
'Y PRECISION MARCHING OF TOM TOM GIRLS,
TOM TOM GIRLS firsT Tried ouT as
freshmen for Chirakawas, The Junior Drill
Team. AfTer a year in Chirakawas The
girls are accepTeol inTo The Tom Tom or-
ganizaTion. However, due To The small
amounT of juniors and seniors, fifTeen
sophomores were accepted immediaTely
inTo Tom Toms.
PRIZE-WINNING parade formaTions of
The Tom Tom Girls have made Arcadia
High School a well-known name in
marching circles. As well as acfing as
hosT drill Team in The West Arcadia Band
Review, The girls marched in The InviTa-
Tional Mayfime Band Review, which is
held in NoTional CiTy each spring.
A highlight of the Homecoming half-time show was the performance of the Traditional Cherokee
an authentic Indian dance.
Tyler, Nancy Haggerty, Gail Grimsley, Candy Jaros, Sandy Manker, Jean Baxter, Jeanna Barclay, Row 2: Joyce Skoglund, Phillippa McNab,
Pam Huloer, Carol Burns. Row 3: Susan Wayment, Christine Nordvold, MarTha Heimdahl, BetTy Holmes, Janet Goldberg, Sally Leer, Leslie
Peggy Hackel, Carolyn Layne, Emmy Sue Wilson, Meredith La Vene, Linda Barley, Pat Dougherty, Sylvia Winter.
CHIRAKAWAS, THE iunior drill team,
served as a training base for future Tom
Tom Girls. Attired in red and white
cowgirl uniforms, the girls marched dur-
ing B football half-times anal appeared
in Homecoming pre-game ceremonies,
among other activities. This year's offi-
cers were: Pres. Carol Jusenius, Veep-
CHIRAKAWAS TO THE STIRRIIN
Kathy Love, Sec.-Pam Weidaw, Trea.-
Nancy Paslaqua, ICC-Janet Lawson.
STARTED IN 1957, the organization is
composed of girls chosen from among
those who tried out for membership in
their freshman or sophomore years. The
girls are iudged for their posture, their
marching ability, and their smiles.
-, f S,
Miss Carol Lawson
tw nt f
Chirakawos for 1960-61 were, Row 1: Pam Pine, Linda Kay, Lorie Dahl, Diane Clarke, Sandy Sanburn, Judy Wagner, Loretta Hildreth. Row 2: Virginia
De Camp, Fay Hamel, Carolina Lamb, Karen Shunk, Michele Lesh, Jill Johnson, Susan Shelly. Row 3: Mardi Miller, Pam Weidaw, Judy Klamser,
Marge Cowan, Jaon Wells, Pam Page, Marilyn Woolf. Row 4: Claudia De, Vore, Andrea Robey, Kathy Gaffney, Carl Jusenius, Pat Cowar, Virginia
Manning, Bonnie Karlquist. Row 5: Cheryl Paulson, Judy Walker, Jill Schlessinger, Lonnie Vromar, Carol Piwwanka, Vicki Diety, Nancy Pinney. Row
6: Bonnie Britton, Kathy Love, Roberta Rehwaldt, Nancy Paslaqua, Lynn Otterbein, Diane Kramb, Theresa Priest. Row 7: Rose Strokes, Karen Howard,
Sue Moser, Karen James, Judy Blair, Laura Sihvonen, Kathy Daverson. Row 8: Nora Williams, Janet Lawson.
ARCADIA'S APACHE Band, under the
direction of Ronald Hour, presented in-
tricate marching patterns to the football
crowd during the half-time. Perfecting
new techniques during the summer, the
band marched in military style rather
than presenting picture formations.
RTIAL MUSIC OF THE APACHE BAND
P ffifig j , f as
' 5' 2
- P- i.
IN SPREADING the fame of Arcadia
High School's music department, band
members participated in the All Western
and the Invitational Maytime Band Re-
views as well as acting as hosts in the
West Arcadia Band Review.
,T Y, , , ,
1f:ff.,1,s S . Pg!
-, , - :I ,L H? , vii' ,,.,d,,,f ' 1
an 14 -:ties-5.5, ei ns - ga -edit' ' -Eff'
i" 1' '
cr K Y it ,.W,w,,, ,L Mm . i. W W i
ri:'t'T"'w1-" Wim' 'l """'f fi-it ' 'ii ' VE'li"l M ll
s ttii a. iiiii P P
4-, i ,MEQ'rl'W""EIZJ'i,,W"l'M---iwil'Y' www, iim,,."WL""WW l- W'
Jerry Shere, Drum Maior, led the band
during football season and in parades
for his second year.
ENTHUSIASTIC SPIRIT ENABLED ARCADIA TO W
Elbow grease furnished by the freshman class officers, restored the much-used victory bell to its original
shining glory. Erasing all traces of victory grime, Craig Lucas, Marla Morgan, Russ Williams, and
Jo Ann Blyth prepare the bell for its weekly appearance at the Varsity football games.
SCHOOL SPIRIT running high
this year, pep assemblies were
enthusiastically attended by the
student body. Posters were
made, goal posts were deco-
rated, pep buttons appeared
everywhere. Adding to the
abundance of spirit, various
campus groups sponsored sock
hops after every home game.
Goal post decoration, from the very
to the bottom, was handled by Pep C
Kiowns sponsored the Hi-Week Dance, in honor of the school's freshmen, during the first vgk
IE CROSS TOWN TROPHY FOR THE FIFTH YEAR.
fi ' AN
. T J ?
, . gf? Lu.,
if 1 'f O
FOR the first time 'since the innovation of the
Crosstown Trophy tradition eight years ago, com-
petition centered aroud two trophies: the original
trophy now representing spirit and sportsmanship,
and the new trophy representing athletic profici-
ency. Arcadia High School garnered the coveted
sportsmanship trophy for the fifth consecutive year
ls Tn ' gigs '
4. 1 la -1 V
Y. A .. aw . '
. i .
lj Fx i
. I' E i
c V ,
. -. vz1:a:..,.s...z:z.cc...us.uf:.d':-as
and also captured the athletic trophy by gaining
more points for game attendance, spectator con-
duct, and the school's standing in sports.
Along with Albert E. Acton, Coordinator of
Pupil Personnelg Mo Kindel, Athletic Commissioner,
and Steve Mc Cray, Student Body President, served
on Arcaclia's Crosstown Trophy Committee.
HOMECOMING ROYALTY REIGNED OVER PRE GAME ACTIVITI
QUEEN Clwalliss Mcpneefers
and her lovely court reigned
gracefully over The 1960 Home-
coming ceremonies. Q u e e n
Clwalliss, dressed in a beautiful
full length formal of white silk
organza and carrying her bou-
quet of red and yellow chry-
sanfhernums was presenfed
and crowned during The half-
NLF-TIME PRESENTATION, AND SIXTH ANNUAL SOCK HOP.
gf A iff"
HVICTORY BELLS ARE RINGING-," the sixth
annual Homecoming ceremony began, following
the close of school on Friday, October 28, when
the float and cars were decorated for the pre-
game parade at seven o'clock.
After the traditional Cherokee half-time show
presented by the band and drill team, the crown-
ing of the royal court took place. The climax of
the festivities was the I9-7 victory over the Al-
hambra Moors, the fifth straight win of the
season. The evening ended with the traditional
sock hop in the boys gym.
Theme float decoration was done by ICC members after school on
Friday. Of the fifty cars that participated in the pre-game parade,
the Watankas car was iudged the best.
Homecoming royalty, watched by both alumni and students open the annual sock After school cor decoration, top: last-minute war paint appli-
hop held in the boys' gym. cation, center: pre-game parade line-up, bottom: all of these
are port of the annual Homecoming festivities.
STUDENTS DEMONSTRATED PRCDFICIENCY IN FINE AR
Practicing diligently for their respective parts in the "Messiah," orchestra members Jackie Lich, Greg Bertram, Carolyn Syphers, Mary Lee
Stewart, and Janet Henney accompany "Messiah" soloists Sondra Turman, Susanna Judd, Jo Anne Byran, Nikki Kroeker, Paul Egly,
and Jim Ottosen.
ARTISTIC talents of many Apaches
were demonstrated in several activities
traditional to Arcadia High School.
AT THE APPROACH of Halloween, art
students prepared to decorate store win-
dows throughout Arcad,ia's business dis-
trict. The paintings were iudgecl on neat-
ness, originality, and technique.
CHRISTMAS would not be the same
without the music departments presen-
tation of Handel's "Messiah" Mixed
Chorus, A Cappella Choir, and the Chan-
teurs combined with the symphony or-
chestra to deliver the annual perform-
ance ofthe Christmas classic.
On their way to winning first prize in the poster division, Rosemary
Mortensen and Jean Baxter created "Midnight Stroll,"
ELPED FINANCE EXCHANGE PROGRAM WITH TALENT SHCW.
Typical American boys, as seen Through the eyes of Sweden's Lena Engstrom, perform the chants of The Maori Warriors. Maoris, lefT
to right, are Fred Stoffel, Jim Hoover, Chuck Brock, Tom Jay, Stewart Young, Jim Lgbughen and Robby Knopp.
Q IH5, I
"Little Rabbit Phumph," a fable with gestures of
rabbits and fairy godmothers, was told by Sally
Leer and Kathy Love.
"GO AMERlCAN," The sixTh annual Talent show,
was presenTed at The Clifton School AudiTorium in
Monrovia, November 30 and December I, and 2. The
Theme of The show was centered around Arcadia's
Two foreign exchange sTudenTs, Lena Engstrom and
DeiTer Volkhammer, and Their Typical dreams and ad-
ventures. With American surroundings, The Twenty-
one sTudenT acts ranged Trom a hula dance To a.-rock
and roll group. The enTire show was under The
direcTion of Dennis Loieski, Assembly Commissioner.
Charleston dancers provided entertainment during night club scene in The Talent show.
Chorus line members were, left to right, Row 1: Sharon Morrison, DoroThy Jacks, Jeana
Barclay, Candy Jaros, Susan Elliot. Row 2: Vicki Polis, Kendra Bock, Suzanna Morsch,
Jerry Vanley and Kay Welgus.
COUPLES DANCED IN A "WINTER WONDERLAND
isfmus Queen, Betty Bees
E ANNUAL ALL-SCHOOL CHRISTMAS FORMAL.
"WINTER WONDERLANDU The annual Christ-
mas .formal, was sponsored by The Executive
Council and held in The Girls' Gym on December
16, 1960. Under a lowered ceiling of blue crepe
paper, couples danced To The music of The "Blue
Notes." Punch and cookies were served Through-
ouT The evening.
phomore Princess, Sandy Manker
THE CROWNING of Queen Beffy Beeson and
her court highlighTed The evening. Princesses of
The 1960 Christmas dance were Carol Lerch,
Senior Princess, Vicki Polis, ,Junior Princess,
Sandy Manker, Sophomore Princess, Linda Shaf-
fer, Freshman Princess. All The girls were chosen
by The popular vote of The high school boys.
Freshman Princess, linda Shaffer
Couples dance beneath blue streamers To The music of a live band at The first all-school formal ofthe year.
COMMISSIONS PRCJMOTED SPIRIT AND CLEAN CAMP
ENTHUSIASTIC pep commission members, by making
posters and selling pep buttons, helped the song and cheer
leaders promote spirit at all games and pep rallies. Com-
mission members are: Karen Hodges, Pep Commissioner,
Frank Hardinge, Terry Lindell, Dave Caswell, Janell Cohen,
Ken Daniels, Diane Geary, Joe Giovanini, Mary Ann God-
frey, Chip Hardinge, Marianne Harris, Gary Jones, Greg
Kane, Joann Laing, Carol Lerch, Janet Lucas, Nancy Lyke,
Richard Major, Pattie Mitchell, Kathy Murray, Sherrie Mc-
Kibben, Rhoda Sproul, Danny Stowell, Cathie Waterhouse,
KJIUUIIUD LUIIIIIIIDUIUIICI LJKJILJLIILI ULJIIKU UIIU IICI LUIIIIIIIDDIUI
waged a hard fought battle against the scattered paper
on campus. Commission members are: Judy Merbitz, Su
zanne Scott, Amelia Marsh, Janell Stevenson, Mary Arnold
Nancy Burns, Sandy Cipriani, Janell Cohen, Barbara I-lay
nam, Marcha Hemple, Marilyn Hildy, Sharon Jackson, Bar
bara Jensen, Pam Medine, Susan Mathis, Lynda Moore
Penny Roach, Cheryl Stocker, Jane Wolters.
,ww h nrvvf?-I, B
x ' . ' ,, Z
This year's assembly Commission, under the direction of Dennis Loieski, presented many educational assemblies as well as the 1960 talent
show. Commission members are: Pete Bandurraga, Jerrian Barony, Ken Brill, Richard Dunn, Neil Harding, Dorothy Janks, Mo Kindel, Rosemary
Mortenson, Rita Murphy, Leslie Neuberg, Jim Ottosen, Sherry Saunders, Sandy Schaefer, Stan Smith, Tom Weik, Kathy Wyman, Suzi Yeager,
Stu Young. -
B GPTIONAL ASSEMBLIES ENTERTAINED STUDENTS.
! crew members faithfully attended all assemblies, operating sound equip- E
Demonstrating muscle tone and coordination, gymnasf performs upon
the parallel bars.
SCHEDULED throughout the school year,
an assembly program of special events
brought entertaining and instructive perform-
ances before the student body. Because of
the extended-day program in effect this
year, assemblies during the 1960-61 school
year have been limited in number, and
attendance has been optional.
The few but excellent assemblies con-
tributed to a more interesting campus life.
Crowned King Briarpatch by Gladys Waterhouse, Joe Genova was chosen over the other
basketball team members because of the grizzled appearance of his legs.
.lOlNTLY SPONSORED by Kiowas and
Key Club, the 1961 Sweetheart Balltoolf
place on Friday, February 10. The Girls
Gym was decorated with the theme
'il-learts and Flowers," and dance music
was provided by the Blue Notes.
The crowning of Queen Sue Wood and
her court was the highlight of the eve-
ning. The 1961 Sweetheart princesses
were Donna Arman, treshrnan princess,
Becky Bostow, sophomore princess, Linda
Hartley, iunior princess. Escorted to the
throne by the Key Club officers, the
royal court was chosen by the boys ot
Senior Princess, Candy Juros
OVER SOO COUPLES DANCED AMID HEAR
ND FLOWERS" AT THE ANNUAL SPRING FORMAL.
1 "M: ,
R ' ' 5
v f f
3 k 'W ,
Junior Princess, Linda Hartley Sophomore Prlncess Becky Boslow
Sfrings of hearts and flowers decoruled The doorways of The Girls' Gym of The Fyeghmqn Prmgegg Donna Armqn
1961 Sweefheort Boll.
GIRLS' LEAGUE PRESENTED DIVER
Helping incoming freshmen girls get acquainted with Girls' League member Kitty Hill pours refreshments for Dianne Damron, Fred Stoffel, and Robert
new friends, the annual Big-Little Sister Picnic was Canaan at the Kick-Off Dance, the first sock hop of the football season.
held in the rally court before school started.
BEING THE LARGEST organiza
tion on the Apache campus, tl
Girls' League claims all Arcad
girls as its members. Because of i
vast influence, it functions as bo
a social and a service organizatic
and welcomes every girls' partir
pation in its projects and activitie
Members of Girls' League combi:
to p r o m o t e good groornin
companionship, a nd friendline
throughout the school.
Refreshments at the annual Girls' League Christmas Tea were attractively served to more than 400 high school girls.
IVITIES TO INTEREST ARCADIA GIRLS.
This year honoring mothers, the annual Girls' League Banquet was held on January 31 at the Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall. Seated left to right at the head
table were Mrs. Bruce Dumbacher, Ellen Dumbacher, Mr. and Mrs. Myron E. Green, Mrs. Florence Sinkule, Mrs. Buriis M. Taylor, and Linda Taylor.
1. A., , ,sk .
...N - ,ev
' U ' s "V ' 'i D
' 0 -
to . -:- -
y. , K , 5 ,.- Q..
n s I ,
' IU, rl: E Y
-1-V -- s,
r. .a 3.4. Q U J, ,f.a,
g., I - v 1 o ' 'H .
!"'5 V 5 Q U 9 V , gl
' ' ',,', 0- 'ps .f n,
or , ' - 4,-
3 . bg ',h...',.".fV A., .
1X.'l'.v' 'n"05 " ' '
.S .L . , , ,.,. Y.,
I ,ig -.-,:.-:.4a'.5,.
lf -, - .- .
X - 4" v sono 1 "'f'91 '
V . gan . u s'f',',, QL
. ' in sl'v'o'0",'j.'1u
' On 0 ' cpl
"fs ' ' 'I ',"n 4 H '.'
'l ,fn , ,v r ,,v'a.u.'. .
3 .,.L.:. ,-, v--,',,..' .g .
. .,. ,, . ,
if .,' ' -'-'-' -"va fv
". ' f'v'v"-'Q' " 'r
'.',' ...H ',',:,
- . , , . Q sn an -
. .W .H . .-if
, ' - .,', . OP: '
- ' . 'Y Q . ' v ',','.'f
. ' . Q a .'f ,,, ,
2' '.' .' a'.',+v' ".'.d
.' . ' 4 v r ' " ' ' o
-. . - f ' ' .4
. . ' , ,, . v',
, , , , . 1 o q
.L ' ' s .'. v r "',',.
L, s o .
' J ..' V 'v 3,5
' Q ' 4 ','. Q Q
.,' ', , . " ang'
U1 .L . 5 1, . '.'p'4o 0 '
- 4 . -.v- 3'
s al ,
Glo Davis, fashion coordinator, reveals charm pointers To Sue Reh-
waldf and Ellen Dumbacher.
Flapper dresses, straw hats, garfers, and other outfits from the "Roaring Twenries"
appeared when the girls turned the Tables and asked The boys To The Backwards
. , . U f A
5 'xnigg Alzzqh,
4 3. " as Q' ' .
-. ,f5it"M -'S..J2'?
QAVT fe k - ,,.,
PROM ROYALTY GF l96I
X r cs A
NX Wiml Q f
.HV 4. "' , ,
PENNIE WEIDAW JEANNE MCCUE
WENDY MARQUAND BARBARA CURTIS
t ' SPO RTS
EQUIPMENT 4- ,
MM,,,,,,....Q.s,,,..,Qg.,., ..ggQ.llfIlf.1fQiQgIgQgflT'- M'-' 'F L"' f- -
n- 1: '-
THE TENTH YEAR of the existence of
Arcadia High School found the Apaches mak-
ing their finest record in history in Varsity
Sports. The Apache football squad, long the
Pacific League doormat, exploded into a per-
fect nine win, no loss record and earned their
first CIF bid.
Apaches dropped the playoff opener to
Anaheim, l2-l3, but still gained recognition
as the first Arcadia team to reach the ClF
playoffs, in any sport.
Varsity football squad did not enioy a
long reign as the only Arca'dia CIF entry, as
the J.V. Cross-Country team reached the
finals for the first time, finishing eleventh out
of 360 schools. And, when the basketball
season rolled around, the Apaches were in
there again. Arcadia rolled up a 7-3 League
record, and took twenty out of twenty-five
games, both high marks for Apache basket-
ball, then followed with the first Arcadia
ClF win squeezing past Mt. Carmel, 54-53.
At press time, results for Spring sports
were not available, but the Apache track
squad trounced the Arroyo Knights, 97V2-
5'f2, in the season opener, running up the
greatest margin ever scored in Arcadia's
track. The Tennis team began the season
with a rare loss, but the perennial league
champion golfers started out the year in
Rounding out the Decade of Progress in
all fields, academic and extracurricular, Ar-
cadia completed a year of good sportsman-
ship and fine performance.
With the completion of his sixth year at Arcadia, Don Hewitt has gained admiration
and respect from both students and adults of the community. As sports equipment
manager, his unselfish dedication to the school earned him a life membership in the
P.T.A. in l959. Pictured with Don Hewitt, demonstrating the wide range of equipment
provided at Arcadia, are Ron Patterson, Dave Ramirez and Steve Strompe.
I96O SEASON FO-UND VARSITY APACHES HAIL
ROMPING TO A PACIFIC LEAGUE championship, The Apaches
completed Their most successful season and The best in The history
of The school. Led by Paul Duhart, The outstanding coach from Massa-
chusetts, The gridders rolled up an 8-O record and soundly Trounced
Their Traditional Cross-town rival, Monrovia.
The Monrovia game was The highlight of The year, marking The
first Time in Arcadia's history That The Apaches had Topped The Wild-
cats. One week later The Apaches met The Anaheim Colonists in The
first round of The CIF playoffs and lost, I3-I2, for Their only setback
of The season.
NED MURPHY, Center
Pacific League First Team,
All C.I.F. Second Team
LARRY, ZENO, Quarterback
Pacific League First Team
All C.l.F. Second Team
JIM REYNOLDS, Tackle
Pacific League First Team
Paul Duhart, one of the outstanding coclc
in high school football, came to Arco
from Massachusetts with a 22 game winn
streak, and managed To extend it To
games before the loss to Anaheim. He
served as Director of Athletics.
'Q 1 4 C
gf C s
LES SHULTZ, Halfback
Pacific League First Team
NCINDERELLA TEAM" OF PACIFIC LEAGUE
A hard-driving varsity met its first defeat of the I96O season in the heart-breaking C.I.F. championship
playoff game against Anaheim.
-Photo by Michael Raphae
JACK CLAPP, End
Pacific League Second Team
Dave Ackerman and Bob Voiles are shown here supervising hard-hitting techniques
which toughened the Varsity and made it the most rugged team in the league. Voiles
served as end coach, while Ackerman supervised the solid Varsity line.
I, if 0 +1
, 1 If
DICK WILLIAMS, Tackle
Pacific League Second Team
SQUAD WGN EIGHT STRAIGHT GAMES GARNERI
Dexter Jones stretches for pass during the I9-O shutout over
Larry Zeno drives for yardage against Arroyo, the first game on the road
to Pacific League victory.
STEVE BURTON, End, DEXTER JONES, Halfbaclc RICHARD DUNN, Guard STEVE ARNOLD, Guard
Honorable Mention Honorable Mention Honorable Mention Honorable Mention
Pacific League Team Pacific League Team Pacific League Team Pacific League Team
RST VARSITY FCCJTBALL TITLE IN SCHOOL'S HISTORY
total yardage gained.
STEVE MCCRAY AND LARRY ZENO were
elected the I96O co-captains of the Varsity.
Moving here from Massachusetts, where
he was honored as all-scholastic back-of-
the-year in I959, Zeno sparked the team
on frequent occasions, leading the team in
McCray suffered a broken foot during
the homecoming game with Alhambra, and
was sidelined for the balance ofthe season.
He continued to act as an inspiration for
Alhambra linemen leap high to defend against a pass by Larry Zeno during the I9-7 homecoming victory.
ALL PACIFIC LEAGUE
PAUL PFLUEGER, End JACK LITTLE, Center
Pacific League Honorable Mention Pacific League Honorable Mention
THE APACHES dominated the all-Pacific
league team last year, placing Larry Zeno,
Ned Murphy, Jim Reynolds, and Les Shultz
on the first string. All but Schultz were
honored in their first year at Arcadia. Jack
Clapp and Dick Williams received second
team nominations, while Richard Dunn,
.lack Little, Steve Arnold, Paul Pflueger,
Steve Burton, and Dexter Jones received
Zeno was also named co-player of the
year, sharing the honor with Ron Hales of
Whittier, last year's winner.
Arcadia .... 26-I3 ..... Monrovia
...26- 6...Mark Keppel
....26- O. . .Mark Keppel
MASTERFUL COACHING, NEW FACES, FINE TEAMWO
I4-I3 .... San Marino
IQ- O ...... Whittier
I9- 7 ..... Alhambra
I9- O ...... El Monte
Les Schultz smashes through a hole and rolls up yardage during the Monrovia game.
' A ie
Row 'I: Richard Dunn, Wes Duncan, Tim Curry, Don Wheatley, Dick Williams, Jack Little, Jim Reynolds, John Boyle. Row 2: Pete Livengood
Steve McCroy, Howard Lucas, Dave Dueker. Row 4: Elwin Nowa, Mgr., Steve Murphy, Mgr., Dexter Jones, Mark Schrader, Dave Hayden, Frank
TTED ARCADIA'S FINEST SEASON
Rushing yards 2068 673
Passing yards 336 384
Tofal yards 2404 1057
First downs 103 51
Fumbles 4 7
Infercepfions 9 3
New Pacific League Champs carry Coach Duharf off the field after the 26-13 trouncing of the Monrovia
Wildcats, Photo by Michael Raphael
may-Q-gy,-wr 4-1, .
I Marty Lavine, Steve Burton, Ned Murphy, Paul Pflueger, John Kolar. Row 3: Jack Clapp, Carter Gengler, Jim Livie, Jim Van Horn, Larry Zeno,
Steve Arnoid, Les Schultz.
W 1- Ai
' I., .
'ff ' 1
vii '. 1
v Figs' 'W
J.V.S, WHO COMPLETED THEIR SEASON UNDEFEATE
T Qfv " ...,TT 'll v
T .. ef
lf l " ,W
'C-ls-sw. -... if-3
Don Hewitt, also the equipment manager, and Gary Walker coached
the J.V.'s to a successful '61 season. Here they are shown in one of
the many practices that molded the J..V.'s into a hard-hitting team.
CLIMAXING The season with a 46-18 Trounc-
ing of The Monrovia Wildcafs, the J.V.'s loe-
came The first Team in The history of The school
to complete a perfect 8-O season. During The
season, The smashing J.V. offense rolled up
a Total of 236 points while,the rugged J.V.
defense held Their opponents to a skimpy
Towards The last of The season, The Third
string line, better known as the "Chinese Ban-
dits," contributed To The success of the de-
fense. Digging in, The Bandits smothered Their
opponents, and both coaches expect them to
be The mainstay of The Team in '61.
Row 1: Stan Smith, Jim Grayson, Steve Black, Don Nebeker, Bernie Pirih, Rick Lawrence, Jim Wish, Larry Brakebush, Richard Anderson. Row 2
Terry Harris, Ken Tillman, David Fillmore, Gary Andrus, Victor Nebeker, Larry Shaul, Dave Sheets, Jack Bell, John Thoe. Row 3: Gordon Andersen
Steve Babaiian, Mike McKee, Joe Golf, Mike Edwards, Bill Bivens, Chuck Holland, Bill Raymond, Joe Rife, Bill Leer, Joe Hendricks. Row 4: Ned Roehrig
Mgr., Jim Roper, Harry Taylor, Jim Rollins, Jim Parks, John Richardson Frank Green, Terry Johnson, Gary Jones, Warren Way, Don Pluim, Marvin
Arcadia .... .
25- O ..... Cresenta Valley
12- 6 .... South Pasadena
32- 7. .. .... .. Covina
34- 6... ... Whittier
27- 7... ... Alhambra
34- 6 ...... Mark Keppel
37-14 .... South Pasadena
46-18. .. ..... Monrovia
Student body president Steve McCray congratulates J.V. coach Don
Hewitt on the J.V.'s fine season while co-captain Mike McKee displays
the plaque awarded the team in honor of its superlative record.
AINED POSSESIGN GF THE UNOFFICIAL LEAGUE TITLE
Turning the corner during a J.V. game against Whittier is
FOLLOWING the team's excellent
8-O record, coach Don Hewitt award-
ed letters to all of the 41 J,V. players
at the winter awards assembly in Jan-
uary. The players had to play in at
least half of the League quarters to'
earn their letters.
The fact that the whole team re-
ceived letters demonstrates the versa-
tility of this rugged J.V. team.
Throughout the year, the second and
third squads performed well against
most opponents. The coaches, expect-
ing many returning lettermen, look
forward to another strong and suc-
JOE RIFE was named as one of
the two captains for the J.V.'s. Rife
sparked the Apache offense from the
quarterback slot, and also performed
ably for Arcadia on defense.
MIKE McKEE was elected co-captain
for the J.V. squad. Playing as line-
backer, McKee was the mainstay of
the Arcadia defense, and played
fullback and guard on offense.
l96O J.V. CHAMPS
Larry Shaul pulls away from Cardinal tacklers on a punt return against Whittier.
B'S CLOSED SEASON WITH WINLESS RECORD IN SPI
Despite the efforts of their coaches, George Fullerton and Richard Carroll, 9
the Bees fell to an O-8 record in 1960.
8-25. . . . . . Arroyo
. .. ..... Whittier
7-36. .. ... Alhambra
. El Monte
Bob Hunt gets off a punt against Whittier.
B TEAM, left to right, Row 1: Terry Edwards, Jim Gictmbrone, Richard Raming, Mike Robinson, Wayne Bosecker, Donald Walters, William
Caster. Row 2: Tom Mathis, Robert Thompson, Richard Maior, Pete Love, John Dean. Row 3: Gaylon Robb, Patrick Sheridan, Jim Poole,
Allan Henderson, Ron Cipriani, Art Smithey, Robert Chapman, Steve Burchby. Row 4: Richard Olmstead, Mike Murphy, Mel Kaufman,
Robert Hunt, John Lorenz, Craig Lucas, Mike Crossman, George Sahagun, Jim Van Vleet.
I CONTINUOUS EFFORT AND GOOD SRORFSMANSHIP.
PLAGUED BY INJURIES, the handicapped B's
X demonstrated sportsmanship throughout the sea-
son. One of the iniuries that was felt most by
the B's was the loss of the first string fullback
Dave Caswell. At the January awards assembly,
Coach Fullerton commented on the tact that de-
spite the poor record the B's continued to practice
Sportsmanship of the B's was further dem-
onstrated by the fact that although they were
usually behind at the start of the second half,
they refused to give up and improved towards
the end of the game.
M - N lQiQilltlv.lhQWN
FZ . im -
W ht. J
, gf' -'J
B player straightarms opponent and drives for yardage in league , .N
competition. ' ' " .1 A
' ffefjrfw ., V g , f
3 f . ' ' 'Z'
f- .iiiiavrf-1.,':'1ff:f mg-2 - ' . - I
j, ' '
B ' ' L . 4
DON AXLUND was chosen a B GEORGE SAHAGUN was also elec-
1960 B TEAM LETTERMEN were: Don
Axlund lcaptainl, Steve Burchby, Wayne
Bosecker, Dave Caswell, Bob Chapman,
Ron Cipriani, Mike Crossman, John Dean,
Terry Edwards, Jim Giambrone, Dennis
Gumm, John Hergenrather, Allan Hender-
son, Mike Holland, Robert Hunt, Mel
Kaufman, Peter Love, John Lorenz, Craig
Lucas, Tom Mathis, Mike Murphy, Dick
Olmstead, Jim Poole, Dick Raming, Gayon
Robb, Mike Robinson, George Sahagun
lCaptainl, Pat Sheridan, Art Smithey,
Dave Stewart, Bob Thompson, Don
captain at the end of the 1960
ted a B co-captain by his teammates.
Action in the B's 20-7 loss at the hands of EI Monte.
CS REBCJUNDED FRCJM BAD START,WINNllN
Fred Schwab, completing his fifth year as Arcadia's C football coach,
was assisted this year by John Bilbrey. Mr. Schwab has also
coached J.V. and Varsity golf, while Mr. Bilbrey has coached many
sports in years at Arcadia High School.
LED by captains Jerry Collier and Greg
Houghton, The Cs ended an average season
with a respectable three win Tour loss and one
Tie record. Climaxing The season was a heart-
breaking 33-24 loss To the Monrovia WildcaTs
which found The C's scoring Twice in The lasT few
minutes of play. Because of Their fine sportsman-
ship and ability 23 boys were awarded letters,
while i8 boys were awarded cerTiTicaTes.
'60 C LETTERMEN WERE: Jerry Collier, Stan Davies, Rick Free-
man, Mike Grace, Rick Gilchrist, Paul Glover, Jim Guglielmotti,
Scott Hedges, Greg Houghton, Gary Jones, Steve Leese, Don
Liddard, Andy Mecca, Marty Stately, Fred Temples, Tim
Thurman, Steve Thompson, Kerry Tobin, Mike Wagner, Jim
Oswald, John Crum, Mgr., Robert Dorr, Mgr., Jim Harris, Mgr.
Row I: Dennis Vallone, Marty Stately, David Horn, Marty Stubbs, Fred Tempes, Mike Wagner, Rick Moore. Row 2: Rick Gilchrist, Bill Donisthorpe,
Kerry Tobin, Joe Ross, Doug McGinnis, Scott Hedges, Greg Houghton, Paul Glover, Gary Jones, Don Liddiard. Row 3: Steve Thompson, Jerry Collier,
Rick Freeman Treiber Duncan, Mike Gale, Stan Davies, Andy Mecca, Guy Cummings, Jim Gugliemotti, Phil Bosl, Jim Collins. Row 4: Terry Harris, Bob
Dorr, Mgr., Steve Leese, Richard Winslow, Tim Thurman, Bill Mead, Tom Williams, John Clark, Greg Huser, Jim Oswald, Gil Jordan, Steve Ort.
lREE, OF EIGHT GAMES AND TYING CNE.
Y ll A 2
t Q EEE .
. -1 :QQ 1'
JERRY comin, elected Q '60 co-
Don Lidiard eludes a Wildcat during the heart-breaking 33-24
loss to Monrovia. 1
captain of the C's, showed ability
and sportsmanship at his guard po-
sition throughout the year.
GREG HOUGHTON was elected the
other co-captain. Playing at fullback,
he ran hard, rolled up many yards,
and sparked the team throughout
7-20. . . .... Arroyo
7-2l . . . Rosemead
27- O ..... San Marino
O-l5 . .... Whiffier
27-13 . ... Alhambra
7-.7 .... Mark Keppel
14-i3 El Monte
24-33 . . . Monrovia
Diligent practices before games . . . produced many touchdowns like the one during the El Monte game shown above.
VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY TOOK PACIFIC LEAGUE HONORS
Sensational sophomore, Tracy Smith, captain of the
varsity harriers, sprints to another victory to insure
his title of Paci
fic League champion.
eighth year as
Arcadia led this
1953, he calls
season we have
A ggfggfw ,.
,. ,W-, W
. 1, , ,
1 ,F ., ,y M ,
f A. I .1 .fmi.i.57 - 3
'31 5' I ik.: .
,- .'. .'.H-r.'.r-.
having completed his
Cross-Country coach at
year's teams to a vic-
Having coached since
this "the best over-all
M .. I
' 'QQ :IfF"'
:if .-1- 1 - I.
'Ti ' 'qc-. - '
. sf? .
Dave Long leads Apache J.V.s to eleventh place finish in the C.l.F. finals at
l -.' 4- '
Varsity Cross-Country team, left to right, Row 1: Mike Lund, Tracy Smith Icaptainl, John Mumford
Row 2: Don Brown, Gary Cahill, Rick Hedrick, Charles Rumbaugh, Tim Frakes.
JAYVEES PLACED ELEVENTH IN CIF IN UNDEFEATED YEAR.
THE APACHE CROSS-COUNTRY teams
romped to Their most successful year in
1960, taking second in the league in
varsity, and winning league champion-
ships in JV and Reserve divisions. The
Varsity and JV's also swept the Pacific
League meet, garnering ten of a possible
The Varsity lost only one league meet,
to Alhambra, but took five of the first
seven places in the all-league meet.
Tracy Smith nabbed first place in the
league meet, going undefeated in league
races. Rick Hedrick provided The
Apaches with a good one-two punch.
Although plagued by inconsistency,
Dave Long finished The season as the
most valuable JV. With his brother Jeff
always close at his heels, Dave set a new
JV record, took first in the all-league
meet, and led the JV's to an eleventh
place finish in the CIF, the best ever done
by an Apache cross-country team.
F W , 7,
.. 1' ' T, x
.M ,W WWW..
QCADLJ ifglffff vlww?
J.V. Cross-Country team, left to right, Row 1: Bob Browne, David Smith, Manuel
Garcia, Jeff Blum. Row 2: Gary Ede, Don Schafer, Fred Porter, Dave Long, Mike
Luboviski. Not pictured, Jeff Long.
.l.V. Reserve Cross-Country Team, left to right, Row I: Dirk Hueskin, Gary Jones, Doug Brutsche, Jim Thomas, Mike
Albert, Dave Crandall. Row 2: Frank Giambalvo, Bill Lauman, Dave Carpenter, David Jacobs, Gregg Luboviski, John
Winterbottem, Rich Laister. Row 3: Bob Houck, Bill Young, Lew Akins, Wallace Kindel, Tom Stepp, Ray Hansen.
Row 4: Randy Lund, David Stewart, Brian Bernard, Paul Grey, Ronnie Rodman, John Jordan, Dan Dean.
COMPILING A 2I-6 CVER ALL RECORD, VARSI
Don Trotter iumps against an unidentified Moor player during the
61-53 Apache win over Alhambra.
FINISHING the season with an over-all 21-6 record,
the Varsity completed its most successful season. High-
lighting the season was the 54-53 win over Mt. Carmel,
which marked our first CIF playoff victory. Unfortunately,
in the next playoff game, playing without their star
guard Doug Balcom, the Varsity fell victim to Antelope
Valley and thus ended their CIF bid. However, Doug
Bolcom, Guard, was named to the First Team in All-
Pacific'League. Forward Bill Hedlund garnered a spot
ri the Second Team of APL. Also given honorable
Mention in the League was Guard Don Trotter.
Varsity Team, Row 1, left to right: Tony Danz, Mike Fields, Steve Stramp, Don Trotter, Russ Banko, Russ Liska. Row 2: Gerald Mallery, Bill Hedlund, Denny
Mires, Doug Balcom, Roger Evans, Joe Genova.
vE BECAME FIRST APACHE BASKETBALL TEAM
ug Bolcom gets off a shot despite two grasping Wildcats. Doug, who played
guard during the '61 season, was chosen on the first string of the All Pacific
ague team, and since he is only a iunior he will be playing again next year.
Ralph Hooker completed his fourth season as the coach of the Varsity
cagers. This season, which was the most successful in Apache history
found the Varsity winning 21 games during the entire season and
winning their first CIF playoff game.
PACIFIC LEAGUE SCORES
IN SCHOOL HISTORY TO MAKE C.l.F. PLAYOF
Russ Banko drives for layup during the game against Temple City.
John Gray and Elwin Nowa were elected the 'ol Varsity managers.
Bill Hedlund eludes a Monrovia player during the first clash against the Wildcats
which found the Varsity falling victim to the powerful Monrovia team.
LOSING ONLY THREE league games, the '61 Varsity
became the first basketball team in Apache history to make
the CIF playoffs. Also, with the 54-53 win over Mt. Carmel,
the cagers became the first team in all Arcadia history to
win a playoff game. Unfortunately, in the next game,
playing without the fine eye of Doug Bolcom, their CIF
hopes were snapped by the 71-55 loss to Antelope Valley.
This game ended the most successful year in the history
of the school llast year they went right to the gates of the
ClFl and with the return of first stringers Russ Banko and
Doug Balcom Mr. Hooker is looking forward to an even
better season next year.
-ACING TWO ON ALL-PACIFIC LEAGUE TEAMS.
Doug Balcom, Guard, All Pacific League, First Team. Bill Hedlund, Forward, All Pacific League, Second Team.
LEAGU E NOMINEES
Don Trotter, Guard, All Pacific League, Honorable
Steve Slrampe drives in and hits for two against Rosemead
Juyvee Couch Ed Simpson led the Apaches to a 6-4 record
during the '61 basketball season. Because of difficulties,
there was no league competition so the J.V.'s received no
. El Monte
. . El Monte
'S GAINED EXPERIENCE IN AVERAGE SEASCJ
J.V. Team, Row I, left to right: Dick Bardin, Richard Riddle, Dave Miller, Steve Roberts, Jim Falk, Dick Williams. Row 2: Len Soprano, Mike Rahilly, John
Boyle, Joe Giovanini, Rex Black, Timm Emmons. NOT PICTURED: Dave Raymond..
Dick Williams pulls down a rebound against Whittier.
'HILE B'S DROPPED MANY CLOSE DECISIONS
Coach Ray Pascoe, shown here during practice, led
CLIMAXING a dismal season was the 51-44 stomping over the Monrovia
Wildkittens. Although it was a disappointing season, the B Team was the only
Apache team to beat the cross towners twice.
As demonstrated by the 38-40 loss to Whittier and the 45-48 loss to El
Monte in overtirne, a couple of points would have made the difference between
a respectable season and a disappointing one.
we B's through a disappointing season that was de-
.ided by many close games.
38-66 ......... Whittier
48-45. .. ... Alhambra
44-50 ..... Mark Keppel
45-48. .. .... El Monte
42-38 .... . Monrovia
38-40. .. ... Whittier
52-58. .. ... Alhambra
..... Mark Keppel
. .. . . Monrovia
Scott Fox hits for two enroute to a twenty
point night against Monrovia.
Gil Werhane rebounds against Rosemead on Reser-
B Basketball Team, Row 1 lL-Rl: Gil Werhane, Lowell Peterson, Dave Jacobs, John Bardin, Ken Kelly, Corky Kite. Row 2: Gary Dodez, Ron Patterson, Wayne Haas,
Steve McGee, Joe Rife, Scott Fox lcaptainl, Dick Anderson lmanagerl.
C PLAYERS POLISHED BALL HANDLING TECHNIQU
DESPITE TWO LOSSES to the powerful Monrovia
C's, Coach Bilbrey's Apache C team ended the year
with an acceptable 5-5 record. Gary Schmidt, Jim
Giambrone, and Tuvy Tuverson supplied most of
the scoring punch. Schmidt's 21 points against the
Mark Keppel Aztecs was the high of the season.
Tuvy Tuverson drives in for lay up during the Monrovia game,
while Steve Nicholson waits for possible tip-in.
Demonstrating proper ball handling, is Coach John Bilbrey, who has filled van
coaching assignments in his career at Arcadia High School,
Arcadia .... ....
33-31 . ..
. . . Whittier
. . . El Monte
.. .. Whittier
. . Monrovia
C Basketball Team, left to right, Row 1: John Shanley, Derald Sidler, Tuvy Tuverson, Steve Nicholson, Ken Soult, Steve Lewis, Jim Terhorst. Row 2 Kerry
Tobin, Gordon Phares, Bob Ault, Gary Schmitt lcaptaint, Jim Giambrone, Steve Contopulos, Pete Johnson.
D'S ENJOYED THEIR BEST SEASO
D's scramble for ball during league competition on their way to a very
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia .... . . .
Arcadia .... . . .
. . . Whittier
. . .. El Monte
. .. Monrovia
42-40 ........... Alhambra
28-20 ............ El Monte
Coach Paul Duhart, who also served as the varsity football coach, is shown
here leading the D's in practice.
UNDER the supervision of Mr. Duhart, the D's finished
the '61 season with the most successful record produced
by an Apache D team since 1958.
Rick Gilchrist and Tim Thurman led the Apaches to a
5-4 league record, including a season split with Monrovia.
sketball Team, left to right, Bottom row: Rolly Crosby, Tim Thurman, Bill Mead, Russ Williams, Dave Crockett, Craig Carmel, and Tip Gates. Row 2: Rick
st Icaptainl, Phil Surra, Ken Akey, Steve Boss, Russ Farnum, Bob Conger, Mike Zugich.
VARSITY NINE WAS OFF TO A SLOW STA
Starr Everett slides into home while Ed Scanlon blocks plate during scrimmage.
AT PRESS TIME the Varsity Baseball team, with a 2 win,
four loss cmd one tie record, was off to a slow start in pre-league w ,
Richard Carroll, who also serves as assistant to Coordinator of
Competition- Cllmcxed by the 6'3 loss to Rosemeadr which Personnel, completed his second year as the Varsity coach this
found the Varsity leading up to the 4th inning, the horsehiders, Shown here fiemonsffvfinstiow Q0 lUY down fl S0Cf'fi-Ce bUf1ff.Mf- C.
led the Varsity through any vigorous practice sessions which paid
with Dick Carroll at the helm, were off to about the same' start Wm, C 2,44 ,ecmd G, pgssnmel l
as last year, but Mr. Carroll is looking forward to improvement
during actual Leaguecompetition.
Varsity Baseball Team, Row 'l, left to right: Fred Porter, David Burwell, David Ramirez, Bob Maynard, Starr Everett, Frank Shuttleworth, Stu Asmus. Row 2:
Scott Fox, Terry McDowell, Mac Schrader, Ted Dukeslaw, Ed Scanlon, Joe Cannon, Andy Pitchess, Pete Livengood.
'ITH A 2-4-I RECGRD AT PRESS TIME.
' -' Arcadia
Dave Ramirez, a starting hurler for the Varsity, fires one during league competition.
Arcadia . . .
. . 2-3 . . . ..... Arroyo
.. O-4 . San Marino
. .12-8 ... ....... Fontana
.. 8-8 .
.. 3-2 .
.. 3-6 .
Arcadia ....... 8-2 .
.. ..... Temple City
.. ...... Rosemead
. a ,L.'
. . ' ' Pete Livengood tags one during pre-league competition.
in , . , s-
M V YY-l'YT'qY' km'
Stu Asmus reaches for throw at second, during the 4-O loss to San Marino. Carter Gengler was varsity manager during' the
J.V.'S GAINED EXPERIENCE IN PRESEASCDN GAMES, WHI
ystiwl 'EQ V' ' " "S ' 9
3 . lfiliflff
Dave Ackerman watches while Roger Boettger fires during practice. Leading
the J.V. to a 4 win, 2 loss, one tie record at press time, Dave Ackerman
is completing his second year at the reins of the J.V.'s. The last game before
press time found the J.V.'s dropping a heart-breaking 2-1 decision to the
'4 V in .J sw'
Terry Mulleavy scoops one up during workout on Apache field,
Arcadia ...... T2-5. .. ...
J.V. Baseball Team, Row 1, left to right: Bob Chapman, John Martorano, Terry Mulleavy, Jim Giambroni, Bob Ault, Gary Bowe, Rick Moore, Ged Sahagun,
Craig Martin. Row 2: Lambert Morrison, Ken Sherman, Wes Duncan, Steve Roberts, Dave Miller, Len Soprano, Roger Boetiger, Warren Way, Dick Anderson.
Row 3: Mike Malloy, manager, Gary Hawk, Bill Greenway, Jim Valentine, Gary Dodez, Paul Casey, Jon Howell, Wayne Haas, Ed Sahagun, manager, Coach
RESHMEN STARTED SEASGN WITH TWO WINS.
ig ff "I
new, I 4"
-. , .
roach Joe Zeno talks to Tim Emmons on pitching strategy before the 8-I frosh
ictory over Rosemead. Taking over the head coaching spot of the Frosh baseball
eam for the first time, Zeno had led the Frosh to two straight wins by the scores
nf 8-5 and 8-I at press time, He also assisted in the coaching of the Varsity
John Clark I ops high to snag ball during a vigorous
Baseball Freshman Team, Row I, left to right: Guy Cummings, John Clark, Tim Emmons, John Lorenz, Andy Mecca Greg Smith Row 2 Bob Cassleman
Craig Carmel, Fred Ternpes, Russ Forman, Steve Graham, Tim Thurman, Greg Luboviski. Row 3: James Guglielmotti Dave Davies Mike Zugich Rick Wil
liams, John Russell, Howard Bauerle.
' , ,569
. of!!! al' 1J,K,,,,'r-
Dexter Jones anchors the Varsity 880 yard relay
team to a victory over Rosemeadf
AT PRESS TIME, APAC
Dick Wimbish clears the high hurdles in
Varsity race against Rosemead and goes on to win at l
Varsity Track team, Row I, left to right: Chuck Holland, Mo Kindel, Chris Manly, Gerry Mallery, Steve Burton, Dick Williams, John Bardin, Rich
Bourquin, Don Wheatley, John Kolar, Don Brown, Wayne Rodgers, Bruce Ungerlond, Eddie Simpkins, Tom Jay, Bill Taylor, Leonard Nunnally, Larry
Dexter Jones, Les Schultz, Dieter Vollkammer, Tracy Smith, Jim Faustini.
1961 VARSITY TRACK team entered
the season with high hopes for another
fabulous year. Although many of the
1960 stars had departed, capable ath-
letes were there to replace them.
Dick Wimbish, who was second in
ACK TEAMS WERE UNDEFEATED, WHILE
. .rt ,1 ' .
A, fin' ll
I Jackson, track 'N-if 45, 1
ch since 1953, MM-'W ,g A4
ticipates another ,,.. 5 3 'e--f-f-fb,-p 1
r in coaching the ,f,k33::,f L
adia teams. '
George Fullerton, accompanied
by Bob Voiles ably assisted by
Bob Jackson in the coaching
of the Arcadia track teams.
the CIF in the Bee hurdles the year before
moved up to varsity and' swept several
Leonard Cirino vaulted 12'8" in his
first outing, and Dave Long hovered
around 2:00 flat in the half mile. Soph-
omore miler Tracy Smith showed tremen-
dous promise, breaking 4:40 early in the
Because of an early press deadline,
final track season could not be reported.
'fha 'v L. . .... po., '
. 1 ' jgsgtg 7, , i.
.... .c.,- iff
is ve 'S
- . IQQ-Q
w ax. -,ya-A..-I-'se T,,.,g,g3
Q ,f f rr- Q. stiff:
r ,:l V ' K-va.----'f -
S' 'seem '
I Y 8 Jil. M
-uv - MW:g.M,5s
f f A. -A " s
Marty Lavine, Varsity shot put man, heaves
the shot in a meet early this year.
Dick Wimbish, Duane Stuki, Chuck Rumbaugh, Marty Lavine, Dave Dueker, Ray Leonard. Row 2: Bill Raymond, Bob Heilweck, Jim Livie, John
Row 3: Ken Burgett, Sterling Stoll, Larry Shaul, Dave Sheets, Dave Fillmore, Jack Little, John Simmons, Dud Michael, Leonard Cirino, Dave Long,
Dave Caswell clears eleven feet against Rosemead.
Brother of the school record holder, Dave has a best
pf twelve feet. I
B'S WON BOTH THE EL MON
ARCADlA'S 1961 B squad gave early indications of becoming a
Several members of the 1960 CIF champion C team moved up to
the B's and were even more impressive. Bill Claasen, who won the C
shot put title in '60, returned as a B and extended the school record
almost three feet using the heavier shot. His best effort, before the season
started, was 55'5V2".
Dave Long, also a CIF winner in 1960, ran varsity 880 during most
of the preseason meets, but dropped to B classification once and posted
a fantastic 1123.3 in the 660, breaking the school record by almost a
Jim Van Horn tied a meet record of 10.1 in the 100 yard dash in
the Pasadena Games, and also starred in the low hurdles and the broad
B Squad, Row 1, left to right: Bob Atkinson, Mike Albert, Bill Harvey, Bill Classen, Marty Kindel, Dave Caswell, John l-lergenrathen, Greg Kane
Lund, Spike Bailey, Dave Crandall, Richard Olmsted, Richard Little. Row 3: Bill Cogswell, Craig Jackson, Dan Newell, Dave Carey, John Dean, Rick He
LAYS AND PASADENA GAMES.
Jim Van Horn, shown here in winning effort
against Rosemeod, led B's to sweeps on both
El Monte Relays and Pasadena Games.
B's WENT UNDEFEATED in preseason meets,
easily beating Arroyo and Rosemead. They
breezed to team titles in the El Monte relays,
against thirty-tive other schools, and the
Pasadena Games, in which forty-two schools
I The only other Arcadia team to take both
the El Monte Relays and the Pasadena Games
was the C squad of 1960, which went on to
win the CIF championship. Even the great B
team of I958, which finished a close second
in the CIF finals and set two CIF records, was
unable To pull out both meets.
Bill Clausen, school record holder in the shot
put, gets off a 50 foot effort in the Pasadena
Mike Carava, and Don Pluim. Row 2: David Jacobs, Stuart Young, Gary Cahill, John Bardin, Jim Van Horn, Howard Lucas, John Oliver, Mike
Don Schafer, Fred Stoffel, Craig Lucas, and John Stewart.
CS BEGAN SEASON WITH C.l
if 'T . .,,,
K mine 4 ' Yee" nys. ' '
,. -wr , is 1 ...
A r ' A . -' ., . O
, x ' ' ' gy X . 1'
A . , if , , T 5 sh'
. - ,T ., ,Q . ' '? " ,
. ' 3 mam- . K C W' 'g ' '
'lv-F , 111--.H T, f , -F .
' Efgif- :N . Qs M, N ""'v"-, fy
-2: ,,i- re- L mee as S, 1 X' we ri: is
s. 'L' 'S V 84' 1 'N J
"' Q- 'f N N. -
,Q ,Q -as A W K.. .. I -5, 5, Q .V - '
' 1 . ,, -.,,,- ,,,,.,. - ' V- s I ' - I - - 5 s
- 2- L R -'f. sri' S :Nr t -- 1 L
I-,, , G . - ... . In , Q A
- . Q , L Q L . . ...
X W, 'A . . L. N , -su..
I." r ' " - 4 rw.. "T 7 ' ., - .
..' -f .err-'fe -.- 7 - -' 'g
,. -L aQ 1 .i Q, ,
V2 - ,, - " gf' , .. "' 0 - s ,..
"s. lb' - A f Q S' .4 H , 4.
' ,X - -- V s- ,- A -' ,, +-
, Q X, - Y Qt is
Don Liddiard wins his heat in the C hurdles at the Pasadena games. ,
Dick Housten broad iumps in the El Monte Relays.
C Squad, Row 1, left to right: John Perkins, Jeff Long, Walt Aleshire, Jim Sharp, Tim Theiss, Bill Donisthorpe, Tim Gowern, Larry Stephens, Bill Young,
Frank Giambaluo, Tim Frakes, John Rinek, Richard Box, Mike Murphy, and John Jordan. Row 2: Steve Leese, John Mumford, Gary Jones, Jim Viscio, Mike
Gail, Gary Ede, Marty Stubbs, Randy Lund, Fred Hawes, Tom Mathis, Jerry Collier, Mike Holland, Don Liddiard, Steve Thompson, Brant Risse, Jim Oswald,
and Russell Williams, Row 3: Tom Williams, Harlan Crockett, Paul Grey, Adrian Romero, John Winterbottom, Pete Gates, Kerry Tobin, Traber Duncan, Rick
Gilchrist, Doug McGinnis, Ronnie Rodman Mike Luboviski, Don Lindsay, Bill Bush, Richard Houston, Jim Thomas, and Steven Lewis.
IAMPIONSHIP AND LEAGUE TITLE
AFTER TAKING PACIFIC LEAGUE titles in C divisions
for three straight years and CIF championship in 1960,
the Apaches were weakened considerably in 1961.
Howard Lucas, Dave Long, Bill Soule, and Bill Claasen,
all CIF place winners, moved up to higher divisions or
left track entirely, leaving the Cees with an inexperienced
team to start the year.
Frank Giambalvo leaped almost twenty feet in the
broad jump in the year's first meet, and Mike Luboviski
cleared 5'5" twice in the high lump. Don Liddiard won
consistently in the low hurdles, and Bill Young took
several firsts in the sprints, as well as showing consider-
able promise in the 660.
Coach Harry Conover clocks Chip Hordinge, Bob Hopper, and Chris Forman.
Swim Team, Row 1, left to right: Terry Harris, Ken DiNoto, Tom McGannon Bob Gray Steve Gaither Jim Rolllns Hank Randall Bob Hopper Chip Hardinge
Jeep Hardinge, Pete Bandurraga. Row 2: Steve Boss, Dave Horn, Glenn Brock Bull Bron on Dale Wells George Pleper Dave Stewart Mel Kaufman Jim
Graham, Rich Brock, Chris Forman, Rich Major, Jerry Shere. Row 3 Diving Coach Jack Roth John Stacey Gary Farr Steve Galchutt Ken Johnson Mike
Skinner, Barry Ault, Dennis Gumm, Dave Cooper, Steve Carlson, Steve Norllng Steve Babalian lmanagerl Team Coach Harry L Conover
VARSITY AND .l.V. TENNISMEN AND GOLFE
' 'Nc 4 i A ,., 9.1.1-4 fs, s'ff"3. u V ,, ' '1
'I r K .,f- , N ,I A I. , 0 - 5 Y,-gpqyyf., M :Ar 3 eg
L ' -. . t ,Q ,- if 4 es 1-. , -gd.. Iv - . I I :W
y '57 y ..-',..- k f ,1.g..-.g.s.... , ' ,TW - V .ff
.. ' , K ' ' ,K ,A . g Rf- ' L U 'eff I-1. f'
at A a mi: l-l V lt' - , W, Q i Tffg'
4 ' i -.ff ,, .fr -"--- N , ., . f q i Y , '
'V Vw! ly if gy 2s
s A , l I -,lil .Mig . xi: f E
- ',.,e,f'f.ezifl'-fm' X A ' EW V ' I UWT
E yr K k," 5 ct ii ', X ' F.
I' , K .g,. 7 ,.,, f "1 A' ,
.. 1 ei - fr , g li
H ', Q L B9 'E -5 W, ' 1 . ggglfi' --
in V VX 1, z I , ,N a V ,
. f'rgf21ifg,.3 , if if T7 A aff f t- A
' 9 Qgigitg' -1 A 3-5
4 ...j , U. V i 'X T . - nit,
. ' , T, A "-1, -
f ' dip' f ' ' '-
X. . H' -xXx .A ul I . K
Varsity Tennis Team, Row 'l, left to right: Joe Giovanini, Bill Bancroft, Ron Patterson.
Don Phares. Row 2: Rob Knapp, Rick Klein, Ted Temple, Gary Hastings.
After a fantastic 'IB win no loss
record last year, the J.V.'s, led by
Ralph Hooker, were off to a slow
start this year and had lost four
games at press time. Mr. Hooker
also coaches Varsity Basketball.
, ' X
g R' 04
Ray Pascoe, who has coached A
cadia Varsity Tennis teams to fo
of the five Pacific League champio
ships they have won, was leadin
the Varsity to another fine seaso
with only two losses at press Tim
J.V. Tennis Team, Row 'l, left to right: Rich Winslow, Allen Potter, Corky Kite, Mike Fields, Jim Falk. Row 2: Stan Davies, Derald Sidler, Roy
Lindeberg, Phil Bosl, Gary Schmidt.
RE ON THEIR WAY T0 AN EXCELLENT SEASON
Varsity Golf Team, left to right: Edgar Reeve, Bill Soule, Rick Long Ken Kelly Rich Riddle Gary Ryness Phil Dice and Harry Taylor
25-l l . .. . .Glendale Hoover
25-l l . .. .... Montebello
23- 7. .. .... Whiiiier
. . Burroughs
V Golf Team left fo right: Gary Andres, John Curtis, Tom Ellison, Chuck Church and C J
ulls demonstrated putting techniques.
GIRLS MASTER SKILLS IN BADMINTON VGLLEY B
IN FOUR YEARS of required physical
education, Arcadia girls have received in-
struction in basic rules and regulations gov-
erning the playing of many types of sports,
both body conditioning and recreational.
Grace, coordination, correct breathing, and
muscle conditioning are emphasized as a
part of the programf
Statfed by six teachers, the department
maintains a full year program, providing
a series of sports activities for each grade
level. Extra curricular groups such as the
Girls' Athletic Association and the freshman
G.A.A. compete during the year in several
All these: Good sportsmanship, develop-
ment ot good health patterns ot exercise,
and recreational sports events, are the goals
of the girls physical education program.
Tumbling techniques are demonstrated by Carole Taylor, Susie King and Judy Lesniak as they learn fundamentals of balance and coordination
DERN DANCE AND ARCHERY THROUGH PARTICIPATION
Racket in hand and ready to spring to retrieve the ball, girls on the Arcadia
tennis courts enioy learning to play one of their favorite outdoor sports.
. - 1
Miss Soldwedel looks over her roll book before third period
gym while several girls check their locker combinations.
ne more pair of hands reach for the basketball in an exciting game during
ne ofthe gym classes.
Leaning toward the ball about to be pitched, Joyce Creer hopes for the all
important home run.
WHILE IMPRCVING PHYSICAL COORDINATION. IMPORTA
With u drop kick, an exciting fast moving game of speedball resumes. Jockeying for position, four girls
cluster around the ball.
I I vt I .
. j Ly'
A leap is made for the ball in order to spike it over the net
I during a typically stimulating game of volleyball.
Pam Medine and Meredith La Vene "watch the birdie" as Miss Marcia Peterson
instructs the girls on the finer points of badminton.
EMENTS OF GIRLS PHYSICAL EDUCATION PROGRAM
Beverly Beckwith and Linda Garrick are issued tennis
rackets and softball bats by Barbara Kogan while
Lonnie Vroman keeps track of the equipment.
Miss Carol Lawson carefully inspects the drawn bows of three archery
Students move into the gym and do exercises at the beginning of each class. These exercises are exhilarating as well as good for the
ARE THE PROMOTION OF FUN, FAIR
' lt I A
GAA left to right Row 'I Judy Reuter Lynn Schirka Marie
Varela Marion Haynes Marian Moriss Chris Hills Trudy
Chapman Row 2 Cheryl Strock Betty Callahan Sue Robert
son Pot Brandt Mikela Tilden Barbara Schruitt Lindo Perio.
Row 3: Shirley Fiske Jean Armstrong Andrea Wolter Dianna
Garfield, Janice Hope, Jean Jozefczylc, Bonnie Karlquist. Row
4: Laurie Tait, Diane Donnelly, Vicki Bowman, Sandra Burnley,
Ginger Wrobbel, Robin Raymond, Karen Thomas. Insert: Miss
ARCADlA'S G.A.A. program for ath-
letically inclined girls is divided into
two sections with Miss Diane Sold-
wedel sponsor of the senior group
and Miss Jayne Rice sponsor of the
Miss Soldwedel has completed her
first year as a full time Physical Edu-
cation teacher and Miss Rice was a
new teacher to the campus.
This G.A.A. program provides after
school athletic activities for interested
girls. During the year the groups have
met with other similar groups from
different schools in the area for Play-
Freshman G.A.A., left to right, Row 1: Jean Hunt, Sue Meek, Cheryl Sullivan, Marcile Mac-
Donald. Row 2: Gail Hubley, Kathy McGilvray, Joyce Jozefczyk, Martha Vidican, Miss Rice
lsponsorl. Row 3: Betty Karlquist, Linda Teich, Susie Redshaw, Patty St. Clair.
OOPERATION AND GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP
Mrs. Virginia Stone teaches new stunts to Two girls to perform on the trampoline, Other girls wait for their turn as they
enioy the performance.
Dance patterns inspired by music and rhythm are ci fascinating part of the modern dance
program. Mrs. Marion Clarke is the teacher of all the modern dance classes.
ww 4-ww-rw Q Q44 bww.
'L , .
jk .52 1. Haw
Xw 1. .
5 Q' W, .
? si' V
t fiilfiwm- iflfff' lg iiiih
5 A 5214+ g 1 i2 5g1
3--H-"M--Y'----'-4 H '-,,f:ff.f:E:i-i:.4.. 5
k M--4 M 4
P N5 lr..-:Q 62 Q Q? -1'-,f -.F
'l Q 'ng-1
hf f '1? 'fix if-m: t42x,Ql '1"1tfv1V ffmf ,.fff"i.!? LAR? M 1'fw"f"gt 7 is
- , N, , "'A. 'W' 'Q x' Y, fir: 7' - ,mr ' -"fy . if if f 5152 ,
, 2 c 4.14 :iii ,ff fQ+2. Z?a?'1gl!, Xf 3.m xgfgf J fkji-f L 1 K1
iw Q H , K f x
ef 5 af--"'1fW wb' V ' E f - 'NVX
4 Rv' 1' 233 3" 11? gf 'VK L Q
'gag AU 1 -N 55 -f '
' 5 'W X Wifi A-fi 'L
1- 4 W5f3 x 1 " q'
, , 1-J. ' u ,,.L:i.,
,Md xl , ,
T RA I N I N G for community leadership
Through club participation, developing spe-
cial abilities in music, public speaking and
writing, and pursuing academic interest
through non-class investigations-all these
facets of students' individual development
have been fostered through the ORGANIZA-
TIONS program at Arcadia High.
By trial and error, in keeping with the
changing student population and their in-
terests during the first decade ofthe school's
history, clubs and organizations have gained
a respected place in the lite of the school and
Precision marching, performed by Arcadia's Marching
Band and Auxiliary Units, along with the famed Tom
Tom Girls, is one of the newest innovations of the per-
forming units this year. Ronald Hoar, Band Director,
Miss Marcia Peterson, Tom Tom Girls' sponsor, and Miss
Carol Lawson, director of the Auxiliary Units, have
planned formations and drilled the groups to a peak
KICDWAS AND MEMBERS QF NEW SENIOR MEN'S CL
DEDICATED to school service, the senior girls'
honorary club, Kiowas, has completed another
noteworthy year. The girls earned membership
to The club by points acquired Through leader-
ship, scholarship and service. Among their activi-
ties, The efficient girls sold football programs,
held the traditional Alumni Tea and iointly spon-
sored The Sweetheart Ball with Key Club.
advised by their sponsor Miss Davis The effluent officers keep the club organized Englwsiqsgic members 51,-ive fo increase Club funds by Selling Cond
Und are fe5P0n5'ble fof The Smoolli W0Vl4'n95 of The QVOUP after an assembly. They are: Jeanie Baxter, Barbara Banko, Sue
Sherri Baker, Sherry Saunders, and Suzy Yeager.
Row 'l Betsy Thorsen Barbara Banko Karen Hodges Lena Engstrom Jeanie Baxter Carol Lerch, Leslie Neuberg. Row 2: Lindo Braley, Susanne Rehwaldt
Suzy Yeag r Sherri Baker Barbara Campbell Sherry Saunders Sue Shepherd Marian Morisse, Row 3: Ellen Dunbacher, Penny Weidavv, Kitty Hill, Etta
CCEPTED MANY SERVICE RESPONSIBILITIES.
I be . -..M ,, -
Men's Club Officers, left to right: Dave lamel, Treasurer, Charles Rumbaugh, Secretary, Bob
Maynard, President, Frank Hardinge, I.C.C., Stanley Bowers, Sponsor and Gerry Mallery, Vice-
APPROVED by executive council in the
eorly months of the year, o Senior Mens
Club was formed with Stanley Bowers os
sponsor. Purpose of the club is to pro-
vide on cidditional organization on com-
pus which would perform services for
the benefit ofthe school.
The initiol group was selected by a
personcil interview, academic and citi-
zenship evaluation. However, during the
year ci point system which would weigh
school responsibilities, academic ochieve-
ments, cmd citizenship records was es-
SENIOR MEN'S CLUB
Y ......-.. . N nurs-
ow 'I: Steve McCroy, Charles Rumbaugh, Eddie Ball, Dave Lamel, Frank Hardinge, Bob Burns, Dave Warren. Row 2: Ed Bailey, Norm Dunmire, Dieter Vollkammer
ick Pearson, Stu Young, Neil Hardin , Fred Stoffel, Ken Grob k T J . R ' '
g ec er, om ay ow 3. Roger Banks, Don Mass, Dove Huntoon, and Gerry Mallery. Not pictured
KEY CLUB FINANCED SCHOLARSHIP, SERVED OTHERS.
CHOSEN on the basis of scholarship, citizenship, and
participation in school activities, Key Club members pro-
vided services for both their school and community. They
were guided by Ronald S. Gister and sponsored by the
Arcadia Chapter of Kiwanis International.
Members ushered at games and assemblies, served
at the Girls' League Christmas tea and Mother-Daughter
banquet, and iointly sponsored the Sweetheart Ball with
Kiowas. The main project was the annual fund-raising
drive "A Dollar For A Scholar" which helped to provide
a deserving student with adequate funds to aid him in
furthering his education.
In addition to these services the Key Club members
held many social gatherings at the homes of different
members. Arcadia chapter's Kiwanis sponsors were
Allan Jaynes and Dexter Jones.
Officers: Rob Knopp, President, Dave Dueker, Secretary, Jack Little, Vice-president, Ronald Rob Knapp, Key Club president, sells "Dollar for a Scholar
decal to Superintendent Burtis E. Taylor, while Pete
displays an enlargement of the decal.
S. Gister, Sponsor, Fred Stoffel, Treasurer, and Pete Livengood, l.C.C. enthusiastically
donate money towards their scholarship fund.
K EY C L U B
Row I, left to right: Stephen McCroy, Dexter Jones, Howard Lucas, Chuck Holland, Stan Smith, Jim Ottosen, Tim Curry, Dave Dueker, Rob Knopp Row 2:
Gary Andrus, Tom Jay, Dieter Vollkammer, Neil Harding, Fred Stoffel, Pete Bandurraga, Ron Patterson, John Bourquin, Jack Clapp. Row 3: Jim Hoover, Tom
Mathis, Jack Little, Joe Giovanini, Dennis Loieski, Frank Hardinge, Chip Hardinge, Phil Bosl, Les Schultz, Pete Livengood, Dick Williams.
LETTERMEN EXCELLED IN CCMPETITIVE SPORTS.
at the Giambrone Dedication were, Jack Clapp, representing the
s Club, Richard Carroll, sponsor of the Lettermen's Club, the
Rev. Msgr. Gerald O'Keefe of Holy Angels Catholic Church and Mr.
Mrs. Frank Giambrone.
termen Club members participate in recreational night in the boys'
MEMBERSHIP in Lettermen Club is gained through
participation in competitive sports. During the year, club
members met bi-weekly for recreational activities in the
boys gym. In addition they participated in a drive for
the March of Dimes and took initial steps to establish
a local sports Hall of Fame.
A HIGHPOINT ofthe year for the Lettermen was the
erection ot a memorial plaque dedicating the baseball
field to Ronald Giambrone, who was killed in an auto-
mobile accident shortly after graduation in June of 1960.
He was i960 varsity baseball captain and winner ofthe
"Baseball Player ofthe Year" award.
f H, 7. -.
1 c,.f"i i
Letterman club officers are: Stan Smith, Treasurer, Dud Micheal, I.C.C., Dave Sheets
Sergeant-at-Arms, Frank Vaccaro, President, Tim Curry, Secretary, and Dick Williams
Vice-President, who are pictured around trophy case.
ENTERTAINING AT SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY EVEN
Row 1: Marilyn Winters, Sondra Turmon, Nancy Wells, Suzanna Judd, Grace Kennedy, Jim Chism, Penn White. Row 2:
Greg Bertram, Nancy Burger, Pam Wilson, Rita Murphy, JoAnne Byron, Sue Rehwaldt. Row 3: James Ottosen, Steve Leese,
Mike Holland, Dennis Lojeski, Steve Metro, Seated: James A. Neumeister.
Row 1: Carole Taylor, Diane Dickson, Linda Lancaster, Sondra Turmon, Elaine Shurkus, Jeana Barclay, Sharon Page, Sue Cochran, Linda
Joyce Stevens, Susanne Rewaldt, Sharon Lamb, Roxana Herkner, Marianne Hutcheson, Shari Bonds, Vicki Wings, Linda McDonald, Linda
Judy Cameron, Carole Neufield, Barbara Bush, Linda Moore, Doris Martin, Caroline Layne, Jacqueline Fisher, Patricia Jones, Gail Malone, Sidney
man, Robert Chilton, Jim Laughren, Michael Albert, Greg Bertram, Bill Bancroft, Mike Holland, Pam Willcin, Audrey Eames, Hillary Smith
Jim Rollins, Chip Hardinge, Hugh Merritt, Todd Pade, Ken Holland, Brent Wisely, Jim Augenstein, Temoyne Bailey, Robert Reed, Paul Egly,
DP VOCAL GROUPS RECEIVED WIDE ACCLAIM
NOTED FOR THEIR SUPERIOR vocal tal-
ent, the eighteen Chanteurs have com-
pleted a very busy schedule this past
year. Bringing enioyment by participat-
ing in school as well as community func-
tions, the Chanteurs have become well
known Throughout the Metropolitan area.
Chanteurs have perfected a varied re-
pertoire ot ballads, religious songs, and
standard works, throughout the years,
which they have presented at the Bilt-
more Bowl, the Friday Morning Club, as
well as scores ot appearances before
other community groups which included
the annual presentation of Handel's
Competitive tryouts are held each
spring to select outstanding voices for
A quartet consisting of enthusiastic Chanteurs, specializing in close harmony,
entertained at the annual Girls' League Christmas Tea. Pictured above L-R: Mike
Holland, Dennis Loieski, Jim Ottosen, Jim Chism.
AS THE LARGEST advanced singing group on campus, the
A Cappella participates in activities throughout the year. High-
lighting the year was the presentation of the Messiah, at the
Pasadena Civic Auditorium on December I4.
oche Sandra Schaefer, Barbara Brock. Row 2: Linda Baird, Jacqueline James, Susan Busch, Roselyn Woodward, Judy Le Clere, Kathleen Kerske,
ll Row 3: Dina Smith, Judy Schafer, Pat Murphy, Pamela McShane, Chris Henry, Virginia Heale, Grace Kennedy, Pam Wilson, Shelia Goehler,
Carolyn Beck, Jane Jacobs, Ruth Ricker, Eveline Haubrichs, Robert Wachman, James Costantino, Richard Rittenhouse, Tony Bovee, Robert Chap-
Harry White, Don Nebecker, Michael Grew, Edgar Reeve, Frank Johnson, Sydney Thompson, Frank Harclinge, Allan Henderson, Robert Schilling,
PRACTICING CONSCIENTIOUSLY, BEGINNING SINGERS STR
'N 4 ii iid Uri ,
i " 'A ,'
Row 1: John Perkins, Scott Lewis, Wiley Jones, Michael Zola, Walton Alpaugh, Richard Peters, Dick Hagerty, Howard Bauerle, Robert Dorr, John Lund-
quist. Row 2: William Garriott, Clint Frank, Donald Reed, Theodore Roosendahl, David Jenson, Rusty Sharkey, Robert Kerr, Kent Beatton, Gregory
Anderson, Craig Carmel. Row 3: Robert Ferguson, Alvin Duncombe, James Schneider, Robert Hull, Dennis Burman, Lawson Lindeburg, Jerry Jones, Bruce
McLain, Tom Weik, Robert Harsen. Row 4: Randall Lund, Doug Brutsche, Charles Fields, William Caster, Wayne Morey, Carl Bergquist, Timm Emmons,
Charles Wilson, Tommy Steppe, James Collins.
Donna Arman, Carole McCann, Sherri McKibben, Terri Compas, Carole Mark, Candy Dow, Barb Neill, Marcy Watkins, Susie Glaister, Pam
Judy Suter, Gail West, Kathy Shurkus, Carolyn Roberts, Sandra Moon, Marie Crowley, Rosemary l-lertyig, Nancy Hayden, Jean DeVines
Peggy Davis. Row 3: Jane Callender, Sandy Stanslow, Marian'ne Morse, Joan Poole, Marla Morgan, Janet Reinhardtsen, Pam Wilhite, P
Barb Hoover, Dixie Smith, Judy Rutherford, Eloise Sewell, Jan Schneider, Beth Fillmore, Donna Smith, Sandra Zeller, Sandra Moreman, Viv
Maralue Boisot, Marie Crowley, Becky McKeighan. Row 4: Vicki Payonk, Lynn Schwartz, Susie Kirchgestner, Judy Felker, Nancy Campbell, Gail
Row 1: Jewell Ellis, Susan Knight, Valerie Ward, Virginia Stephens, Janet Lucas, Eileen Grossman, Susan Meek, Cindy Williams. Row 2:
D GAIN MEMBERSHIP IN ADVANCED GROUPS
Bovs GLEE 'if
INTRODUCED TO THE FUNDAMENTALS
of group singing, boys gained musical -
knowledge by learning To sight read
music, and The principals of harmony
and vocal techniques, which prepared
them for advanced singing groups.
...,,.n...--- . ,..
Vocal director, James Neumeister leads the II9 voices of the
Girls' Glee Club in daily singing exercises.
UNDER THE DIRECTION of James H.
Neumeister, The girls completed an exten-
sive program each year. Acquiring the
essential elements of singing, the girls
prepared Themselves to compete for
places in Mixed Chorus.
Cindy Porter, Diane Frumerie, Janet Nielson, Gretchen Hybskman, Carol Ziegler, Carol Moreno, Donna Smith, Trudy Lloyd, Laurie True,
Beverly Thompson, Andrea Garretson, Janet Stoffel, Joy Hutchinson. Row 5: Jeanette Robinson, Sue Kendrick, Kathy Knisley, Linda Shaffer,
Terry McKey, Carole Cooper, Pam Cooper, Susie Gumz, Kathy McGilvi'ay, Sally Harwell, Kathy Foerstel, Linda Logan, Sally Pollock,
Moser, Mariorie McCormack, Tisa Gamby, Cheryl Lauless, Kristine Bodner, Diane Fletcher, Martha Vidican, Gail Vachon, Susan Redshaw, Jody
w 6: Denice La Vene, Christy Ladd, Cindi Heiland, Pat Dixon, Karla Grondahl, Jean Hallock, Laurel Strother, Alice White, Kathy Anderson, Leslie
Judy Larson, Nancy Burghardt, Martha Kirby, Sally Wheatley, Lucy Lee, Lindu Quick, Kathy Boomer, Connie Reinard, Carole Murphy, Danna
Kathy Craig, Judy McFee, Linda Bitner.
it it 'ff' 3 I
MIXED CHORUS PERFORMED IN HANDEL'S "MESSIAH."
ARCADIA HIGH SCHOOL Symphony Or-
chestra was honored by having seven of
its members selected to perform in the 1961
All-California High School Symphony Or-
chestra on February 24, 25, and 26.
This was sponsored by the Associated
Students of the University of California,
Santa Barbara, and was under the direct
supervision of Dr. Maurice Faulkner, Direc-
tor of Music at the University.
Students from Arcadia High School who
qualified are: violinist--Irene Blake, Caro-
lyn Syphers, Judy Tucker and Mary Lee
Stewart, violaists-Carolyn Goodman and
Linda Northrop, and string bass -- Peter
Santa Barbara group included Ileft to rightl violinists-Irene Blake, Carolyn Syphers, Judy
Tucker and Mary Lee Stewart, violaists-Carolyn Goodman, and Linda Northrop, and
string bass-Pete Bandurraga.
Row 1: Susan Hollander, Pat Wikle, Carol Schuessler, Jennifer Hyde, Kathy Sollazzo, Leilani Patterson, Pam Gibbs, Rita Osti. Laura Scandalis, Pa
Byrkit, Barbara Dauer. Row 2: Judy Wagner, Sue Vartan, Paula Clevenger, Carole Sundstrom, Helene Sprague, Mary Rosati, Sharon Fagan, Janet New
Davis, Cheryl DeWitt, Diane Hansen, Sharon Brownlee. Row 3: Mary Roscoe, Beverly Bailey, Sharon Bioselli, Donna Howell, Michelle Keith, Pam B
Garwood, Lynn Schirka, Elfried Thierfelder, Linda Anderson, Pam Higgins, Bette Holmes. Row 4: Jeanne Atkinson, Kay Courtney, Elieen Pelto, Candy C
Wrobbel, Evelyn Aos, Cheryll Haynes, Beth Allison, Pam Harris, Kathy Wlash, Marsha Battany, Janet Gregory. Row 5: Bruce Shively, Mike Wagner,
John Strand, Dennis Riely, John Mumford, Howard Lucas, Chuck DeLeo.
FALL, SPRING CONCERTS FEATURED STUDENT SOLCISTS.
Stun Carey, featured soloist in the Spring Concert,
February 28, played Rimsky-Korsakov's "Concerto for
sen musicians of the month of October, Penny and Pam Weidaw play a duet in Fall Concert. Tfombone-H
an, Pam Page, Janice Mendel, Wren Sparks, Carol Brodhead, Sandy Draughon, Kathy Russell, Margo Glunt, Julie Austera, Kathy Frakes, Marliyn
Lyle, Carol Hawkins, Susan Free, Nancy Stotler, Kathy Pauley, Sue Sarwine, Mary Smith, Sue Peters, Jane Sanders, Wendy Biddle, Laurel Green, Kay
ta Mullen, Marty Miller, Robin Smith, Cheryl Strock, Marilyn Russell, Chris Foster, Nancy Flatigraff, Cathy Gregg, Pat Anderson, Judy Quick, Margo
ne Jones, Carolyn Bodily, Kathy Chambers, Leslie Vaughan, Beverly Howard, Carol Gourley, Janet Lawson, Carol Irons, Sheryl Bosserman, Ginger
gue, Doug Belcher, Tim Fisher, Leroy Smith, Don Smith, Jim Livie, Carter Gengler, Tom Lawson, Doug Bolcom, Larry Shaul, Tom Morris, Larry Zeno,
MUSICIANS COMBINED TO PRESENT CHRISTMAS ORATORlOa
Gordon Sandford directed members of the Symphony Orchestra.
"Concerto Grosso" was played by Ileft to rightl Jackie Lich, piano, Irene Blake, violin
Carolyn Syphers, violin, and Jan Henny, cello.
'Orchestra section lecders S E N I O R O R C H E
Row 'l, left to right: Irene Blake, president, Carolyn Syphers, 'Judy Reoter, Joe Giovannini. Row 2: Judy Tucker, Mary Lee Stewart, Marlene Longenecker,
Virginia Manning, Beverly MacKinnon, Carol Dicmas. Row 3: Liz Hamilton, Karen Paulson, secretary, Karen Kirmsee, Nancy Pinny, Ida Mae Birney, Gail
Splaver, 'Maureen Farrell, 'Jerry Griffin, Row 4: Roberta Wood, 'Diane Lich, Frank Gail, Jim Falk, Margo Smith, Dan Moorehead. Row 5: Diane Nauman,
Janet Goldberg, Judy Klamser, Marie Crowley. Standing: Jackie Lich, Vicki Dietz, Tom Frachetti, Marty Kindel.
JUNIOR ORCHESTRA APPEARED IN FALL CONCERT
Row 1, left to right: Tanya Bluemel, Tim Theiss, Jan Allen, Bill Belter, Cynthia Anderson, Carol Dicmas, Allen Baron. Row 2: Doug Lacey, Steve Swanson
Elma Green, Ellanie Ford, Connie Bell, Janet Alcorn, Joyce, Fenton, Amy Anderson. Row 3: Naila Ness, Sue Wood, Jeff Gathers, Bob Greve, Bruce Wallace
Carol Gough, Tom Schubert. Row 4: Jim Opel, Dick Mattingly, Dudley Green, Gordon Sandford, director, John Oeltman, Peter Wellman, Craig Maxwell
Frank Griggs, Chris Robin, John Clark, Kathy Leonhart.
'Orchestra section leaders.
Row 1, left to right: 'Jan Henney, Trudy Chapman, 'Carolyn Goodman. Row 2: Karen Shunk, Pam Weidaw, Lesley Wasserberger, Linda Northrop, Cynthia
Anderson, Penny Weidaw. Row 3: Janet Syphers, Claudia Miller. Row 3 lriserl: Tom Wadley, 'Gordon Phares, 'Brandon McClintock, Bill Rhoder, Richard
Alpert. Row 4 lriserl: 'Stan Carey, Ken Brown, Paul Leonhart, Chuck Sutton, 'Harold Gilman. Row 4 lstandingl: Mr. Sanford, director, Bill Karr, Kim
Wallace, Deiter Rudolph, Treasurer, Pete Bandurraga, Vice President.
FOLLOWING FOOTBALL, COMPETITION APPEARAN
MARCHING BAND, Auxiliaries and
Tom Tom Girls are pictorialized on
Pages II6-I I7 as they perform intri-
cate precision marching routine.
PEP BAND, shown on Page I3I, ,
performed aluring football games and
pep r a I I ie s , accompanying song .
leaders and spectators.
Pete Bandurraga polishes his tuba for his Eu-
ropean Coricert Tour with the School Band
of America. ,rri
Ronald Hoar, Director of both Marching
D 'Band section leaders Concert Bonds-
Row 1: left to right, 'Maureen Farrel, Jim Roger, Gail Splaver, 'Jerry Griffin, Doug Peterson, Richard Albert, Bill Roeder, 'Brandon McClintock.
Kramb. Row 3: Carolesue Linderman, Earl Albert, Chelton Jenkins, John Cranmer, Mark McQuown, Marilyn Hammock, Jim Armstrong, Mike
Watson, Terry Johnson, Bill Snider, Chuck Sutton, Paul Leonhart, Mel Kaufman, Ken Brown, 'Stan Carey. Row 5: Hank Randall, Martin
SICIANS PRESENTED SPRING CONCERT REPERTOIRE.
JERRY SHERE has success-
fully completed his second
year as a drum maior. Jerry
won his high position
through competitive tryouts
last spring. As an added
honor he won second place
in the Drum Maiors' division
in the Long Beach lnvita-
tional Band Review when 70
marching bands competed.
MUSICIANS OF THE
MONTH a re chosen each
month for outstanding con-
tributions to the Orchestra.
M a n y student musicians
h ave received this high
honor during the past year.
Pep Band members are, left to right: Chuck Sutton, Bill Roeder, Bill
Cranmer, Ken Brown, Tom McGannon, Pete Banclurraga, Bob Barnes,
Jerry Share and Marty Kindel.
Head Drum Maior
illson, Ida Barney, Don Moorehead, Margo Smith, Jim Falk, Frank Gale, Ken Ogilvie, Bette Johnson, Sally Doolan, Bob Agee, Don Shelnett, Diane
Bill Cranmer, Vice President, Gordon Phares, Tom Wadley, Dave Hinnichs. Row 4: 'Jerry Plunkett, Vicki Dietz, Tom Frasnchetti, John Terhorst, Bob
Dick Holliday, Tom McGannon, President, Steve Brown, 'Harold Gilman, 'Peter Bondurrugc, Margaret Potka, Bob Wray, Don Evans.
EAGER THESPIANS PRACTICED TIRELESSLY TO PERF
Senior Jesters director, Richard Wilson, stops rehearsal to offer advice.
Officers of Senior Jesters are Art Smithey, Vice President, Teri Lindell, President
Jo Tortoris, Secretary-Treasurer.
Row 1: Spike Wiberg, Susan Cartwright, Kitty Hill, Anne Perkins, Jeanna Barclay, Jo Tortoris, Alana Churchill. Row 2: Judy Dyer, Jean Griffin, Rikki Huffa
Sue Shepherd, Teri Lindell, Sherry Saunders, Nikki Kroeker, Sue Body. Row 3: Mike Silberhorn, Art Smithey, Ken Di Noto, Pat Marshall. Jim Otto, Neil Harding,
Eddie Ball Craig McNutt
AGECRAFT, PRESENTING ONE AND THREE ACT PLAYS
GAINING advanced knowledge ot theater production
and staging of plays, the Senior Jesters were sponsored by
R. O. Wilson. Many excellent plays were given during the ,,
year, including "One Foot ln Heaven."
Class members gained valuable experience and enjoyed
Themselves at The same time while participating in class
and club functions.
GAINING VALUABLE EXPERIENCE and receiving expert
direction from Their advisor, Mrs. Beverly Tait, the Junior
Jesters have completed a profitable year.
They took in over S500 in ticket sales, and presented
three entertaining one-act plays the past season.
Junior Jesters are looking forward to becoming Senior
Jesters next year.
Candi Boone, Kathi Daverson, Dick Bennett, and Jim Vawter took
part in the one-act play, "Four Little Words."
Row 1: Leisa Shivel, Bobbi Dauer, Vicky Draper, Marilee Sleeter, Michele Lesh, Candi Boone, Sherry Bluhm, Sandy Kingdom, Rosie Marascio, Phyllis Coon,
Julie Muth, Kay Wilgus, Kathy Wyman, Kendall Lowe. Row 2: Ardie Kunz, Andrea Robey, Tina Turchi, Barbara Kogan, Kathy Norton, Jackie Olmstead,
Marie Henderson, Judy Merbitz, Karen Westner, Judy Pratt, Chris Parker, Roz Ann Hines, Judy Baskin. Row 3: Maggie Stefanos, Carole Jay, Cecelia Westcott,
Sharon Ross, Pam Ross, Sue Johnston, Pam Lackey, Chris Henry, Melna Regen, Donna Spratling, Cheryl Pertile, Peggy Roche, Linda De Long, Kathi Daverson,
Marilyn Sullivan, Kathy McDaniel. Row 4: Steve Wilson, Gil Jordan, Jeff Blum, Bill Moore, Len Nunnally, Bill Harvey, John Richardson, Jim Graham, Mark
McQuown, Daryll Dimit, Dale Taker, John Bork, Dick Bennett, Jim Vawter.
MASTERY OF STAGE TECHNIQUES WAS EMPHASIZ
EXPANDING ITS SCOPE, the drama classes have,
for the second year, utilized the services of two
Advanced drama casts have again presented
several three-act plays, with the first year drama
students staging a series of one-act plays.
Officers of Junior Jesters are Cecelia Westcott, Vice-President, Rosie Marascio, President,
, f '
Jackie Olmsteud and Donna Spratling console
Parker in "Lady Killers."
Junior Jesiers coach, Mrs. Beverly Tait, discusses "stage busineissu with one of her Seen participating in the hilarious comedy "How to Murder Your l
students Kay Wilgus. are Julie Muth, Cecelia Westcott, and Kay Wilgus,
HE ENCHA TED VILLAGE' THIS YEAR'S SPRI G DANCE
.A.. . 4. , V ,. y
LW "11':Qs1.'j3j51?E2gf ,
-11 111 -
H - ,ga -fy-Q-1-rw 11111- I
4 .2 1lf111 111:lTl11'1 1 :
4' V." "2 , '11 "MW ' A
Jkt? E ESE: I .Q - .11 'fr I
agp. 2,.3,sgtgW.,1ii1. 111111111111111 1
J T 'si ' 'Lf 151.6102 1111-4111111111 I
BJ f' V A 'fe' 1 .,z :211111111111:2:z1- I
ga. 5 "3 -g.. 1111111'111'I11 I
1 , ', ww 1111111111111 I
V, 1, 2:51 .nk 1111111111111 I
,J g . . -12 Y, Q, 111111111111 I
.V fx. A. 111111111111 I
1 ls W. .s .MW 111111111111 I
,' 1 , , 3 111111111111 I
. J, 111111111111 I
, 3 A 111111111112 I
" J ' '33333333333 l
8 yi? 'J 111122111111 I
A 0 f Q- . .,..212:21, 5
1 .V I
K Q, , --------..--........
f J- , I 'P
1 Q QsF,2z:?f."1' '.:A'
L ,.,TL g ummm. 1 K Iunnwnuuuursra.-.-:-... '
-A,- I L , -.., .- ....
' c I. 9
'I n Q- X V gxw , A , zap.. I ,
ls gm.. X2 " -4-1 'A
Mrs. Marian Clark prepares for Orchesis rehearsal.
MORE THAN 150 girls interested in developing
grace and rhythm participate in Orchesis Club. Under
the direction of Mrs. Marian Clark, this group of girls
meet weekly to prepare for their annual spring show.
Orchesis officers are, left to right: Jeanne McQue, Secretary, Barbara Cambell,
Vice-President, Jody Darney, President, Sue Sheperd, Historian, Penny Roche,
Orchesis II, Row 1, left to right: Betsy Shot, Marilyn Schwab, Donna Coates, Linda Braley, Sue Peters, Pam Reuter, Candy Gillette, Barbara Mead, Sue
Sarwine, Linda Wholey, Janet Bryant. Row 2: Cherie DePietro, Cathy Carson, Kris Lundquist, Lena Engstrom, Jeri Shuck, Cheryl Vetter, Carolyn Syphers, Sue
Broadhead, Judy Cameron, Barbara Rowe, Jeanne McCue. Row 3: Teri Llndell, Gretchen Tharalson, Marilyn McKenzie, Sue Shepherd, Hillary Smith, Janeen
Johnston, Sheri Baker, Anita Ziebe, Suzanna Judd, Linda Turner.
PRODUCTION, WAS THE RESULT OF MANY HOU
ADAPTED FROM the Brigadoon Story, an old
European legend, The Enchanted Village was
interpreted loy the Orchesis groups for their
annual spring show.
Hn, , 1 S S
,. , , K 'gg gk
Apprentices Sue Schaeffer, Sue Sheperd, Barbara Campbell, Judy Cosentina, Kathy Murray,
and Sherie Baker accost their imaginary victims.
O H I S E Sue Cochran, village fool, laughs at indignant Burger-
meister Marianne Harris.
Orchesis I, Row 1, left to right: Julie Muth, Eileen Schumann, Shirley Fleming, Sue Dyer, Joane Pedersen, Jaan Kubic, Sue Sprang, Vicki Wing, Sue Strock,
Sandy Schaefer, Robin Hodson, Julie Hochrnuth. Row 2: Barbara Dauer, Barbara Del Rey, Kitty Hill, Penny Roche, Marsha Anderson, Marilyn Byrkit, Sue
Saucier, Millicent Voges, Ellen Dumbacher, Roselyn Woodward, Dana Webb, Row 3: Marie Henderson, Rhoda Sproul, Sara Ogilvie, Mary Dillon, Sharon
Rickard, Sue Martin, Ardie Kunz, Beverly Fritch, Barbara Hoelscher, Dottie Janks, Sue Philips.
F DILIGE T PRACTICE BY BOTH ORCHESIS GRDUPS.
Hatmukers lbock rowl, Pat Irons, Janet Bryant, Deanna Bowler, Donna Coates,
Carolyn Wronka, Dorothy Janks, lfront rowl, Judi Smith, Cheryl Jarvis, Jane
Sanders, Liz Hamilton, Linda Braley, Marilyn McKenzie express glee of Echanted
The hateful sorceress, portrayed by Patti Manning, bewitches Suzanna Judd,
as Gretchen, and Jodi Darney, Jon, with an evil spell.
Orchesis I, Row 1: Sue Shaffer, Deanna Bowler, Cathy Jackson, Jane Sanders, Liz Hamilton, Marsha Thalman, Sarah Rainus, Rozanna Hines, Barbara Dyer,
Pat Irons. Row 2: Carolyn Stuhrman, Sue Sommer, Pam Ross, Susan Busch, Donna Bentley, Dina Smith, Bonnie Campbell, Carol Boyd, Mariln Russell, Carolyn
Taft. Row 3: Maggie Stefano, Gloria Gyngyos, Barbara Banko, Patty Krag, Kathy Murray, Carol Jamison, Judy Dyer, Pam Wilkin, Gayle Tuchscherer, Sue
Body, Jane Uhl, Kathy Ewart. I
RCADIAN STAFFERS HURRIED TG MEET DEADLIN
LIGHTS BURNED LATE in H-5 as the
annual staff members worked to pro-
vide students with an outstanding pic-
torial of the past year's events. Under
the guidance of Mrs. Hazel Reegler the
members worked to gain a high rating
in national competition.
Chris McCracken and Susie King
layouts for organization section of
Section Editors: seated, Sharon Jackson and Bonnie Campbell work on senior section, while Pam Scott is aided with ad'
vertising by Sue Mathis. Lonnie Vroman, in charge of the underclassmen section, is assisted by Patti Mitchell.
PREPARING A NINTH ANNUAL PUBLICATION
Completing this year's annual staff are KL-Rl, Jane Wolters, circulation manager, Meredith La Vene ond John Curtis sports editors, Suson Hawkins and Kris
Lundquist, administration editors, and Sue Sommer, government editor.
Doing a kingsize iob, John Stava and his staff took and
processed over 3,000 pictures for the production of the '6i
tx s A
,ily ' ,4 'A'
L fx 'l T'-'
Y V ld--
Leslie Neuberg ond Jo Ann Pederson plan the activities poges which included the highlights
of the year
it Dill ltlnu
A SEMI-MONTHLY publication ot the'
Apache Pow Wow kept fifteen stat
members busy throughout the year. Sell
ing advertising, proofreading galleys
writing copy and planning pages wer
the iobs of staff members. They mas
tered the skill of newspaper producti
'while reporting accurately the camp
news to all Arcadians.
Editors planning for next edition of Pow Wow, left to right: Dorothy Janks, Third Page, Mike Luboviski,
Sports, Ana Marie Fanes, Second Page, Kathy Wyman, First Page.
Official photographer for the Pow Wow,
Shapiro, took hundreds of pictures illustrating
pus lite. Not pictured is his assistant, Ray Leona!
Supplying newstonds around campus with the latest issue of the Pow Wow, are circulation managers, left to right, Lynn
Dannel and Nancy Jasper.
AEMBERS PUBLISHED A Bl-WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
University of Minnesota for criticism and improvement.
Karen Kelly has done a responsible job as advertising
manager for the Pow Wow. She has also done efficient
Work Us O member of lhe Umm-'Ol smff- Mrs. Hazel Reegler, talented advisor of the Pow Wow and Annual discusses advertising
with Diane Fester,
Pow Wow Staff Reporters, Diane Fester, Jo Ann Edgar, Kathi Frank, Claude Smith, and Scott Fox busily prepare copy for the forthcoming issue.
ARCADIA'S NEWSPAPER, the Apache Pow Wow, has been a mem- Q99 HMI'
ber of the National Scholastic Press Association forthe past three years. 5 ml
Member newspapers from high schools and colleges throughout fp
the United States submit their publications to the Association, at the 'A-'s Huy
FORENSICS GARNERED STATE AND NATIONAL HONO
Forensic officers for l96O and l96l - seated, left to right: President,
Margaret Ovven, Vice President, Steve Riggins, Secretary, Cathy Koppel:
Treasurer, Dexter Jones, l,C.C, Mike Dye, N.F.L. Secretary, Pete Johnson:
and Historian, Barbara Beason.
Speech coach: Mrs. Marie Carroll, received a P.T.A. Life Mem-
bership in February which was presented by Mrs, Charles
Anderson, Honorary Life Membership Chairman. Mrs. Carroll's
outstanding speech program over the past eight years has brought
a great deal of honor and recognition to Arcadia students and
Row 1: Bruce Merritt, Dona Webb, Charles Copper, Margaret Owen, Barbara Benson, Bill Bailey, Joel Arnrornin. Row 2: Betty Achilles, Janet Syphers,
Janet Pilkington, Chris Hill, Jim Oswald, Dena Mossar, Janie Simpkins, John Crum. Row 3: Linda Taylor, Gloria Gyongvos, Kris Funderburhg, Nora Lattemer,
Greg Houghton, Sheryl Ullman, Steve Erie. Row 4: John Kolar, John Camphouse, Gary Hunt, Bill Miller, Bill Cogswell, Greg Johnson, Chris Monley.
NIOR STATESMEN LEARNED GCVERNMENTAL PRGCESSES .
INTERESTED in governmental affairs, The Junior
Statesmen have acquired valuable knowledge involving
The state and its functions.
Loading luggage for Los Angeles Convention, Junior
Statesmen Laurel Truman, Chuck Holland, Sidney
Thompson, Toni Clark, and Ida Mae Birney prepared
.. -, ,t,gevWf,ev,5f-,,,, ,M 5, , ,
Junior Slaiesraen lL-RJ: Bill Felfer, Toni Clark, Brian McDonald, Julie Bailey, Secretary, Chuck Holland, President, Laurel Truan, Expansion Committee Chairman,
lcla Mae Birney, Sidney Thompson.
Admiring trophies won by various Forensic members are lleft to rightl Bill Miller, Martin Roysher, Margaret Owen, and Carolyn Gorman.
ADOPTING INDIAN NAMES TO IMPLEMENT ARCADlA'S THE
Kallette officers are, standing: BiHie Bertola, I.C.C., Sue Smith, Secretary. Seated: Anne Perkins, Treas-
urer, Claire Desbrow, President, and Barbara Bowe, Vice-President.
Cl-IAUTAUQUAS, a Junior
YlTeen club, was organized
in 1959 when The girls were
Freshmen. The club now has
65 members with Miss Pat
Frigo as Their sponsor.
The club enferecl a car in
The annual Homecoming pa-
rade. They als o planned
ways and means proiects.
WITH THE TERMINATION of Their
senior year, KalleTTes have compleTed
an exTensive schedule. They began as
KalleTTe Jrs. in Their Freshman year and
The group has remained TogeTher
ThroughouT Their four years of High
A Talk by an Airline HosTess and a
swimming parTy were among The acTivi-
Ties planned by The efficienT KalleTTe
ln The laTTer parT .of The spring se-
mesTer, The KalleTTes compleTed a money
Chautauqua Board, left to right, Seated: Sharon McCasline, Treasurerp Cheryl Stocker, Chaplain, Nancy Hagerty, l.CC an
Sharon Jackson, Secretary. Standing: Susan McCasline, I.C,C.Y., Beverly Fritch, Vice-President, Susan Strock, President an
NMPUS Y-TEEN CLUBS SUPPORTED Y.W.C.A. IDEALS.
ly, H W- 1 l
I , 'f Q' ii Qu,-1
Supervising a Sehcapa meeting is Miss Anne Healey, the capable sponsor of the group. Girls have gathered in the Rally Court to discuss a future
AIDING THE COMMUNITY, Sehcapas collected for
the Blue Crutch, worked for the March of Dimes, and
donated to the Community Chest. They also held a Christ-
mas Caroling party and a progressivedinner at the end
of March. Kathy Waterhouse was President of the Sopho-
more Y-Teen club.
Tawaka officers, left to right: Judy Alward, past president, Kris Lundquist, publicity, Nancy Hughes, secre-
tary, Sue Phillips, historian, Kathi Frank, vice-president, Ardie Kunz, l.C.C., Pam Wilkin, Chaplain, and Karen
Paulson, the new president.
VARIOUS SOCIAL and SERV-
ICE ACTIVITIES were performed
by the Tawakas, one of the two
Junior Y-Teen clubs on campus.
Some of the events were a
Father-Daughter box s o c i a l ,
Christmas caroling with a party
afterward, and going to see a
play at the Pasadena Playhouse.
OTHER OFFICERS IN C L U D E
Pam Scott, l.C.C.Y., Mary Lee
Stewart, Sergeant-at-arms, and
Grace Wendling, Treasurer.
WORKING TO PROMOTE FRIENDLINESS AND COOPERATI
Wutonka officers are Istandingiz Candy Pontius, Historian, Karen James,
Treasurer, Madelynn McKenzie, Recording Secretary, Shirly Fiske, Chap
Iain, Karen Julin, I.C.C,Y., Janet Lawson, l.C.C. ISeatedI Sue Moser
Vice-President, Sally Leer, old President, Marti Muntz, past Vice
AOWAKIYAS, a sophomore Y-Teen club estab-
lished last year. Under the leadership of Judy Michael,
President, they have had a successful car wash and I
trip to an old people's home at Christmas. The high
point of this year for the Aowakiyas came with the -
winning of the Y-Teen gavel contest. The club accom- .N
plished this by contributing more money than any '
other club to the Y-Teen fund.
IMAGINATIVE SOPHOMORES comple-
ted their second year as members in a
Y.W.C.A. organization. Included in their
proiects were a car wash, a candy sale
and a visit to Douglas Sanitarium, which
benefited both the school and com-
Nancy Hamby, Treasurer, Judy Michael, President, Kay Davis, Vice-President,
Meiners, Secretary, and Holly Montgomery, l,C.C. served as Aowakiya officers
lleft to rightl Linda Damery, Vice-President, Phyllis Temer,
l.C.C., Marilyn Hammock, Historian, Pat Pickens, I.C.C.Y., Marilee Sleeter, Chaplain,
Julie Keenan, Treasurer, Joyce Ward, Secretary, and Kathy McDaniel, President,
prepare for a "Work Day."
BEGINNING EARLY in the fall, the
Arkettes had an active membership
to twenty-five with the membership
remaining open to girls.
This sophomore Y-Teen club had
its first project, a workday, in order
to earn money which was used to
finance their first community service
Mrs. Florence Sinkule was the tem-
porary sponsor during the year until
a permanent one was obtained.
EEN MEMBERS WERE RESPONSIBLE SCHOOL CITIZENS.
Topaka Club Sponsor, Mrs. Carolyn Newport, is seen assisting Eileen Grossman, Treasurer, Linda Logan,
Vice-President, Kris Rimpau, President, Laurel Tenney, Secretary, Carolyn Roberts, Membership Chairman,
Jody Earl, I.C.C.g Leslie Parker, Sergeant-at-Arms, Pat Portwood, l.C.C.Y., and Carol Lucan, Chaplain
in the making of Valentine table favors.
BEING OF SERVICE to the commu-
nity, Kamayas have completed a suc-
cessful year at Arcadia. The club con-
sists of eager Freshmen hoping to
have three more profitable years at
the High School.
Among the various activities plan-
ned by the group are a car wash at
the home of Jody Chozen, a candied
apple sale where the club cleared 120
dollars which they donate to the City
of Hope, and a slumber party at the
Linda Shaffer represented her club
as a princess entered in the competion
with I3 other Y-Teens club.
TOPAKAS was the first Freshman
Y-Teen Service Club to be formed
at Arcadia High this year.
They took an active part in
school functions. For Valentines
Day they made corsages for the
teachers and faculty in the main
offices. They also planned and con-
ducted an Easter Egg hunt for an
With their sponsor, Mrs. New-
port, they had a wonderful year
putting into practice the high
ideals ofthe Y-Teens organization.
Kamaya officers eagerly wash a new Chevy for a fund raising proiect. They are Barbara Berry, Treas-
urer, Jody Chozen, President, Nora Larimer, I.C.C.Y., Kathy Foye, Secetary, and Susan Cohen, Vice-
THROUGH STUDY OF TRADITIONS AND CULTURE, FOREI
Spanish officers look over a map on Central America. They are Ileft to rightl Steve Nicholson,
Anne Marie Fanes, Janet Bryant, Charlene Blaney, and Carol Sue Linderman.
SERVING os the Spanish Club sponsor
for the first time, Miss Parker, helped
the Spanish Club officers plan an inter-
esting schedule for, 61.
Highlighting the year was the trip to
Padua Hills and the interesting talks of
three foreign exchange students.
The French Club Members enjoyed a dinner at
VARIOUS ACTIVITIES such as at-
tending French movies, going to
French restaurants, and decorating a
car for the Homecoming parade were
part of the French Club busy sched-
ule this year. Mrs, Bernadette Stoner,
sponsor, has done an admirable iob
French Club Officers are, left to right: Susan McCaslin, Sharon McCaslin, Diane Fester, Carol
Boyd, Marilyn Swab.
in teaching students about the French
language and culture.
NGUAGE CLUBS GAIN UNDERSTANDING
A Christmas party held at the home of one of the German Club members was a high-
light of the year's many activities enioyed by the club.
OF FOREIGN NATIONS.
President: Mary Lee Stewart
Vice President: Kris Lundquist
Secretary: Pat Powers
l.C.C.: Joe Giovaninni
Historian: Lonnie Vroman
Sponsor: Dr. Isolde Syben
AN INCREASE in the knowledge ot the
German land, culture, and language was the
purpose of German Club this year. Their
activities included visits to German restau-
rants, and German parties, held at the
homes of various members, at which the
members wore German costumes, ate Ger-
man tood, and danced to the traditional
ENCOURAGED by Miss Nancy Lewis,
sponsor of the Latin Club, the members
broadened their knowledge about the
Latin-speaking people and their cus-
toms, turthering an interest in the lan-
guage they diligently studied.
Students observe display window prepared by the Latin Club.
latin Club Officers look over display ot pictures of Roman culture.. They are as
follows: Row 1, left to right: Sharon Harrison, Ruth Ricker, Tuvy Tuverson
Row 2: Richard Von Bauer, Judy Rinek, Sydney Thompson.
VARIOUS CLUBS OFFERED OPPORTUNITIES TO PURS
5--" if Q" 4.
' iig i assi? ' I Q f I Q
wr 5 3
X- I 0
Discussing forthcoming events for the American Field Service Club, the officers
for the year of 1960 to I96I are, Suzanne Judd, Ken Daniels, Diane Fester,
Rosemary Mortensen, and Anita Zeibe. Not pictured is Sara Rainus.
DUCHESS, the homemaking club on
campus, participated in many activities
including, making iackets for football
linemen, baking cookies for various ben-
efits, sponsoring Cotton Day, and pre-
senting a Spring Fashion Show.
Miss Dale Crickette has guided the
club for the second year, making sure
Their activities were completed success-
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE
WITH THE ANNUAL A.F.S. - Kiowa - Key
Club party held in June, a busy year came to
a close for the members of the American Field
Service Club. In addition to this party, the club
sponsored a dance, raised money for the next
exchange students, presented the annual Talent I
Show, and held an international dinner.
-. . N
Ana Marie Fanes and Vickie Bush prepare food for A.F.S.
Newly elected officers of Duchesses are, left to right: Barbara Hoelscher, Treasurer, Laura Larimer,
President, Meredith La Vane, Vice-President, Carolyn Thomas, Historian, and Joann Laing, I.C.C.
ECIAL INTERESTS AND TO SERVE THE COMMUNITY ,
Working out at the Hardinge pool are Swim Club mem-
bers Bob Hopper, Dave Cooper, Chris Foreman, John Stacey,
Tom Eiland, Frank Hardinge, Ken DiNoto, Mike Skinner,
UNOFFICIALLY REPRESENTING Arca-
dia in local swim competitions, members
of the Swim Club work out at private
pools ot club members. Since Arcadia
does not have a swim program or tac-
ilities on campus, the group cannot rep-
resent the school officially in League
competition but enters as a club activity.
Hary L. Conover, sponsor, organized
the club three years ago and has con-
tinued to sponsor the group.
Collecting Money for the Junior Red Cross, members Gail Splaver, Meredith LaVene, Susan
Wayment, Beverly Fritch, Sara Rainus, and Bonnie Campbell are pictured above.
Key Club Members lkneelingl Dave Dueker, Gary Andrus, John Borquin, Jack Little, Tim
Curry, and Stan Smith served at the Girls' League Mother-Daughter Banquet, February 9th.
WORKING DILIGENTLY at such activities
as the Red Cross drive, the Red Cross Blood
Banks and compiling' a scrapbook, the Jr.
Red Cross has been of service to people in
Arcadia and abroad.
SCIENTIFIC CURIOSITY PROVIDED A COMMON
FIELD TRIPS and a general broadening
of Their knowledge in Biology Club. Trips
To a packing house, The UCLA Medical
CenTer, the beach, and a fossil hunting
expediTion were some of The many func-
Tions which The approximately Twenty
PresidenT: Pamelyn SCOTT
Vice PresidenT-l.C.C.: Kris Lundquist
SecreTary-Treasurer: Sue Schaar
Club Members, left to right: Diane Fester, Anita Ziebe, Charlot Hostetter., Chris Lundquist,
Dove Lamel, Virginia Baldwin, Jean Armstrong, Marianne Gable, Jeanne Atkinson, Sponsor,
Doug Dancer and Bob Burns,
B SCIENCE CLUBS MEMBERS, under The direction of Wayne Fountain and
Russell Bovie, explored, observed and demonstrated many scientific principals.
Budding Scientists, left to right: Bob Burns, Jim Herndon, Marian Morisse, Bob Maynard, Karen Bailey, Norman Dunmire, Judy Rinek, David Lamel, M
Bovie, Mr. Fountain.
C. COORDINATED CLUB ACTIVITIES.
Mrs. Iredale instructs Charlotte Hostetter, Pat McLean, Marilee
Sleeter, Pam Scott, and Chris Van der Veen.
MAKING ITS FIRST APPEARANCE on campus,
the Nurses Club consists of girls interested in a
probable nursing career.
Excellent work was accomplished by these
girls. They had several valuable lectures by Mrs.
Lois Iredale, their sponsor, and the girls had a
hristmas party at Santa Teresita Sanitarium.
I.C.C. Representatives, left to right, Frank Hardinge, Barbara Campbell, Meredith LaVene, Sharon
Jackson and Joe Genova, discuss mutual concerns of clubs.
Diane Dickson and Nancy Shoemaker present Christmas gifts to patients at Santa Teresita.
UNDER THE DIRECTION of Albert E.
Acton, Coordinator of Student Activities,
and the leadership of Joe Genova, Student
Body Vice-President, the I.C.C. members
have served as liaison between their clubs
and the Executive Council for the various
all school activities.
They also planned the Homecoming
parade and I.C.C. float.
I ' X X
, my X f
, A 1 X
X u, L, ,
df fxxxf L. VL X ,I
kk. X, N Iv -xxk
1 X KXY L fx
rg-.rw M75 fn -.
W . , .
-Q, N-fx 'K-
SHAKESPEARE and O. Henry, valances and
Newton's laws, grammar, composition and
literature of the world, the significance of
historical events-constituted only a part of
the curriculum encountered during high
A dramatic revision in a way of life con-
fronts Seniors as they are graduated June
15. Whether to enroll in on institution of
higher learning, or go out to establish them-
selves in a world of jobs and adult respon-
sibilities, were moior decisions which had to
Taking a new look-one with fresh appre-
ciation of the academic opportunities which
have been offered, the friendships which
have matured, the disappointments and tri-
umphs of the past four years-these are the
nostalgic recollections ofthe members of the
CLASS OF 1961, some six hundred strong.
Favorite Spot on campus is the Senior Square, which
was the gift of the Class of 1955.
REVIEWINPG THEIR FGUR YEARS IN HIGH SCHOO
Stu Asmus, Senior Class President, and Fred Stoffel,
Vice President, talk over Senior Class activities.
Enthusiastic Senior sponsor, Mrs. Glenna Rasmussen,
has been meeting all year with the Senior Council
planning events leading up to and into graduation.
STU ASMUS, Senior Class President,
was responsible for working with the
other Senior officers, Mrs. Delena Ras-
museen, Senior sponsor, and the Sen-
ior Council, to plan the many class
activities. Choosing the Senior Gift,
planning the Teacher Appreciation
Dinner and Baccalaureate, Commence-
ment, Senior Assembly ordering caps
and gowns and invitations were
among the many considerations the
Highlighting the graduation events
was the All Night Party, sponsored by
With the completion of their high-
school careers, the Seniors realize that
they are on the threshold of many
new adventures, and that acquain-
tance though scattered widely will not
soon be forgotten.
CLASS OF '6l
Senior Class Treasurer, Gail Grimsley, makes certain that her records are accurate,
while Historian, Carol Lerch finds clippings for the Senior scrapbook.
Jeanne McCue, Recording Secretary, copies over minutes from the last class meeting,
while Susan Wood, Corresponding Secretary, writes inquiries regarding Senior business.
5, ,'L,L , A
' "T 12 IQ
' "V' 5" iff. gi f if
we '- WE
W Q .c as .
.Q K f ' f , gi..,iQ?Ftfv2Cn 0
Af 1, f
I A I fs 1 X ,
,i ,Q I Qs
f , , fi. tb A
l"l'fr Q t A
fu " i-
f :ff lwjit if 3 N Q ,
a uri. fwvijngiif X 9 Q
9 51 54
a i,'6,:q,1T,, N 1...
if 49-vf f we EG, Q1 "
. 4-Sill-. 1.
'gmt ,wi w ,-
,K 'fl' -'ZV2 Q' J
Wyfff 2 Mg,
lkw 'V F A Q y Q
N UAH! WJ Pri' . '
u4,5fiAA wiv ia ,K I
X. tp it if as v A
yr Y ,vt A LS.:-
XX 4 z if r , ,
x 6 ll
WX .if P
N 4 i
SEVENTEEN SENIORS are to be congratulated
on being graduated with high honors. The
coveted Gold Seal is affixed to their diplomas,
signifying that they have made outstanding
records in the academic curriculum.
Gold Seal bearers represent slightly less than
three per cent of the graduating class which
numbers more than 600. At the close of the first
semester when the seventeen had qualified,
there was also a small additional group of
seniors who had fulfilled the three semester
requirement but had, at that time, not yet com-
piled the gradepoint average for their senior
Upon completing this requirement in the
second semester, their names will be added to
the honored group, and they will be announced
at the Commencement ceremony.
Cathy Jackson David Lamel
James Ottosen "l' Margaret Owen
Fred Stoffel ,lf Carolyn Sypheas57
LEE ACKER JOANN ACKERMANN
Gnsconv AHEARN if MICHAEL ALBERT disfussm
xxv V ,
REMINISCING UPON COMPLETI
Miss Catherine Learned's accelerated English IV class onolyzes on English
4 44,11 I
f X 33,
. A U 1
A l l I
CAROL ALESHIRE RANDOLPH ALFIERI , I MARY ALLEN
ROBERT ANDERSON ANDREW ANDREWS
SUSAN ANTONE MARY ARNOLD STEPHEN ARNOLD
WESLEY ASHLEY If STEWART ASMUS ' JAMES AUGENSTEIN I WILLIAM AULT . BEVERLY BAILEY
GRADUATES from Arcadia High School will have successfully com-
pleted a full four year curriculum in English, although most colleges only ,, I,
require three years for admission. ' .
A carefully planned program includes course offerings at four levels
of difficulty. Competently selected students are channeled into the Acceler-
ated English program to permit more capable English students to progress
more rapidly and examine literature with greater analytic skills.
A thorough review of grammar, spelling and punctuation is stressed
through the four year curriculum, Literature of the United States, England
and other world literature is read and basic concepts presented through
literature are examined.
Additional stress is also laid on development of students' ability to JUUE BAILEY KAREN BAILEY
express themselves in both oral and written work.
Electives are offered in Speech, Drama, Jour- X. - I 3
nalism and production of publications for the lf - 11,5 2
second through fourth years. '
Recognition of the instructional quality came t-"' ' : ff
to Arcadia this year when two seniors, Nora 4
Crow and Judy Polansky, received first place I i"
honors in nation-wide competition sponsored ,H A
by the National Council of Teachers of English. .
LINDA BAIRD CHERYL BAKER Q HARVEY BALCH .
EDWARD BALL L.-' BARBARA BANKO ROGER BANKS .IEANA BARCLAY CAROLINE BARKER
KYLE BARNES PATRICIA BARNES DAVID BARRON CAROL BAXTER XJOHN BAXTER
JEAN BAXTER JUDITH BEALL BETTY BEESON ROBERT BELTER DONNA BENTLEY
CHERYL BERGENDORFF CAROLYN BERRY BILLIE BERTOLA If GREG BERTRAM
, 5 '
I , 1, I
THEY RECALL MANY NEW PRINCIPL
9 x ss:
FRANK BICKLEY I
CLASS OF '6I
CAROL BINGHAM ANITA BLAKE IRENE BLAKE if LYNNE BLINDBURY
SHARILYN sonos steven BONHAM JoHN sono DeANN noo'rHV-
PATRICIA BOSTOW BARBARA BOWE DEANNA BOWLER"V- BRAIN BRAFF
ERED IN ENGLISH, SOCIAL STUDIES,
LINDA BRALEY CHARLES BROCK GLENN BROCK SUSAN BRODHEAD
STUDENTS INTERESTED in the Art curriculum may enroll in Art I, II, or III,
Commercial Art I and ll, Arts-Crafts I and II, or Handicrafts I and II.
Beginning with Art I, students learn the use of tools and equipment in the
art field and to choose the most effective media for the expression of their ideas.
Advanced art students may enroll in Art II and III for the more specialized
aspects of art.
Commercial Art offers various experiences to students interested .in learning
techniques of this field. Other course offerings provide for art self-expression
in dimensional art obiects and experiences in iewelry work, wood carving and
many other media.
PENELOPE BRYSON BARTH BUCKWALTER NANCY BURGER KENNETH BURGETT
Science- Foundation. By
CAROL BURNS ROBERT BURN5+ RICHARD BURNS Students-
specialists in the various physical and biologic
sciences, the science department offers a co
prehensive curriculum. Advanced study by men
bers of the science faculty is continually beir
pursued through. special grants of the Nationa
STAFFED BY AN OUTSTANDING FACULTY
knowledge in science is brought to Arcad
Upperdivision courses are Advanced Biology
and Botany, with regular and accelerated class'
being open to students. Required courses incluc
,T one year of General Biology at the sophomo
I lh'h'ld thStt fClif' 4
eve w ic incu es e aeo a ornia r
quirements of the study of the effect of Alcoh
this means, curre
- - " and Narcotics on human behavior and psychol
THOMAS BURNSIDE JAMES BURTON PATRICIA BURTON
DAVID BURWELL If BARBARA BUSH
PRISCILLA BURTON STEPHEN BURTON
L' A lsii
it S' ' - 'X rtsr i sffs, T'
1 ,jfflifx -A . A I -
.qfzrffsfglffilli fi 'Q
A 1 iff M
H1 ff:-9?-f izfffiif' z ea. X
EDWIN BUTCHER GREGORY BUTCHER ' WILLIAM BYLES JOANNE BYRON
JUDY CAMERON BARBARA CAMPBELL GEORGE CAMPBELL .IANE CAMPBELL
ogy, and Driver Education.
An additional year of physical science
also required for graduation. Students plannir
a career in science are urged to take a full ye
course in the various sciences.
CA RLA CALH OU N
ssechon lechmques ore demonstrated by biology students
ave Lomel Betsy Thorson and Ron De Simone.
fl y, i
Z. t t A
Q ,I :V
DARREL CANNON STANLEY CAREY CATHERINE CARSON
num CHAMBERLAIN Rouen CHAPMAN nossnr cHlnoN
LEONARD CIRINO BARKLEY CLARK ELAINE CLEARY
BETTY COGSWELL LYNN COLE CHARLES COMPAS
BRUCE CONRAD LAURENCE CONZEN LINDA COOK
SANDRA COWAN MARY COYLE LEROY CRAMER
DAVID CREST ROBERT CROOKS NORA CROW
BRIDGET CUMMINGS ' WILLIAM CUMMINGS WALTER CUNNINGHAM
TIMOTHY CURRY BARBARA CURTIS THURMAN DALTON
WILLIAM CRANMER JOYCE CREER
MARILYN CROWE JON CUBBA
WORLD HISTORY, Geography, United States
History, International Relations, Civics, and
Ancient-Medieval History are courses included in
the Social Studies Curriculum.
Beginning this year, Arcadia High Students
were required to successfully complete four years
of history. At the Freshman level, students take
Geography, an overview course in world geog
raphy, with attention given to the geographical
factors which influence man's development.
Sophomores take World History and United
States History is a requirement of the junior year.
This course reviews history from the early ex
ploration and colonizations eras of the North
American continent to the present, with greate
emphasis being place on the post- Civil War era
to the present time.
Seniors must study Civics, which reviews the
format and functions of U.S. Government in prep-
aration for adult civic responsibility.
Sophomore, Juniors and Seniors may ele
Ancient-Medieval History, a review of the histol
of man from his beginning to the close of tr
sixteenth century. Seniors may also choose Inter
national Relations as an elective which promote
a better understanding of world affairs and relc
tionships of the various countries to each other
RONALD DARLING JOANN DARNEY ROBERT DAVIES
JO ANN DAVIS LAWRENCE DAVIS THOMAS DAWNEY
GARY DE GERO
sENioRs T 1- "et
STEPHEN DELAPHENNA BARBARA DEL REY
In u straw vote, Civics-Psychology students Tom Jay ond Jo Ann Edgar cast their ballots on
election trends during the 1960 Presidential election, as u port of a Civics proiect. CLAIRE DESBROW
MARIE DE KOVEN
ci-time ne Piernoql-
ELECTIVES IN FINE ARTS, BUSINESS EDUCATI4
THOMAS DICKASON PEGGYI DICKEY CHERYL DIDDY
X, W -ff-
A FOUR YEAR PROGRAM of Physicall Education, a State requirement for
graduation, is offered. Stressing the development of good health through daily
exercise, it also provides instruction in the fundamentals and development of
skills in all types of sports suitable for both boys and girls.
Team sports foster good sportsmanship and the value of cooperative effort.
ln addition, students have the opportunity to master the fundamentals of many
individual sports which may be enjoyed during the post-school years.
Inter-school competitions for boys in football, cross country, track, baseball,
tennis, golf, and swimming are a part of the after-school physical education
offerings. Girls may also participate in inter-school play days through auspices
of the Girls' Athletic Association.
TED DUKESLAW ELLEN DUMBACHER JOAN DUNCOMBE'l"
DUSTRIAL ARTS, AND HOME ECONOMICS,
JOSEPHINE EDGAR JUDY EDLAND ROBERT EDMISTON
SUZY ELLIOTT MICHAEL EMM WILLIAM EMMETT
JANET ess: Rosen evANs smug Evggm
JUDITH DYER SUSANNE DYER
KAREN EWARDS A! SHIRLEY EKKENS
,f xg. . A
KAREN FELKER STUART FERREIRA
SHIRLEY FLEMING L
, , Mr
CHRISTINE FILES CHARLES FINK
NANCY FLATEGRAFF JAMES FLANDERS
DENNIS FONTANY WILLIAM FOSTER , WESLEY FOX SHARLEEN FRANCO
RONALD FREEMAN JAN FUNDERBURG
Es X 5 gh
MARIANNE GABLE CONSTANCE GALLO
WILLIAM GARTNER MARLENE GATEWOOD
Senior Dennis Loieski solves cu frig problem os moth
John Hoffmon looks on.
CARTER GENGLER JOE GENOVA lj CAROL GIAMBRONE
ROSEMARY GLASPELL NILS GOEDHART SHEILA GOEHLER
JAMES GRAHAM JR. Eomc GREEN
IN A RAPIDLY CHANGING WORLD where
e study of Mathematics is a more important
biect than ever before, Arcadia's curriculum
s become increasingly more comprehensive.
During the past year, students who had com-
eted Algebra while still in the eighth grade,
vanced to Plane Geometry at the Freshman
vel. When they reach the Senior level, these
udents will receive more advanced instruction
The present accelerated curriculum provides
r thestudy of both Plane and Solid Geometry
ncurrently. In the fourth year, Mathematics
alysis is presented which includes Trigonom-
ry and an Introduction to Calculus.
Mathematics maiors are enrolled in Algebra
Plane Geometry, and Algebra ll for the first
ree years. Then, in the twelfth grade, the It
rriculum includes Trigonometry, Solid Geom-
ry, and Analytic Geometry. In addition, all
her college bound students must achieve a
tisfactory grade in Algebra I and Plane Geom-
ry to fulfill their college entrance requirements
,Q:1.g,r. K" A-f.i?jf',
1fH'g3,L'j E I 1 YA. , 'ff as
."! . . A rf
--far.,-X.-,,j'. fs . A
MICHAEL GIFFIS 'J NINA GILKERSON
CAROLYN GORMAN CAROL GOURLEY
- . K 5.2:
LAUREL GREEN 12 MICHAEL GREW ..l..
GAIL GRIMSLEY KENNETH GROBECKER
JOHN GROSS JEROLD GRUBEN
CHARLES GUINN LINDA GUIWITS
BOYD GUYMON RICHARD GWYNN
CHALLENGED THEIR INDIVIDU
- v ,
Representing the I5 Arcadia High sfudems who attended the Thirty-Seventh Session of the Ins
of World Affairs were, left To right: Put Bostow, Frank Vocccnro, Pom Ross, and Arcodic's F
Exchange studems, Dieter Vollkommer ond Leno Engstrom.
FRANKLIN HARDINGE GLENN HARDY JUDSON HARMON
GARY HASTINGS SALLY HATTER
ILITIES AND INTERESTS.
WITH THE UNITED STATES in its position of leadership today,
world affairs play a more significant role than at any time in
history. International Relations is designed to give a basic under-
standing of people and conflicts on today's world scene.
Highlights of the program include: each student studying one-
country and becoming an expert on that one country, attending
sessions of the Institute of World Affairsg participation in model
United Nations conclaves at various universities, and division of
the world into areas such as the Polar World, the dry world, and
the Monsoon World, with the study of people and events from
this point of view.
DONNA HAUBERT KAREN HAVERFIELD
JOHN HAwKlNs JULIE HAYES ' BARBARA HAYNAM
MARION HAYNES JAMES HEADLEY VIRGINIA HEALE BARBARA HEDRICK PAUL HEIDTKE
vlcxl HEMREL MARIE HENDERSON HERBERT HENDRIE MARILYN HENDRY Cm HENISSE
SUSAN HENKEY CHRISTINE HENRY JAMES HERNDON ROBERT HERsHMAN 'I' Joggpgmg HIGGINS
DRAMATIC HIGHLIGHTS OF THEIR FIN
K. au vu. 4
MARILYN HILDIE KATHERINE HILL 7 DAVID HINRICHS IL
CLASS OF 'GI
ERIC HODGE KAREN HODGES GARY HOERTIG
JAMES HOOVER L GARY HOYLE X!
LAWRENCE HUGHES 1 GLENN HUNTOON JANE HYDE
KENNETH HIX JULIE HOCHMUTH
CHARLES HOLLAND KENNETH HOLLAND
MARY HUDSON FREDRICKA HUFFA
CHARLES IANNO FRANK IANNO
H SCHOOL YEAR CREATED MEMORIES -
MARY IBERSHOFF CAROL INGERSOLL PATRICIA IRONS BYRON JACKSON CATHERINE JACKSON
JANE JACOBS GREGG JAMESON
VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL groups at Arcadia have made an enviable 'L",.""i
contribution to the cultural life of students. A full program of choral groups,
scheduled according to ability and interest, provide year-round guest appear-
ances both in the community as well as the school.
Symphonic groups present outstanding concerts during the year and the
hundred piece Marching Band present brilliant football half-time shows. They
also demonstrate their musical abilities during numerous parades and competi-
CANDACE JAROS tions during the year. Additional information concerning the music program will NANCY JASPER
be found on pages 116, 117, 122-131.
THOMAS JAY BARBARA JENSEN GEOFFREY JOHNS4f"" BARBARA JOHNSON BETTE JOHNSON
-:fr ARCADIA HIGH STUDENTS are fortunate i
having a language department which offers fiv
foreign languages. Russian was started thre
years ago and will progress to a four year cours
by next year. French, Latin, and Spanish ar
offered four years, and German, three.
sauce JOHNSON FRANK JOHNSON TERRY JOHNSON . . .
Fifty-five foreign languages classes are offei
ed a day taught by II teachers, some of whoq
are teaching their native tongue. Of the 2,67
students at Arcadia this year, I,445 are fulfillin
their minimum two year language requiremer
of most colleges and universities. Many hav
already fulfilled the requirement in previoL
SHARON JONES RONALD JONES JOANNE JOZEFCZYK
GAIL KAUFMAN DAVID KEALEY KAREN KELLY JAMES KEOUGH RICHARD KERR
WALLACE KINDEL xl, ROBERT KINKADE DAVID KLANN VICKI KLECKNER EDWARD KI-EINHENZ
JUDITH KNIGHT MARIAN KNOPP ROBERT KNOPP JR. X DUNN-D KNOTT KATHRYN KOENIG
PAUL KOHLER PATRICIA KRAG I CARQLE KRAMER
NIKKOI-A KROEKER KATHLEEN KROGH JOAN KUBIC
,vi -. ,
rs. Bernadette Stoner gives pronunciation a persona! touch
or benefit of her second year French students.
BRUCE KUDE PAULA LACKEY JOANN LAING
I THOMAS LAMAR A DAVID LAMEL LINDA LANCASTER LAURA LARIMER SALLY LASII
JAMES LAUGHREN THOMAS LAUMAN I IMARTIN LAVINE VIRGINIA LAVINE BRIAN LAWRENCE
' I 7
JUDY LE CLERE
VIRGINIA LEWIS JACQUELINE ucH
SUZETTE LONGPRE RONALD LOVE I l
JOYCE LUKE JEFFREY LYNCH
DONALD MAAS MALCOLM MucDONALD
sr'iLW'F't"- , ' '
CAROL LERCH ROBERT LEWIS
DENNIS LOJESKI ERIC LONGDEN
SUSAN LOWE MICHAEL LUCAS
ESTABLISHED to provide an opportunity f
students planning teaching careers, the Teach
Observation Program gives Seniors on opportu
ity to sample the responsibilities which a
typical of elementary teachers. Each day.durin
the various school periods, a selected group
Senior girls go to five elementary schools i
Arcadia to act as assistants to teachers.
A work education program is offered to tho
students who wish to profit from a "learnin
on-the-iob situation. After verification of e
ployment and consent from home is presenter
the student may be enrolled for one period
day in the program. This year Arcadia Hig
students worked at various kinds of iobs with
the surrounding area.
SUSAN MADINGER JERRY MAHONY MARY MALEFYT GERALD MALLERY
A ,L ,141
MANLEY PATRICIA MANNING SHERRY MANUEU- ROSEMARIE MARASCIO
WENDY MARQUAND ROBERT MARTIN
Unland ns helping Hnghlond Oaks kundergarten teacher, Mrs. Karen Saunders, as part
her Teacher Observation assignment. HAYS MAURY
TERRY MAYHEW I
FIRST UNDEFEATED VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASI
ROBERT MAYNARD BAXTER MCBANE STEPHEN MCLRAY All, JEANNE MCCUE TERENCE McDOWEI.l
Senior Play, "Cheaper by the Dozen," story of The Gilbreth family, presented Jeana Barclay
IJackielg Norman Dunmire IDanly Julie Muih lGillianl. Row 2: Challis McPheelers lMarrhaIg
Tom Vawrer IFa1herIg Alana Churchill IMotherl, Eddie' Ball lFredl. Row 2: Neil Harding
IFrankI, Judy Prarr IErnesrineI, John Stavo IBilll, and Hillary Smith lAnneI.'
CHALLIS McPHEETERS MICHAEL MQQUOWN JEFFERSON MECCA MELVIN MENCKE
RMAL DANCES CLIMAXED BY SENIOR PROM,
,. I I
f 5,114 52
' :V g Eff- L
gf1.'fJ ,1. 1 "V .iw .DSN A
MARSHA MENCONI JUDITH MERBITZ BARBARA MERRILL STEPHEN METRO SHARON MILLER
S E N I O R C LAS S
DENNIS MIRES BARBARA MOORE DOREEN MOORE LINDA MOORE JUDITH MORGAN
MARIAN MORISSE SANDRA MORRELL THOMAS MORRIS SUZANNA MORSCH ROISEMARY MORTENSEN
EDWARD MURPHY RITA MURPHY KATHLEEN MURRAY STEPHEN MURRAY JULIE MUTH
STANLEY NEILL CAROL NELSON
RICHARD NEWELL DENNIS NICHOLS
SARA OGILVIE JUDITH OLSEN
JAMES OTTOSEN MARGARET OWEN
DONNA PATTERSON ROBERT PAUL
I 5 as
, -.Hr fm
JAMES NELSON LESLIE NEUBERG
PHILIP ODENING HENRIETTA OELTMAN
Vicki Kleckner translates long hand into short hand.
Jo ANN PEDERSEN DAVID PENDLETON
CAROL PETERSON - CONSTANCE PETERSON
fi ,"E,l, B Q
DONALD PHA RES EDWIN PHELPS
EIGHT HUNDRED and thirty-nine Arcadia
igh students were enrolled in Business Educa-
on classes this post year.
General Business, an introductory course in
e field of business and typing, is the only
mmercial course offered to Freshmen and
phomores. Typing is offered at the eleventh
nd twelfth grade levels.
Bookkeeping, Business Economics, and Busi-
ss Law are open to Juniors and Seniors. Upper
ivision courses include Business Machines, Busi-
ss Practice, Consumer Economics, and Short-
Transcription, and advanced study of short-
nd is limited to Seniors.
Shorthand and transcription are vocational
nature. All the other courses mentioned
ove are designed for both vocational and
-fre V K
J U DY PRATT
ANNE PERKINS ALLEN PERLOF
RONALD PETERSON PAUL PFLUEGER
JERRY PLUNKETT NICHOLAS POKRAJAC
FRED POM EROY ELLEN POTTER
JULIANN PRICE RAMILDA RAFAELOVICH
JAMES RAGER DAVID RAMIREZ
Varsify football team members were entertained by the Senior homernaking class following
WAYNE RANDALL WILLIAM RAYMOND the close of the season. Margaret Brown, Sandy Cipriani, and Kendall Lowe are shown
preparing desserts for the luncheon.
063 15 f"""-A
SUSANNE REHWALDT PAMELA REUTTER
MARY ANN RICHARDS .IUDITH RINEK
FRANCIS ROBISON KATHLEEN ROCHE NANCY ROGERS WAYNE ROGERS DONALD ROOTEN
xy N A A ' Q
x A I ' '
THOMAS ROACH KENNETH ROBINSON PATRICIA ROBINSON
HEAPER BY THE DOZEN,"
PLANNING, preparation of foods and serving family meals are
an important part of the three years Homemaking program' offered
students. A Senior Homemaking course is also offered to girls who
have not had previous training in the field, but who wish a general-
ized one year course at the fourth year level.
Study of textiles, techniques of sewing and tailoring, budget-
ing for and selection of a suitable wardrobe are also curriculum
areas which are studied. In addition, the management unit presents cp-qAgL55 RUMIAUGH DIXIE RUSSELL
information on the care of and conservation
of clothing, the efficient operation of the
home, with principles of interior decoration.
A full range of homemaking responsibilities,
child care, budgeting, home safety, and
"making a house a home" are a part of the
SHARON RYMAN RICHARD SAGE WILLIAM SAMPSON
onsw sANci-:ez mc:-:Ano sANosns ft' snenmr sAuNoeas mum EDWARD SCANUIN
MICHAEL SCANLON4' Junv scum :Annu scrmulsr GERALDINE scnucx Lssue scuuuz
DONALD SCHULTZ WILLIAM SCHURTER ROBERT SCI-IWINDLE FRANK SCOONOVER JR. SUZANNE SCOTT
PRECOMMENCEMENT EVENTS WERE CLIMAXED
GARY SEGERS SUSAN SHAFFER
SUSAN SHEPHERD GERALD SHERE
MARY SIANO STEPHANIE SIMON
MARIELLA SMITH RALPH SMITH
CAROL SHARP KENNETH SHARP
SUSAN SHULER ELAINE suurucus
HILLARY SMITH JOAN SMITH
SUSAN SMITH WILLIAM SMITH
MORABLE DISNEYLAND ALL-NIGHT PARTY
DONALD SNYDER JOAN SORGE MARIAN SPAULDING SUSAN SPENCER J GREGORY SPREEN
Albert Acton, Sandy Turmon, Pom Reutter, and the school gardener Joe TGFTOVO look of new
landscaping in the senior square.
PETER STAC EY
DANIEL STEPHENS .IENELL STEPHENSON FRED STOFFEL .42 STEVEN STRAMPE
ROBERT ST. CLAIR
WILLIAM STAVA V
CHARLES SUTTON 4f,,. CHARLES SWAB
UAMES TAYLOR LXR LINDA TEDESCO
fI"'f" I -M .I
' A in 3 -33
A, won gl wi
Qu-S-aa., 1 . .Q
GRETCHEN THARALSON CHRISTOPHER THEISS
JAMES THOMPSON SIDNEY THOMPSON
euzmssru mokssn STANLEY munasn
CAROLYN SYPHERS DALE TABER' HARRY TAYLOR
THEODORE TEMPLE JOHN TERHORST SUSAN THACKER
Donald Nordvold gives instructions to Mike Griffis on the us
ROGER TITGEMEYER of The lathe.
f KATHLEEN TOOHEY JO ANN TORTORIS
JUDY TUCKER LISETTE TULLENERS
PHILIP TURNER PATRICIA TYLER
ETAL SHOP I covers the use of tools, machines,
the development of basic skills in bench metal
. Metal Shop ll includes more advanced in-
tion in these fields.
n Wood Shop I, the student learns the use of
tools and power machinery in construction
ood proiects. In Wood Shop II students pro-
to more complex problems. An introductory
e in General Shop is offered only at the Fresh-
lectronics I is recommended for students who
a serious desire to study theory and practical
ication of modern electronics. Open to Juniors
Seniors, Electronics II includes more advanced
of previously acquired skill, processes and
course in Mechanical Drawing imparts knowl-
of mechanical drawing and blueprint reading.
course is open to students above the freshman
. Architectural and Engineering Drawing
es are offered to upperclassmen. Students
plan either architectural or engineering maiors
lleges are encouraged to enroll in these related
MICHAEL TOWNSEND CONNIE TRAUGOTT DONALD TROTTER
SONDRA TURMON LINDA TURNER MICHAEL TURNER
CHARLOTTE UNLAND FRANK VACCARO JAMES VAN HORN
RUTH VAN HORN GERALD VAN IWAARDEN GERALDINE VANLEY
ALFRED VAWTER SHERYL VETTER DIETER VOLLKAMMER
- 5 -wif'
, J f..
W W' QA M I .f
4. 2' 5' -1
RICHARD WAGNER JON WALLACE VALERIE WARD DAVID WARREN
MARION wlaene V
Beginning Ihe -commencement exercises, Seniors approach ivy covered backdrop.
RICHARD WEBSTER PATRICIA WEIDAW CAROLYN WESTCOTT LINDA WHOLEY
MARIAN WILGUS MARY WILLEY SUE WILLIAMS BARBARA WILSON
PAMELA J. WILSON PAMELA M. WILSON RICHARD WIMBISH
GARY WOOD SU SAN WOOD
YEAGER DONALD YOUNG
ZELIFF LAWRENCE ZENO
sruur Youns ,+-
PHIL zlmmznmm -I-
' . " ':':f:ii"5
- ...., .Ir
MARY WYMAN ff'
GARY zAcK ff-
CAROL ABERCROMBIE RONALD HERTZBERG LeROY SMITH
LEONARD BLACK MELVIN HOWELL JOAN STRINZ
RAYMOND DAHLGREN SANTO IRONE ROBERT SULLIVAN
JOSEPH GOLF RAYMOND KIDD SHARON TURK
CHARLES HECKENDORN DOROTHY LEE EILEEN VOLZKE
WILLIAM HEDLUND LEILANI PATTISON NEIL WILLIAMS
USING THEIR SPECIAL ABILITIES, SENI
EACH YEAR A LARGE NUMBER of graduating
seniors receive scholarships and special awards
in recognition of their academic records and per-
sonal achievement as students at Arcadia.
On the following pages, special recognition
has been given to those awards which had al-
ready been decided upon prior to April I, the
final deadline of the I96I Arcadia. The staff
regrets that, because of this early deadline, no
more awards could have been announced.
It is suggested that a copy of the special
Graduation Section of the Arcadia Tribune, dated
June l2, be retained in the back ofthe Arcadian.
JUDY POLANSKY NORA CROW This will provide a complete report on all out-
standing senior awards for the year.
OF TEACHERS OF ENGLISH
FOR THEIR PROFICIENCY in writing, along with high scores received on a
special English test and samples of creative writing, two girls received First
Places in the National Council of Teachers Association program. This marked
the first time that two Arcadia students had received first place honors from
this national professional organization.
4.-f RECEIVING NATIONA
RECOGNITION for their hig
scores on the National Me
Scholarship tests were fi
1' Arcadia seniors. Each ha
previously been named
semi-finalist earlier in th
year. This year's group re
resented the largest numb
of finalists at Arcadia sin
X the merit program began.
As finalists they were el
igible for four year Nation
Medit awards with amount
based on choice of colleg
and financial need. Fin
notification of awards wi
be made by the Foundatio
later in the year.
National Merit Finalists: left to right: Jim Herndon, Dove Lamel, Margaret Owen, Chuck Holland, and Jim Keough.
LECTED CREDIT UPON CLASS OF '6I
California State Scholarship semi-finalists, Row 1, left to right: Judy Rinek, Elaine Drew, Leslie Neuberg, Ellen Potter. Row 2: Dana
Webb, Judy Tucker, Rosemary Mortensen, Cathy Jackson, Margaret Owen. Row. 3: Stu Young, Jerry Mallery, Bill Schurter, Jim Herndon,
Darrel Cannon, Fred Stoffel. Not pictured: Carolyn Gorman, Theodor Temple, Tom Vawter.
LOCAL CHAPTER ot the California Exchange Club has continued its nomina-
tions of "Boy and Girl of the Year" again this year. The purpose of this service
club program is to give special recognition to two graduating seniors, who in
the opinion of the committee, have proved themselves outstanding leaders in
the school community for the year.
BOY AND GIRL OF THE YEAR
Arcadia Womens Club
STEPHEN McCRAY Ellen Dumbacher
"Boy of the Year" "Girl of the Year"
MANY HONORS WERE BESTOWED BY SCHO
DAVID CREST MARY MALEFYT
ROTARY CLU B SCHOLARSHIP
DEPARTING from the established scholarship awards program
in previous years, the Arcadia Rotary Club has chosen students who
have a vocational objective.
These students shown above, and their parents, were honored
at a Club luncheon late in the year and also received recognition at
the spring Academic Awards Assembly.
Bunk of America Awardees, Row 1, left to right: General Field Winners, Nora Crow, Chuck Holland, Rosemary
Mortensen. Row 2: Specific Field Winners, Ellen Dumbacher, Karen Bailey, Judy Polansky, Richard Wagner, Carolyn
Syphers, Lana Sue Hagger.
AGAIN THIS YEAR, the
San Gabriel Valley Chapter
of the Panhellenic Society
has named a graduating
senior girl as the recipient
of a cash award to assist in
detraying college expenses.
BANK OF AMERICA AWARDS
program seeks to give recogni-
tion to graduating seniors who
have made outstanding achieve-
ment in many areas of academic
endeavor. The program, which
is statewide, offers substantial
scholarships to winners, and a
program of selection and screen-
ing on first, the local level-, and
then, at the zone level. Specific
Field winners receive Certificates
of Merit, with General Field
winners receiving personal tro-
phies and the opportunity to
compete with contestants from
The final screening at the zone
and state levels comes late in the
spring. For this reason, tinal re-
sults cannot be announced in the
D COMMUNITY GROUPS.
AT PRESS TIME, final selecTions for awards had noT
eT been made by The various organizaTions, boTh com-
uniTy and school. High on The lisT was The Key Club
cholarship which is financed Through The sale of decals
earing The legend "I Helped a Scholar wiTh a Dollar"
y members of The Kiwanis sponsored Key Club.
RecipienTs of The California Savings and Loan Asso-
iaTion award, Kiowa, MeThodisT HospiTaI Scholarship,
rcadia Teachers AssociaTion award, Quarterback Club
nd many oTher awards and scholarships had noT been
ecided upon aT press Time buT will be honored aT The
pring Academic Awards Assembly.
In addiTion, many seniors will, in all probabiliTy,
eceive college-sponsored awards buT These are noT
sually made public unTil The close of school.
Top science students nominated by science department teachers were recognized at the spring awards assembly. Left to right: Marian Haynes
Robert Burns, Marian Morrisse, Kathy Krough, Judy Polansky, Chuck Holland, James Ottosen. Not pictured, Karen Bailey, Carol Baxter, Nils
Goedhart, Ted Temple.
CITIZENS OF THE YEAR
IN RECOGNITION of the leadership
qualities, school service and academic
achievemenT, The CiviTan Club of Arcadia
named Two graduaTing seniors as "Citi-
zens of The Year." This program is car-
ried on by The various CiviTan chapters
To recognize The ouTsTanding efforts of
Top seniors in The various high schools
Throughout The sTaTe.
California Scholarship Federation members, Row 'I, left to right: Ellen Dumbacher, Cathy Jackson, Elaine Drew, Judy Rinek, Rosemary Mortensen, Leslie
Neuberg, Carolyn Syphers, Judy Polansky, Ellen Potter, Marian Spaulding. Row 2: Stuart Young, Fred Stoffel, Robert Burns, Dave Lamel, Jim Hoover, James
Herndon, Frank Scoonover, Steve McCray. Not pictured: Karen Bailey, Nora Crow, Charles Holland, Gerald Mallery, Marian Morisse, Margaret Owen, Dona
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP OF FEDERATION
CHARLES HOLLAND ETTA OELTMAN
Southern California Edison Co. Girls' League Scholarship
Finalists had not been announced
at press time.
MARILYN McKENZIE JUDY POI-AN5KY
Betty Crocker Homemaker of D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award
Tomorrow Award for Arcadia
ONE SENIOR from each Civics-Psychology class was
elected by his classmates to represent his group in a
Senior Council. Meeting before school on Wednesday
morning, the group discussed and planned the many
senior activities throughout the year.
For their untiring efforts in behalf of their classmates,
members of the Senior Council are represented in the
Senior Honors section. They, in turn, take this means of
thanking Mrs. Glenna Rasmussen, Senior Sponsor, for
her continued guidance throughout the year.
Senior Council members, Back Row, left to right: Frank Vaccaro, Jeanne McCue, Jane Jacobs, Janet Youts, Roni Knopp Richard Smith Middle row Starr
Everett, Sue Smith, Brian Broff, Jim Ottosen, Joan Duncombe, Carol Baxter, Baxter McBane. Front row: Judy Harris, Sandi Morrell Jeanne Baxter Fred Stoffel
Julie Hochmuth, Sue Wood, Rosie Morascio.
CONTINUING The new selection
process which was inaugurated last
year, only Seniors may participate
in The voting Tor THE MOST. In
March, some six hundred twelfth
graders nominated their choices Tor
The pair ot students who seemed to
best epitomize the four qualities de-
picted on these pages.
WEN DY MARQUAND
I' - ff'
SPECIAL recogniTion come To These
eighf seniors when Their selection
wos announced oT on pre-EosTer os-
sernbly. HereTofore, The onnounce-
mem' come only upon The clisfribu-
Tion of The school onnuol iusf prior
To The close of school.
8 , 'is '15 Hp in ,v ' 5
A... , f I EI o 2 I J 1 1 , 3 3
M... .b., ,-,,M s I I 5 if y xe
. 'ws-V'-.ylvsfn ,mx ' ff I E I I
. f R 15' wh gy...-nv.
' 1 x 'S'
-A7 . y V. 'I' ' V 'fly . , I Y' .
Q 5 l fy ,' F' K 3 V .A -.
I A ' ' ' 'U fi' x
' M 1
3 YA 7 f , N4 'Sf
If . Nj U if ,Z ,, , W Y . A Q. L K , A 1 , t
, rf- , k L ,H N 3 .,. ,o-- 5 vw K W 1 l E I . -,.is.'
.. v T ' - .. ATI, T., -""-'N R' . Y tw."
WN Us 'A-hf""' ""' "4ww..,- ' 'J --7 57' V if F " mf fi f , If rfffM7Q4+'f",
W - 7 U Q ' ' k N. k wuz , ' , f A 'I 1- V fm,
. . .Q im .fu ,mtvmnlzh JW i VAAA gl gif- K i Z l l 8 5
V T 3 9 ' ' ' 5 Q .yi mmh, H : H ' 11
5 'Q Q -S is N n' G M V 7 2 'L.L,. f E . n
, l , """'v'bQ4 Pv.v'v ' '
k Svs-ww t
yn., . '
. , .w,JuQ, my um
ENTHUSIASTICALLY joining in the
spirit of high school life. Underclassmen
are an integral part of the campus com-
munity. ln preparation for their final
year of high school and possible future
college educations, Underclassmen are
offered a fine academic program.
With the addition of a course in
World Geography, four years of Social
Sciences are now required for gradua-
tion from Arcadia High School, along
with four years of English and Physical
Education, two years of science, and
one year of mathematics.
As well as these required courses, a
student preparing himself for continued
formal education may augment his pro-
gram with many other academic of-
ferings. Among them are four-year
courses in French, Latin, German, Span-
ish and Russian, advanced sciences such
as Chemistry, Physics, Advanced Biology
Fine Arts courses in choral and in-
strumental music, drama and art are
also offered as well as programs in
Business Education, Homemaking and
several areas of Industrial Arts.
With the close of the 1960-61 year,
Underclassmen will be limited to Sopho-
mores and Juniors since the present
Freshman class brings to a close the
6-2-4 educational system in Arcadia.
Members of the Class of '64, Diane Rock
and Bill Donisthorpe, are aghast at the
monumental task of assimilating the
vast amount of knowledge contained in
the textbooks stacked before them.
ENTHUSIASTIC .IUNIORS COMPLETED A SUCCESSFUL YEAR
v. in ,u
Student leaders of the Junior Class, President Dave Dueker and Vice
President Jock Little discuss plans for their class. sponding exchange ideas about Junior Prom activities while Treasurer
ENTHUSIASTIC Juniors of the class of '62
have assumed the role of upperclassmen
masterfully. They participated willingly in
school activities and have contributed much
spirit and zest to their class and to their
school. Juniors, having already received
their class rings, have already been con-
gratulated onthe excellent planning of their
Annual Junior-Senior prom. Juniors have
worked and have successfully passed their
Constitution and other academic require-
ments. After taking advantage of all the
educational facilities available to them they
now look forward, well prepared to the de-
manding ahead of them, of being seniors.
1. - 1
HOLARSHIP SGCIETY ACCEPTED 36 JUNIORS.
Scholarship Club, Row 1, left to right: Charlotte Hostetter, Betsy Spencer, Roberta Wood, Susan Hawkins, Janet Bryant, Gretchen Ehr, Elaine Spaulding, Dave
Raymond. Row 2: Stephen Land, James Galloway, Craig McNutt, Richard Albert, Harold Gilman, Patrick Barrett, Cynthia Anderson. Row 3: Barbara
Beason, Susan King, Liz Hamilton, Anna Marie Fanes, Dorothy Jonks, Carolyn Goodman, Mary Lee Stewart. Not pictured: Peter Bandurraga, .lack Clapp,
David Dueker, Nancy Hughes, Gary Hunt, Janeen Johnston, John Little, Bill Miller, Vicki Polis, Brion Scanlon, Frank Schwarze, Ken Sherman, Mike Skinner,
V . L A
L A A
1 1 V 5?
i'wEn7'f A we
l ix 5 is. , '
.T 54 Att' A
3. t 'R f
, , Q.
. K b
J' . ' f A
f ,,, i, w - fig' ,ff
Cynthia Anderson Marsha Anderson
at , at
J esis. ...
JUNIORS, striving tor Gold Seal graduate honors, had
36 members ot the Scholarship Federation at the close of
the first semester. They worked diligently to fulfill the
Gold Seal graduation requirements. To quality tor a Gold
Seal, awarded by the California Scholarship Federation,
a graduate rnust have been a Scholarship member for at
least one of these semesters being in his senior year. An
applicant may apply for membership when he has earned
TO grade points during a semester. An A counts 3 points,
a B counts i point, and a C disqualifies an applicant in
any subiect except Physical Education.
It li X Richard Anderson
, 6' Susan Anderson
N Q za' P Gary Andrus
,Q ff 3 Jean Armstrong
3 Patricia Arth
t if Hans Ashouer
,345 Ralph Ashauer '
F I lx Robert Atkinson
5' Mary Augenstein
42 ' John Aydon
V A yy luis. by , Thomas Bailey
4 , '42, P J'
. x ,
1 c Q C
.5 5- gi 5
al t if
ir S- , -
' ' L'A. 'S i gi, M V
K, P, ,... gf - .gif
B fa ciry it at S , -J
l , 3 V " N iii. V
Peter Bandurugga Russell Banko Jerrian Barany Joanne Barany Lynda Barley Roger Barnes Roger Barnes
Allen Baron Patrick Barnett Roberta Barrett William Barrett James Bartley Judith Baskin Barbara Beason
... f ' A
'O U R
During class elections Juniors Diane Fester and Claude Smith keep busy
campaigning by putting up campaign posters.
Carol R. Bennett Susan Berry
Patricia Bettencourt Sharon Beutler
Peggy Bishop Ruth Bishop
., ,xiii if
' SF' Q r ' 'xt'
Q cg if S- B fs ff
B '- it ycri ,ry' 6 i
Y lit ,
fix' x K
1 wt X!
John Bell lll C'
Carol Bennett ii Y D
Emile Boisot 2'
-of ' 1- A -'
. . w
or if f "" '
y " 'M -J.
V . ,fr 'Yf'
l C J B o,,
.1Z. J xr? Q t
' 32 m'11 . Q' A
.V .,.' Jiffgeaax 'J
. QA ' A X ww
K 2 K K J 1 gl
, 7, ,
' I C., 5
l R iyo :if "ii, x 1 ' ,ws ,
1 non. . , B , '.
.i.: , , N SX: B It
Barbara Bradley Jean Bradner William Bravo Wallace Brewster Kenneth Brill Jerald Broeske
Karen Brundage Janet Bryant Cynthia Bryson Marton Bucher C'Brian Bumgardne? Sandra Burnley
IOR C ASS
mf. ,., A,
s l "
Shirley Capps V
lg I -
, 5 X
M .Vsrr J
A -an .4
V "L s
K X WA'k 2,5 x
5' E- WX 1 4 J
S ,Kg gt
. -emu I,
Linda De Muth
All .A . r' , V
s , . V item.:
' '9 fx
.K-sexi? ff., .SEQ
'X 8 3
Cheryl De Witt
Robert Dodson -W A
David Dueker ' ' l ,'1'
Shirley Dunn 1
Wesley Duncan Y' '
Michael EasleY QW' 'VJ 1
w ' ' 5, 1 '.'f
Lawrence Eastman E jj
Henry Eastwood - ' K
Gary Ede ' L, 2
John Edwards J V H k' , "P
Paul Egly J , fi
Gretchen Ehr Q
Thomas emma 'ff
.tit I L. o 1
I rw 'i '
'IF . 9 ,zfffilv
' f ,.', 1 K ,Q
Kenneth Di Noto
f I 1
' A I gl? fx,
' , W '
rl s :fl Q
Charles De leo
A il f
. iii. ' FL
K, Q ,..,1' A
is , 5, 3.
x If ' K
M ,, V-
, K Q
i - X
fi L E if is
fx : -
A J Q is
V ,sit k
I . TAK . P!
l 'R f .flL,..9"S
,ge , 1
Ana Marie Fanes
Graf, at' 4
"' , x -.
F ,Q . F
1 b , Q
,W ii 2+
i if J
, ffiffiiif .
X , , Q
, F -ve' ,S ii F- mfs- ff: ne.
N ' , fd
1g,. l "f-:' , J ,, 'iv if 5, ":' if
I ,vt l X 7 .. Y., ,k-A ,, '. vw fi kkk. lj, gs WX 13 .X
l V S
Lunch is cm time for catching up on The overnight news , 'K 3
and getting a bite to eat. V L..
li k Eglin,
-f " ' J J' fx
Tue- 'Ms .
5 I 4
,R Y5 V
Barbara Field 'F 'Qi A'JJ if if J gr
Nancy Field A! X by
Charmain Fields , I M " ii 'Q-..
g if 5,13
'GJ .'vxQ'1 .'.'.'ffm2.
fn David Fillmore
1 'l. Q K
I 1 ww
,,ll.'1'-15. r .i :miiia-.11
g F J no V I TA L. g
ff, ' ' J tl i ii' A Y L:
--4' 3 Q iv F. E Q.. is
1 ' I W Ev, b - . -W xi
we Q-:si , i zg
. f' 5 : I A k.
J I ,,,,, , 2,1 - l zky, if 'v'1 A
,e:i, f Q tr apr 1 so 1
Jackie Fisher Williarmrrggmjg' Linda Fletcher Ronald Flint
Eric Flo Pamela Folgate Chris Forman Christine Foster
A 1" It
ii,-17' 'xi M if Stephen Gaither
- Joan Fi Iey
t,.Scott F9 f
V ' V , Dennis Fultz
E 2 , 1 Jack Gaffey
A ' A - W Kathleen Gaffney
C" W James Galloway
i if Susan Garkie
st, 5 I
1 , - i AAZ A Margo Garwood
It Q I
Mary Ann Godfrey
ak I may
' .W,, G uf
'. K gr Y
N xx ref' K
G r e I!
r Q r7y,, y
A K ,,,.. -.
2 :EJ '
x I if
Gloria Gyongyos Q' f i" at Ar
Wayne Haas L f G X'
Cecelia Hachten 6 fl xg?
like t r
is ia 1. W G
Nancy Hagerty -I ' 4 5'
Lucy Haight Llzx V 1 , if
Peggy Hakkila J f Q X' ' K
Being measured for a senior ring is an important event during L X
the Junior year. I '
Melinda Hall , an y r ,,, t Q
Patricia Hall V' ' 5' il .. I gg- G
Charles Halliday r M , ,. G eff. . ,
June Halsted ' Q A yi' 1 , L, , W
James Hamilton i'1 A , V r,,L I -
Mary Hamilton fx ' B' . A.
.mann Harris ,, ' A -.,
Mariann Harris if Li-a V 1
Pamela Harris ' ga W 6? Q In V I My W
Rexine Harris E "' 1 4,
Kenneth Hart MK , Q, "'
Linda Hartleyfl-4 is .. L
Zan Hassin ' .- Q
Eveline Haubrichs ,X
Susan Hawkins , rl 2 ., IW , ,. 'G A ,gg 42,
Gary Hawk 'l G r ' a 'J J ' sa- G1
Carol Hawkins fi Q. ' ' V -'if rg. M V "
Van Hawkins 9' " f ' E' 4 , .- 'ff' 1' '
.-..,David Hayden tix , E... 4 li ' V - i P I 4 My '
Rim Hays ne. 'i1, ,J t A Qi lr . . 'I
Richard Hedrick I ,L-5w::, , X ,V I ' 32: K ki A Xxx
j 45117, Q. iff? 1 , ' g A 1 ..i' X
J 1:13 . A 2 1, -, V M 5 ,V A-tp. Q , ,
X..,,, V, A V 1 W
, W V AAA-aj
4 . K
, u 'X
1 .gf .
-3, A .ni 1
J 4 ,, ,.
Carmen Hill J
Q: J 1 I Ii f 2 "N
" f J J Z i ili
J- no Q ' H
c J f K - H if My .or,r J 7
f New il...
Q V I 2- Ted Horlon Charloi Hosleller Beverly Howard
QZGLHJLMSS Phil Hoyle Pam Huber Nancy Hughes
I I ,nn .fu .,,1,,. . AV
H - ' Q ,Gary Hvnl, Af 'E J
f .N ME7"HUfcneson A Q-
I - Marie lrwin ' 'J
f J , 'W Y
T iilrv in V K 5
L,L.:.,, - V , JG' Vx 8
, '.ll' I4 '- ?f
if ! 1
1, .lf 13,95
X M Q If
ASS OF '62
Q 'N :.. A
1511 ' 1 " :mf x.. '
r, r , .
A is '
1 J , ,g
1 in -'zw
1 F 2-si
are ee U
65, -lg' 5
L ', I QV J'
fizfgflif 3. J "
A . W L 'w-.
, A if
. D2 "JW .: '
IE., . . Q of , uri R
Y , '
Judie Lesniak Susan Lewis Russ Liska
John W. Little Richard Littlef James Livie
h Lo Gulduc David Lon
Robert Loe - 9
il s '- l
, Y R 14' ,
I 2 : f f-rx
QJQX s I M
X A My .xiii .,k,k l N ..V. BIN
,R. ,R,,.ci 1 fi L.
'- , VK In v A - ",w.,.f,:- HN, xx
M-Us-.. b 3. A r Ie' Qs
.J ,e,' V J fr
Sally Ladd -, S 3
Sharon Lamb . L if f
Steve Land ii-
' :" 1- - W llilrffiflflf
Lynn Langloiswf' - M 'S
Warren Larson M s ' r
James Laughren fp j fg
Meradnh La vene - '
Caroline Layne J
Raymond Leonard L ' j
0 . '5' 'f
Rosemarie Leone ,A ,
Andrew Lermer ge... V,
r"L fi? - ?i1.:5,,
,1se'm. L My M fit
Kem-fd Marsuck 1 ' M ssss M S sisi l
Amelia Mash S S ' ,, -I 1 E
Patrick Marshall L ' Z L A '
Sue Martin 1' 'V' ig
John Martorano F' '
ST, ,A ,E A hx . ,
ie-it.-M , - '51, '
xx lx 'fx.f"',w
' , Q-5' X'uL,4PA':
si' -, '53 :,, 'v '- '
Harvey Knell Y'
William Kramer "
ig ,ill lf-
.Q ' -f
X 8 Q
r if 95' 1,
lx X 'ing 5-11
... . f . ,F jf? S
'V , Life-' l
g . j
.- I l
'Sr X3 ...mei
'Fw Donna Malhies
, LL Chris McCracken
If Richard McCreary
1r h, 1 rrrr , if
Ly L, ik'
,gf A Q
' I " .,..gL.- N I ,
D0n.,MSDon9!dq" M "hr S " M .
Linda McDonald gL LQ ij 5 his L
Sally McElderry 5' Q rrrh ' s 1 Q, M
Sgephen M'Gee in 1' lg 'fkr
Junior Carol Wronka, with Miss Muriel Davis, College
Counselor, discusses requirements with visiting college L' L
representcnive. L W , ,. . i ll is
, 2' M 2 - f- F ' J
eg, K3 L L. W, . QQ , L if'
Q via? L.- SN!! - - A 'f "
. i V ' .
I L 'iff' it Q, l
,,i.: ff, L L Q L L, LL L
fir - .1-r 1-eff' 152. z ' in L irq,
-Vx , L . -ly .:, ' .s
V W ' Michael McKee! A 'i '
.. fx , Pal McLaug11Iin 01" is
ffagi , Sidney Mclehngf-
.L Iy ia., If
L Rickey McPherson Pamela McShane Barl?argLLMeud Merlynn Mecham
L - Pamela MedmelfVicki Meguiar Mn A9524 Muffin Mele.-
.fL.7 ' 2 i K. -'
5 V' r 551 ,si
if if Y ' - Randy McMurray
'V L: Lffg. Phillipa McNab
f fi-' ' LLL L ' Hugh McNeil
. M i if . ,
5' Q LM 1
., L L
Q K L 1 I' ? L - F Judy Merbifz
ft 5' LL TL ' .- L L L Lg ii Linda Meyer
LL gn, A 1 L Q 'L 5, L W 2 N ,711 L LL Sandra Meyers
as-M' 5 1 , 1 es- ix. , 'K Dudlfv Mifhf-el
' XL 1 L 'EL L I 'i'.,, L L , s ,Ji Barry Miller
A 5 W iisi .Q , V , V Milli John Miller
L -. Q, , 115 s ,L 7 L. Kuihy Mllier
- - so i or s " if V ...,fQxs.
,L Wilbur Miller
L 1 Q ,,,, , 3 ' Carol Milosevich
'L L ' " L LL ,f .. L al a LL Eugene Minoux
4- b,.' 5 ig ' Patricia Mifchell
L Richard Mihzhell
' Mi! i -.. . David MOM'-1900
. L Q -.,- :I -.',f' Joy M oo dy
N., lm -2 , L - " - ,.
K '11 .N - 5.
7,9 -'ox 1
it f V'
Sharon Morrisori- William Morrison
Ronald Newton Carol Neufeld
' zfo fu
Z K ' me Q.
Q V, f X
'Ai il ir, L ' 3 A
Juliana Morsch Janice Moser
At the Awards Assembly George Fullerton, coach of the B Team, passes
our well-earned let 'rs to the Bee football players.
James Patterson Ronald Patterson Jean Patton
Karen Paulson -ff Dean Pearson Sharon Pearson
Susan Phillips William Phillips George Pieper
Q' In F' 1
. 'f . sl
t,4, fl V
xnxx l K' ,,
4 , Alf V
iiffif mv V '
xr-P I we ir'
1 xg in Q ' ' '57
i 7 ' if' I 'sr
7 J , Q.,
.. .f ' ' ' 3 is
P -. -s I l 1 fm
James Otto ,
Michael Owsley fau x , '
Sharon Page ,vw
Christine Parker Ak is F
Robert Parker l 'fre-v
George Patterson K f
Martin Pendleton J A
Susan Peters --
x""? " ,
Harris Platner '
Leonard Nunnally Kathleen O'Keefe Jackie Olmstead
' " ff,
.. ' 5-5. P Q
J i n 1
lg 'ag ef if 4'-3
' .. 13 .
. '- if-1.
if W i 'Y
- J? , , -X
Q , .
xi ' 1'
Joan Rosenthal Lf
- K E
5 Q.. ,
hx it IA
,iz , W
'i,' V A,
J Q, P fa 1'-1
Y+f:', . f
,, ,V '
J Q QW. i
' sss' .
D 45' , fwgulgi X K
-, yvwyikmfi. , .
2 1 s ,
William Price - ,X Gloria Price
kStewart Randall!! David Raymond
Joseph Rife .IZ
I ff?9z'k' .
, 1. ,
fx. 'Y' ,
V g' fx
s f 1
gy., I , f, , .
1? 9 1
., ' ,.f- f' K
-f -way. ,
i il vii ,Vg lr
' 'hx .
. L. -f..i,, .X l y
A' V. W .
. ,W ., ., '
i . ".'. 41
' 'MS X1
' . ' "
., , ,, .
I 3 ' Sandra Sarwine
1: J , Q Susan Saucier
l - ,gw f Q - Brian Scanlo V
' - 1, Susan Schaarpf-V P J
., A J,
if ifsl 1
. an et
v 1 QVN,
N, so S
l l - 'iili J "-' fvffuif.
N, J I
iii T S,
, A ' 'aes '
W I i., H , I, . .-
Q 'a,,,i J -2: 'Q sw I
- .I ,' E -
xx 1, i xc. V M
M kSh d
ar craerjf W
2152955 2 1 3' I QT G7 '
I XA 6- K Z sa'
i 5 , . 'fi
Mary M. Smith
John , Simmons A S
i is E
.W ' A. wr,-My
szgfg' 'tiff' f
Michael Skinner ,V " "Z fu Y L L'
Joyce Skoglund ' . five? Y 5. 3
Claude Smith ' J J
In business education classes Tom Young and Susan Barnes . it
learn the essentials of commerce. "
, . , 1
'L 4 ,-, , l -5
1 fl . ,gg E .Zi
S- g 7+
Mary M. Stephanos
K , m e
' ' W i
' 2 ' , ' 'Wil
M S ff
i ,'Yl - V if ill S , we ' Q in
gp V g '. 9' 1 v
' 1 -t A t X S ' X
li N S My ,M y wlskix xufiifhai c
1' it 1' "' - 4 'Q
M ' . Z ., W VV s t -' A V.N,,- K
all V V U I A ",1 1 l"' N1 A Z H' ef
:Str xllulliljgggibx 4 ,, , VA, af- Zlg A , --,
'F' L QE?
J- M .1
' g S if
,, . i -'I-
4 F l l
Mary lee Stewart
Daniel Stowell flf
Richard Taylor Joan Tepper Marsha Thalman John Thoe
Robert Thompson Susan Thompson Clifford Timmons
W Q S f y Judy Todd Q S 1 S
5 "' rl . ?"A S :ii J Hugh Townsend - 2 19
L' I 'A , f- I John Treichler if
j 'Ugg K g X rl S
is Fllitz' li 'jf'
,,el" 5f'TAl. iff x ,.
x. E , 1 . A I James Troxel in 'S ,Q AS
A .A .L ' Sa Robert Trudell S I . S '
f S5 1 Roger Tschirgi .S PI S
,Q X ,gift f . X t -,H ' ,J J
' jig ur, .,,n- P i Eiga. K it n -tg.. S, . R, M I V, .
KX 'S,g ::2 ,:,m vii ., ,S K
S ,.,.. SS , , L t.L,V ,ii K ax V
ayle Tushscherer I S b 'F I
atricia Tucker ,X 1 bl ,S ix. 1
layton Turner f' f ' H ' 1 S
ane Uhl 4' ty S -M S S, ',,
ruce Ungerland ,. ' """'i, , ggi :M
ames Valentine r v ii M f f
arY Vance .. . it - P'-v,' S J L '
A S ,I 'Af I if -45 L e
fn S we-A-J as to at
en Van Laar L '
yron Van Vleet S S, ,,., A 1-5 S 'km '
usan Vartan , ' , ,
lan Vega , 5 L' - 'N ' , "'
llllcent Voges ' S ' B L f:,, L Q
obert Wachman ,,,' g is J ,
obin Waldvogel S W Q gi - J '
.lx ' 'rv' , ', FE., it ' A
V f fe aia K ?.1i'c'Ef'4: . 1 S i l'
andra Walton . S V S, V. A
inda Ward . V V
eslie Wasserburger rin' feng? ww . Hi TL , S l. , .
orman Wasson ' - w Yfs-Y f M W I - E , 5
obert Watson K W5 ' Q ' ' V L, II , J ' l
ancy Wells ' ' 7 , - .Ky S4 " E
me wendlif-9 S J e JS SH - NX S S S
1- A - --4 of r,eS S S - I , .
' 0 K f of 'Sa M A ' . ,qlnanx kv
i Shirley Werhane
,G 3 Rl, Cecelia Westcott
'Vx - A M . it iyig 'ws fQ -1. Karen Westnerif
"Q,,,f' ,Q ,Z ""' Donald Wheatley
. ' fi Qi Jill whiie
""Vik'z1. ' ff . W 1"
- V -ff . 1 -
""' " x n 4 l '
l nt Midge Whitehill
,,-:Q i ' A 'N , 2 ,, Z LLLL K L I2 Mary Whitney
L 3 fy' I3 I wa ag 2 r'-W - L - K-+5 Steven Wickes
' 1 ' 05 ' 'Y K 3 A' , K w ggfxi Karen Wightman
I H 'nv' v-Q 5 fo-"V t' Jacqueline Wilco
I ,-h'L, iiflfjk A , I , ' V Q Pamela Wilkin
f xy Q . if J ev etii'ei " ' ,Richard williams
V . a, : ,Rx ' D ' K,
, . . l ., ,
. :K wr., " ',
'L if fi , 3
Q ' Gff ffl P
au? ' . .t 1
' r . ,,,: C, is
.Vx I V,F,,,. ,fyt
J W f' g f EL I
,,. ,Ml A
.1 C M ,
,, 7, 2
Emy Sue Wilson
Barbara Wilt df
Demonstrating Arcadicfs advanced facilities for the visually
handicapped was this display at the Los Angeles County
Zziillyrwrggzgward Fair or Pomona lost fall.
CCELER TED PROGRAMS CHALLE GED SOPHOMCDRE
Sophomore Secretary Terry Glynn looks over notes while President Rich Major and Vice-
president Pete Johnson check them for accuracy.
MEMBERS ot the sophomore class have
become well adiusted to high school life.
Since last September they have formed
three Y-teen clubs and have displayed evi-
dence ot fine leadership as they have as-
sisted in many school clubs and campus
activities. Faculty and students expect fine
accomplishments from this group in the tu-
ture, and the class of 1963 anxiously awaits
a chance to prove themselves as upper-
classmen. ln what responsibilities were
open to them they have shown response
and participation with the help of their
sponsors Mrs. Diane Di Conti and Miss
Gloria Rauchle and the guidance they have
received from past upperclassmen the soph-
omores are ready forthe new challenge.
Friendly sophomore sponsors Miss Gloria Rauchle and Mrs. Diane
teously answer Elaine Roberts' questions about social activities.
Sophomore treasurer Jim Giambrone eagerly
counts money and checks receipts but unfor
tunately the Sophomore treasury looks rather low
C ASS QE 63
SOPHOMORES HAD LARGEST SCHOLARSHIP GRO
Scholarship Club Members, Row l, left to right: Shirley Fiske, Beverly MacKinnon, Janet Henney, Patricia Lancaster, Mikela Tilden, Joyce McCloud, Alice
Covell, Mary Lyle, Diana Donnelly, Janet Syphers. Row 2: Steve Erie, Nancy Lyke, Carol Jusenius, Diane Lich, Sally Doolan, Jim Opel, Bob Milton, Dennis
Anderson, Bill Hunnex, Joe Giouanini, Steve Nicholson. Row 3: Ron Ellis, Ozzie Oswald, Peter Johnson, Joe Walker, Doug Ford, Tom Rasmusen, Joel
Amromin, Tom Anderegg. Not pictured: Phil Bosl, Joni Bresnan, Jerry Collier, John Curtis, Maureen Farrell, Mimi Feichtmann, Bill Harvey, Janet Lawson,
Linda Robinson, Martin Roysher, John Shanley, Esther Smith, Linda Taylor, Laurel Truan, Joyce Ward, Judy Wightman, Bill Moore.
Betty Jo Achilles
Gordon Andersen T-
Us , .
i' :sf L Kr
3, 'f K L
X . .
Li s rtligti
.r J yy
,rt lm N K
FORTY SIX members of the class of '63 qualified
for membership in the local chapter of the California
Scholarship Federation during the-first semester by ac-
quiring the necessary grade points in their college
Members were especially proud, for this was the
first semester which counted in the semester requirement
for being a Gold Seal graduate.
,fl iit' r 'V A 1 ' 1: 5. ' 'f K . ,,' it . , -f " ' it , - et:
vii' . if 'if' ,I ' FE
' A . H ' 'F iii: er.-Y:?'. ,325-if, ' A- X
, A r .. 5:33, , st 1 Kai!! A ,I ,, 'gli 5,3 ,
V ., I ,, ... 4. mm V X
i N V
. : A . ,I , nv g i ,A l
'ttf W at
- 'rr'r' 1 Q tiff
A ' if 'f i
James Bennett , . r , -5 ' I 2? .
Stefie Berky tif A 5 T :Q-
. gfw t,,,,,,,
- -' H M Q
,- r,,rf,,,. M
ng 5 Q A v Q
, ae A
Linda Bitner 6. 1 E. i fi' A ' xml
Judy Blair W ' r f W' in if if ' le- r ' 1
Thomas Blair ' 1324 L asf' ' 'I' T , A , :
- .' ,-'ii A
' V J
:JI rv -
-f , , ,
it IP' -v'
M i .l mr
+ H K I Q45-f
r . 1 in
John Bork 19
' .32 ' 5 M
' .iii a im I f
W 6 !
SAM TEAGUE explains operations of a depth perception test
to Ron Ellis during Driver Education, a required sophomore
Nanzy Burns ffo
Kathryn Calamia 'l' in tow ,ii Q,
Jerald Collier "l"
tii L ' , ,mx
' - - 15,
- 5 152-we
iq M Q' W X
2 'B ,A , 4 Q'
ti, if B .e
. 'VJ' J'
is lg rf:
if Q ,ef
'gil qi L
V' i'r J
. f I f
va I Vie
t Z . V+. ,.-.
'nfs' I .-.,
, 3 em.-
, ei- , ,M
5 V 13'
1? In 3
. f 55? 5 gag.. be
1 is ESA
4 x av Q4
, or x 2
lm L Q
A ' A gs
Y i .9 ,ily
O H A2 f' an -5.
. " F ,
9 1: Q, ff- ie. K,
if -ff, if
w af "
it i I 68
2 Y an is By
, s .A
-:Q , I G'
Lv hit:-"' rw-
L e it f Kg,
, 51 Sg,4,j,, P
...Q f- it
5. Contopulos '
Carolyn Cooley ' f
Marlin Coonan fu: 1,5 GJ 'S 3- f ,wa 4,
Carole Cooper 5 2, H , 4: H . . '
Kay Courtney W ' ,- , 'gd 'A X 4- W '
Jeanne Cattraux -ii I 'VT' Af .-1 W K' .Qi I W
Alice Covel I X g N :naw if
Marge Cowan A in -,lf N, ix YK: . f .A 'i 1--
y R .i HZ?-1.3 wi Vow 5 32? if .
Patricia Cowan -- ., I
John Cranmer X 9 . I X
Marie Crowley V N Q ' l 3- 1
Nancy Curran ' if - I .4 A 5. 9 at-4 ia: 4, V"" if oi
Juanit Curtis Q , Q, ' . , gig. , , ,, W, 'Q' .
John Curtis Q --Q , 'fs f X QT , M-A Vvrhh 5 vi'
Lee Curtis i 3 X lk . 1, iit-:,l,- ,'i
Laurie Dahl - Y ' K , 'J' F '
Linda Damery , x
John Davelaar "N
Kathi Daversan - ' K ,
Stan Davies i Q 5 , ,M .5 K W 3
KaY Davis - . . I I M- 5, Q- NEW-K 5
:lohn Dean ni A ' . A 'R -' f- 15 , 3 5 l 6 v
Karen De Bard ' 41. ' 'gf "" E eff! . '
V. De Benedetto " 'lf' 5 J , fy! .J Q5 sf ' - f '
Virginia De Camp Q 4 ' f, I K, K , 'J '
Diane De Cenzo f K I V, lg
Nancy Deffebach . 6-'
Jane Delapenha " . ,,
it E' I.
I + .4
, t K
Linda De Long 6 3'
Diana Dennia , A
., , , I
J 5' it 7' ,Q
Vicki Derlachter 5, g J'
" Claudia De Vare Y" .
GARY JONES and Beverly Beckwith learn about the internal and external appearances of J gf
the frog through dissection. f i
Phillip oi.. x J '
Helen Dickneicler ' '
Vickie Dietz J A -'af 4' 4, D A A
James Dietze if Jiang J ' T .L ,, 44- ' c
Jane Dillon " -W -- ax -" ,fl ' L M ' 'V 21
Daryll Dimit MV iv' N , - 'gy ' wax' '
Diane Donnelly " X' 'lic Q I fc:-, K " 1 V
Sally Doolan ' J kj2,'qgi:hfgm "W 2 H f .gif 'U' -1 Q '
Vicky Draper N QQ' i 'X
X -. " 'I' Vliiiiflif
Sandra Draughon A ' .
Bob Dunker XAKVWI7
l. D I 1- W I - X i A X
,jgglnygn UP gif- ., - g q ae ii, ., . ,. i C. at Q Q , Q Q we .
Nancy Eichorn A "' i jf' , A A ' 1Q -.
Dorothy Eiland " , it " A f K f K if ' -' K -E 74 'if-
Ronald Ellis it i X7 ' ' I N Q ,.
Thomas Ellison ' J f J, . T . f 'Ax 521' ' ,A ,
Stephen Erb ty. ' '-N f ' fn 1 0 1
'. if 5 ., 4 H- .51 xt Q 4
Stephen Erie I
Robert Ertmann ' N
Sharon Etue Lf 33? 15. , A, gg' . K K K
Daniel Evans H ' " .. " ' K 1 h- Q .
Sharon Fagan ,,,, R "' Al: 'J W 5 K I mi 1 - 1 "" "
James Falk Ng K 1 5, i A A K Viv
Michael Fara90 , .Ri ry A "iz 1 ' , 'Q'
Gary Farr F ' R it ' ig orr rre ' C -
Maureen Farrell ,4 Q 5? ,. ,
1 J . '
Mary Feichlmann W
Clark Ferguson A I
Carolyn Fickas 5 I g , K, . - it
Robert Fickas V. , 3 'J Q' Qi . ,L f , A . . I ' M L
Susan Field , if " Z -, i A ' ' i io k I if 5 1 , "M 8' "
Michael Fields 1-ig . 'sf 1 T, wr - 2, 1 H, Qi.,
Robert Fink .V N' K 5 x g f 1 71" A My '
-iii-eff Hifi J . it il it if c- Q fi ..
Gary Fisher ' ' f 'iifff Q Q913 f 1 J .1 , ' . -
. ERR - 'xii'-,Yi I M ' .5 Ss'-1,
4-. X 1 I
'l J , l .helm
Y sf 1 fe ei f " -fa 2 C- iv . 4 'L ..
H .1 ' ' gi C i, V Q L,LW 2 , J , .... ' C or
is e f m'1L sig -"' ,mm,A if f wQggif'TQi' ' 3. ' A
Q . 5 in Q feel ' RX LK" 1,553 H A' ' A ,
r sph if .':3,5:5 . ,
A I , I Marsha Freeman
4 f Richard Freeman
, ' S, 5 '1 " ' K ' r - c M Andris Freimania
:lv -L 4- K is ,w A A 'W 1' Y QA, .Q Mary Furtak
J: F K"" L I j " g is ' ' ' Calhleen Gaffney
' -- Qftw.-K xg: ly W F-z' Michael Gail
i g K'-QR N - Afjw A l'is,,,fL X 7253 V. Galbraith
i 1' X E W .. Stephen Galchutt -ff
iz . , ASI 4, Y . se, v It Frank Gale
if A if o F 'fri .
' f L. Galeotti
.-,, . Patricia Gamby
A .x A , -.gg J I , Margaret Garcia
:L '- -.-' i ,Mi 33' Dianna Garfield
"V J 'rl 1' -, H
sri? 7, 7 1.15 i was vaiofalo
' " 'mf lf' "., 3 Linda Garr'ck - ' K "M,
f Diane Geady ,K at . at
Jim Giambrone '91, ' K,
Gordon Gillespie V
Judy Gillespie '
Joe Giovanini M VL
Teresa Gleason ii'
1.3 I . Anne Glen ' " I ' 1 AL W '
L. Glendenning Q Us 1 ,E :QQ
L ,. , , , . , ' 1,
I J J 5 1' , 4 H Terry Glynn-f' 'A
, an ' l- f by Francine Gobalie fi ,, -,
g sr iw i - on if Donald Goens L' .. Q
- ' ' Wynn Going a F i Q. J.
to ,a to , or v w - rroo ,rg
is ,s we 1.3
1 fr. J 'f "' "
3 , g i vw,
. W V J Key f.
f , CARY- Li -f
r . 4 - si. ' f K 4
l I if! , ' ' f
. f f iff A ,,,
I fri, J
J 331 Q' , qw- . , ll ' -
i QL 'W
1 . ' ' 'K 'I S,
x - , 5
fx ,' .
'FJ 1, S.
i.. N Vfhb Q
A F T
or R ilo
49. J 4 C 'Wim .
V E A t A .
i. . . V. '
H 3. Q: -wx z-' '
' 'tix K , 1
. ' , Q 1 4: ' ,
- L . . . -11,
, .L K
h KE., N A , 4 .i . ,.LL A
f.: ,, - A '- -'j35,., ' -ff -.
K T J
Q w g?
A. ,'A, f i
r r 1
C ASS OF '63
' ' we uw- 6'
. an ,
1, 1- V .Wt
year ,fl 1
., . Wi K
wx fi .
M W, , , . .
. 5 .
M 1 I I x '
if ie -fa G, , fag
can if J
, ,Q X
ig , , 2, .
my J 4 fl I
John Hergenrather fj
lik e c
. A R ,,
' ,Q y J , Linde Holle
A f i , ul V- N 5 Robert Hopper
5 ff' L N D. Hollingsworth
' ' "" - Paulette Holtzman
K 1-415 H " .asks
fly , , .
'R J' J? N A H b
W -L -if ,K . 4, ,l,f -- ona nn u er
5 1' 6' , J " Cynthia Hughes
f . ,fl , 1 - Mary Hughes
. ' -' Jw-X
1 te , f f - V si"" ,ww
il Q by e J L
,. sg , -, n G J b
. an A ,ylih , V e 1., reg aco son
D -, , N . ax ,, ll Caren James
Q v. 'Pr x Q .,-:X ggrnle Jlayk'
g I ggi, g e on en ms
-fm -, sg ,
. , 5, .V t g 4
J Sift? 'J
. . g m? . VV In gg, J Peter Johnson -X
V Lka, blk Wg ZX '-f . 1 5' ' K 5 1, Wllllum Johnson
wslis K 1 Z 'Q 1 f Susan Johnston
- A, .gi "' A Ronald Joiner
ff' ,ww A
I .xg Q ' Qi, Gary Jones'l"
' 'lv' Ill, Pamela Jones
,4 11-- Susanne Jones
I V, .. -I .
Michele Keith ' ,
Jack Kelly , tr g K -
Fred Kennedy ffl it 5 it
Martin Kindel ' ,' m"""
Karen Kirmsse , X. ,,.h Cf
Corky Kite - - f 'A
Dick Kitzmillg E H Ag:
John Ko ar
Kristin Kuhl J
'1 - -4 6
- . 21,-' get ,.1,-3- f f I
,I he F,
1 , j'.:.',
1 QIQWI EJ
'ik JV! K , X , '
rg., J V, ye, -
ll-flliifll Q, 4-
I K Q :s,.52- g Vi
5+ R' f if
, J ' SI ,J w
' l ug? ' f mf
J - if W
at - A f 'f
, K. A ' j' l b 'Nt N
3, I Lea be ., T
1' ,f ,J
K. k ..- ..
I g if l '
z 1' t
Michael Holland Pamela Holland
Judith Horstman Karen Howard
Robert Hunter Jennifer Hydev
Donna Johancsik Barbara Johnso
n Linda Johnson
. . .
if l 1lls'fil533l J , . "W" -
J 1 C J 1
my ylyo C ..
J "-' HE., If!! -1 fl
'TX .3 3 'Q .l"i,n
1 'iff . 1 gg, ' ,.
,J gm ,vt l if
,L X- A 1 ., .,-iw li I'
..,,--'xc K Q.
V ' ' ' A
it in R Q J ,
'sf i H' 'I L Lyl e. .. ,gif
,A C a f Q
K. I. nik f
C eayl , ' "
- J 'R "fri S s, ',: at 3,3
, . Xu: m y F V, Mr.
iw llil 1 'V W Wg K b
.V me K lg J f
'Q - JJ- I , J .. , 3 TQ 'f
' l 1 'Q if
'ff fflil " il all ' f
W, ,. . b . , -"it Q slfigl Sf,
if -V ' aml 1 "" .V .nf 'V T " ' J 7 41 J . il-iff: -
if lfy,. .C 7 - as J Jtae i z.- , 1 v 'ii J J J
-. ' l eui J -,,
I -A X, A . Q y - - Carol Leland
ff A , W- Q Paul Leonhari
I . . I , i " , , Y ,. i, T Laurie LePez
, sag. F ii. ., 4: I Q H 'Ju g- 'Q il Mifhele Lesh
2 1 fl, g'L -.0 'l . ' A 4" 5' i 1 g rv 1 K KA- w. 'V - Andrea Lesfer
1 1 x 'M - :V , K 1:3 ' ' 2. ..L- IF" ' 1 72-I K - YQ' I Diane Lich
fr' .3 l er ff, Q 'Y - ,, K' non Liddamd
, Q Ad .. . 5 A ...lp t ,A virginia Lindberg
'X'f"E'b..5!K L fir it K K 5. r C- Und-ffmf-H
X? ' A' V -A' Nancy Lyke
Q ,I , -. ' 1' C' is ' Mary Lyle
A . .J ' , . , - 5 , 1 " ' 'K M H. of B. MacKinnon
.' 1, 7' ' - 'C' ix- V f ' U aren age ssen
' V fo A A . i. ' W an A Richard Maior v"
Ein ,, .4 rw Q 7 if-2 fi Michael Malloy
' ,H ,WE 1 7? fjv' , 3' - ff' . Ginger Malmrose
X f ' Q 55, l 'lim L,-1.22:QfY1Kf. - Eddie Malone
'K K3 I A Penny Little
, , N id Wi, f M. Longenecker
K' . K' W ,. sb... I K iw an . , Bob Loomis
, W Lg 7 . ' Calherine Love
- ' ' -V ie W f 'TV " 'gh Lyned Love
5 ' ' , K ,V w ' A A A Peter Love
' N -va. ,V -'E gf John Lucan
I l . V . Rvr-old I-vs
' -llfhmgl k-,-: . Q -Q5 ..,.,, sl - . xc 2 35115. . adv panicia Lund
,A L, A 1 Mary Manly
,j i K ., 'fr' Nancy Marascio
' :A ,. Cheryl Marble
... in K 3, , . Q
A . A 1 N.
lax Paula Marshall
7' X ' 5 , ,G W Qail Marlin
' fj- - -:E Jim Marlin-
i E" ' 1, Marylou Marzluh
' K4 K My .
' 'H-1 'L X'
5 Wi? 1
L -few k A 1 Jerlyn Mask
" 5 A - 'X K. ,r 5. 'lf Gail Malhieson
YR ir , Thomas Malhis
' N . 5, '-'lf 'JJ j Donald Malus A ' I
- -F 1 A ,V ' SOPHOMOR uzzles over difficulr drawing during
. W - Mechanical rowing ' '
1.-H ' Q .--
',, wg':5g,gf'y,f-1'i:1 fir-34 y if- I
1 K ,-1 N
If 'Q v - -' Palricia Mazarka
i ' v cl Carolyn Maury'
- My Sv Barbara McBane
-1 '-7, Terrence McCaslin
- -fit 'lf ,,' 'Q , ,
' "5 ' 1
4: L " Q
sm -- Ee. .ef gh- lf i 5-SYCWETJ5-1 -- iff' 'Z
A 'D ' Y QK A M, John McCrea r e - 1 'CF 1
W ,' ii? " Kathryn McDaniel j K " K fi, Q-Y
1 Y'-ffl X 'fix 4 ' - - . I wifi ' gd!
' " if L ' Yf - M '-v "NL-, A' -we f
K 1 Q
I A xl K 4... 4. .. Mark McQuown il 6 e A 3' Qi'
e'T' 'LMS i - " ""' 'fi Wendy Meguiar Lf , . in D K ,xfjl - V
, , Leslie Meiners -W ,, " 'Q .
'ir , in Janice Mendel , I i ff!! I ' f X
L I if zf? A L' ix rxvxiix . C
f Q 7 y 5 new ., 4 - ,
1 g 'K " Y Pai Milano L. jf? . . . M- -Ps' ,
K ' V I ,gp K 'S--' it F il Paula Milauo -K 'X ' kai L1 2K I3 'W
.. !K ,V 1 . V Claudia Miller kk-:Elf-1 . wg-yr, 1
jygy' ' :R W David E. Miller ki' ' I ' :Ev K "1 ' '-
' . I ' ' ey X, 1 - U N ,,
:T 3 ,lk ' 4' --WK ,A -2
David F. Miller
Sue McGill Douglas McGinnisMary Mclnlosh M. McKenzie
Candace Meizgar Mary Meyers Donald Meyerson Judy Michael
Mardell Miller .X-Claude Mills David Milton Raberl Millon
Charles Moora I
Rick Moore "
f " -
F F 1
, 415' 'N
in 5' , 'wr' Q . 5 of .tn wg
, vi i L krk K A V.
I .kZ. N -. Y we
,....,:. Y X
A ' A X -.
Q, ,l . l ,
in 0 t f' KA: V 'i is
Ny l L, 'h ' ' ,,.. if f
A j g u. 4 l.t .Q K ,-. - X-zxjvgxyx Ky: . . ,
f ll -
' I Q ' L W gif..
tt P 1 N tol Qld C 5--f P
, , I
in ,' A c
at y X oeto
Elaine O Neill J
James Opel 'G A ' 2 0
James Oswald " f' i , ,
s Lynn Otterbein my V , ,kr +R, ,
-. , ' ,Q .li Q,
K 3 14 f -
I Karen Packer i , ' 6- , I f
Susan Paetz A 5: 'L' 'fs Q x 'W " '
Pamela Page ,iv ' ff' fr S o'
Andrew Papa: Y' K .W '- x " "'
5 xy 5 If'-
EXPRESSING concern for the welcoming of new girls to the high school
the Girls' League sponsors the annual Big Little Sister Picnic.
Nancy Paslaqua fl '7.
Leonard Patton - -1 mr
Kathleen Pauley Vrbh i A is ,
Cheryl Prwlwn P N- 1 f, if? .ls '--, ' 'Qs ' J Q it' , ft ,.
Gayle Pearson 1 - , ' gi ,J V K A Q - My I - 1 if 3, , Y
Gerald Pecarovich I .cf 5' ' Vg' 1 - N,-.. J -
Eileen Pelto 1- 7 , K J ., ,
Linda Peria f. K f, .1 'ak f I, 'i" :XiffQQ,.!f l , 'i
-fgg, do -' .i af-, X. :V ff W ' .V X 2
. ' ox P '
Cynthia Peterson K , I fi
Gordon Phares . J ' ff" y .,
Donna Phillps V, '1 - ' 't 'f"ij3t 1 A , L- Q .- i ' A-e
Patricia Pickens K , ' , Q 5 r 4, 4. 5 Tw .
Pam Pine ' " '- f , ' Q, , .
Nancy Pinney " Q , I If L: 'L ,C , ' KY 'M ii'
Rodney Pitts .. 'V 'D 1 V fi -j ,.g3f.1 f -L ,I ' 5:-'lj
Carole Piwonka . , v ' ,131
5 , ,X Vi ,1 .V ,
Harvey Ploufte V f
David Pohst . W y
Jacolin Poindexter f W .51 , f ' K
Richard Pommer V 5 K it f- K: , :,, H Aj , 1 i
Leann Pontius Qu i 4 "sfst -- 1 7 5 , i -RJ
David Pope V We-'Sf.a W L ,Jr Q ,ffl ' ...L-., Y
Charles Posnecker K . , 'iw f ' 'r X Nh
Frank Powers I ' x I X X X3 R ' .ri K J In , 'ig K 'W ag' 1 -E
, . N 'X w ft" 'V :Kiltie AQZW. l U N , .
Richard Pano 3.1 il liill ii in A ' .
Betty Pryor f' ' i .
Joseph Quint X," r J M sw , ' -f
Paul Randall N , W I ,K 3 'K ". I , T ,g
Lynn Ransom K -vu . Q ' I 'N' I yi. Ig 5' ' Qi -V In na- P 1
Thomas Rasmussen f 1 'V ggi 351' 5' 3 ':','i N -
Carolyn Regal 'A .1 4 , ., " -- in
Roberta Rehwaldt 1 F f 572, J i ,fx gut . P '
K l . 5, X ,k,g,, ,K
xx ' . , . ,il 1.422 . '
1. . 5' r I
4 5 ,
L w a. f ,
R K., I Vkkkt H R'
es' L' 5
x -- if B Q
f L iff -1-
frg V,, .,, , Q
W, V ,
. - kL,, 've
:Mil ge Q
V ., I 5 J
it g m
Mi " rm
N ' Q, . is
5 J E
4 Bruce Reiley L!
K K 3 Q lm ki' Judith Reuter
, , - V 5 E- 'Q' 1 Sally Reynolds
x S r if 1 sf' Gi' Richards -
1 ' "k Q A 'V . John Richardson L?
H Q K 'f - 'I xx "' Patrick Richmond
I so , ' ' Dennis Riley
, ' 1 Leroy Riley
1 Dean Rimmer
I' 'S R. Rittenhouse
. 4 , - ff Elaine Roberts
M05 A . 6-M' ' y 4 Steve Roberts
K 1 Wendy Roberts
' , 4- K -- Q +V--' lyk.-4 Andrea Robey
ig- ' " Linda Robinson
6 S' f - H' , f S Rhea some
' K Bill Roeder
' I X ' Linda Roscoe
' V ' , ., in I Sharon Ross
if A Y i K are S , f Martin Roysher
'Q iq, if , Charles Rubash
- '31 V' I Lynne Runyon
wh 1 K K K - i , ,, Kathryn Russell J
K. lgn- ' r' g, K 5 H' George Ryness
Y ,G , ,W x Edward Sahagun
' ' J ' J George Sahagun
Donald Schafer H,
- w t is
Marlin Schempp I ,
Jill Schlesinger I Vg W
' 'J "'
4 V :" r f
.L 4 5 7 Q
V, f' ' V HP , . ' i
L.. 3 - 4' .
' yi ,, xiii
Cherri Schmidt! if '21 X E 5"-ill? .
Gary Schmitt 1 ' ,X ""
Marie Schnur ' '
Susan Shelley Jimmie Shelnutt Leisa Shivel Bruce Shively
Karen Shunk Derald Sidler Laura Sihvonen Bob Simpson
- Marilee Sleeler
W., ,IQ Linda Small
,gr - 3 rf' N Sheryl Smith
,l'- - -,..- fr- i - .,"' , , , , David Smillt
L ' - S, J ' J esoi 2 sii or Margo Smith
L .4 04 I in , ' ' f Rtlbilt Smith
5 - W ' 35 I ef' M sz' Tracy Smith
" 'H' , 5 -' A W q V, Barry Snider
dit. 2:25 .erk 3 71 .3, kr . ev 2 Richard Snyders LZ
I , A P
, + all W Q 5 '
l w"'W ' li Yi' 'il A L l
, i -, ag
- 'QE qv " K 'i K Nancy Stetler I- i -L K . ,, Q
N Q T 3 , T ,, T N TV it Jimmie siovyf rx.. Allman - -gf
F 7 if-JY. R 7 it -'Ulm SWB" il Q1 L ' J' 4 ,.,- -
2 1 3' Q ' ' Margaret Struve QS, f -b ' ' 1
' I , . " J -7 i 41 ,fl v .
1 ii.-A..-1, 4. N .f 1 , :fda J X.
J it it '1 'i i rees . .. . i T 5 ,iw as
i A Nx-
J i. - ii f -I JJ W Marilyn Sullivan 1 . in fy J -5. 25,
vw A T ' W9 ' June' Svphers Q ' f . --
ff W 1 n . 34 - .
, f,:a..,f vb ., ' K, Laurie Tait 1 1' 'P
x V i - K , Craig Tavis ' V " X
, ' it K
' Lf ,U 1' ., 'J V A 51 V
. ., T, rimoihy Teich , t ... J J it gs. M
'ir fl , .IlamesTI'l'e?horst ' " ,QI L GCE 1 ""-
,-1 M z. ,E ,W. ij Q. gif , ynn a man , -ff Q ,,, . ul:
N " i ig 'mmf mr Elfried rhieiieldei Q '
- - "ity, ggi - rw i , X -K f
ik' . i . , AWN ,iv ex if
' ni, '. J t
T X N A L 5 Y
1145-J 7 ,T i J Tl
a, ' K K, K . 'iz
7 5 J li i A ici. Carolyn Thomas ' 7' .A - S
T Q 'WP L ' z" Karen Th mas 'ii is . Q ' -lr Li Ji i gi. -
" H,-fi ' .iif.. ' ' 5- Beverly Thompson is
t A is f - Steven Thompson J 1 A - ix .sf
,- A i
., u lghyllc Tsirner Arthur Tuverson Mary Uhlman Marie Vqrelg
,i - ... 1: H I - ' ay are a James Vawter Di n V D' k V 5
It Q Mikela Till-.len Lonnie Vroman Thomas Wadleyrzhgitll Vlllggner lizhaelmwazunegr
f fi "ie: E WJ ,,V ' Eflzgglllhlgiman Joseph Walker Judy Walker Gary Wallace Kim Wallace
gy, ,. ' ' . 'wx G
,X ' T . . ' " Mary Tracy
' '- W ,n3, us'31 .1
" i .iirripf-I 'friggin
' we J
- " . Fr? W jiri
ii' - ' , T- , J :k'e Warden ' - J , e ' K
,Q Y I Bruce Trent Alhn: Waterhouse 'f ' .
Y .., .V , W' Gary Troncalof- N M by
w 51? """f'l T"""' . W.. ff?" my ii ' ni .
' i Y Christina Turchl f 'ziggy 3 331 X
. 1 'M 1 .1 ,4 Q Q if -. f J'
2 i .ia J X f , Q la
C. Waterhouse L, , ' A
W ren Way , 'W' lf l 'i J
Susan Wayment I f K I fu A '
Relland Weddell ,Y K grin-2 .5
1 L , ...uf K 1
it T C J Q
' , i iw
1 i .' K T, 5 , 'fu R3
Pamela Weidaw K K - . A
Peter Weiss Q f T. ' J '
Lynn Weissman i ,K -A 64 " ' f W an ' 4 ' ,Q . ' , .
William Wellman 'E' A i ' A L . 4 jfh V 9 9' q gi A I H 3 P- 1 5
Dale Wells f-W, r -fi " fa' f.:L1 ' if 1 sf 1
Jean Wells ' ,K 3 N ' "" L' i 4 ff, rv -V:
Gilmara Werhane , .il i Q ' R. l fi 'K ' Q .M
craig while. C 4 i if M,-5, i"i'i'i j X J
Diane White ,gf V A- i I " N-my '-W-,V'1
Sandra White I V' I 'V I L' ,
Sandra Wicken ff! b - X, T L
Judith Wightman , my .A . N R, Q' - K , ,W A.
Larry wiuiams x an, A, fig' y ec:-.hi W fi W wi. A ,,, 1 .i,. Q E wt
Nera i iams J J ' ly?" w ' , 5, .4 in y X1 'Q' W A -s J i r if
Juni, wins 1 K ' -M T
Susan Wills Q J ' nl. infix Shy is wif' I-f s, M 4 3
Robert Wilson ,Q , 9 f X ,' , HH - 1154- A 1
Stephen Wilson K - K , I AW is -
Richard Winslow ' 5
J. Winterbottom 1? ly K- K 5
Jim Wish 5' -' ' XS Vi K -Q iflf' 2 ., V i ,, kg S A " ' V 'X
MarshawWitbaarcl il U2 'V' QQ if, 'V 3 'iff if Q J if '..- --i Jigs ,. ffl' 0 i 0
James itter -gf 'I' -Q , j- 1 I J h A J fi
Andrea Wolter Hg? - " "' ' ji", y sg Q 'Q' -23 '
Claudia Woolery ' if V , A . by Q f liar' ,
Marilyn wwf X i ' , 1. " Q i . I
Robert Wray . ' ' T I
Robert Wright if 5 J J T , A .f -5 -' . if
Gll"99f vY'Vl'0hb0l f H t" ' Q ' ' 5 - .-..
J , .E A ,,,, ii K k , V , mi
Rifle: iiffiff' A J 5 2 -21 3 ' Q '
Judy Sturrack I Qi, 'K' x M JY A QA, 'gy . fklQ,,.,, Q H .
MarY Mannin9 A f" f 4 ire - K, A 1 Z J. if
1. - I In 'iw . , I
GER FRESHME M DE R PID ACADEMIC PROGRESS
FRESHMAN PRESIDENT Russ Williams confers with Vice-President Craig Lucas and sponsor Max Cramer
over Freshman class business. This is a pleasant relief from The tiring task of polishing The victory
bell, which was rung many Times This year.
NUMBERING more Than seven h.1n-
dred, The Class of '64 has The disfincffion
of being The lasT freshman class aT The
high school. Wifh The complefion of The
iunior high facilifies, Arcadia will be-
come a Three year high school.
ExTended day scheduling loroughf
freshmen on campus aT IO o'clock, and
Their final classes closed aT 4:30 each
day. However, They made fine progress
in Their academic sfuclies and by ioining
many organizafions during The year, be-
came well acquainfed with The enfire
high school program. Now They can look
forward To refurning To The campus in
The fall wiThouT ThaT feeling of- "sTrange-
JoANN BLYTH, secrefary of The freshman class, and Treasurer Marla Morgan pose for The
ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE WAS A FRESHMAN GOP
Scholarship Club, Row l, left to right: John Camphouse, Dave Crockett, Craig Johnson, Jean Du Bois, Laurie Stother, Leslie Taylor, Susan Crow, Shelley
Lawerence, Jeff Arthur, Craig Maxwell, Row 2: Carol Williams, Eloise Sewell, Syd Marriott, Helen Mortensen, Nora Larimer, Amy Anderson, Barbara Neill,
Janet Alcorn, Anne Bosch, Connie Retzlaft, Catry Chmitz. Row 3: James Harris, Jim Sharp, Jan Wilson, Laurel Tenney, Karen Snyder, Pat Portwood, John
Rinek, Bob Moore, Doug Lacey. Not pictured: Steve Boss, Brian Bernard, Jeff Gathers, Susan Knight, James Scarborough, John Shanley, William Snider,
DEMONSTRATING their academic competence during
their first semester in high school, 37 freshmen out of a
class of 695 attained the IO grade points which would
quality them for membership in the Arcadia Chapter of
the California Scholarship Federation. Due to early dead-
lines, the second semesters members could not be published.
Although freshmen grades are not considered in the naming
of Gold Seal graduates they are nevertheless, an indication
of the student's potential academic record in high school.
1, R '3fffif -,, , A y -
, ' f Lf flzgi fffif' ,, ui I K. I ir'
.. 3 ,4 4 all
1,-, -. ..t r ' ,
, - 5. L i , kim WLT
,g My 'rf l' -.t si-51. " --H -E: J Lifwlfl' 'Ve' l Eh, -' I
.3 .. 1 :,g,,,fV , SM., , vu
, if . .
. . ,. . ,,,, ,,,, - r ,,,,,,, ,,,.t.,,i F r
' I X x ,
aff, ,' 1 -
A ' A
Don Ackerman Judith Adams M0l't'l'0f Adillfli Barry Adler
Susie Adler Kenneth Akey 5'-"U" Alberdins Janet Alcorn
Owen Askin C
N L t'.,, .yi Q
v E 3 'v K.. L'
, " .X
, M , rf it .
f ' Ill 8 , 1, -'lifts
' ' ' 5 ' CQ w,-:.ire!1:illll'li-fl:l V' '
if lll lli Anti fs 'TX x
A ri 'r'tr f i -
3, -.., . -, 1. .
A l we .
i nu ' sl
A W- it
, g '31,
Howard Bauer e
Lee Baxter J
1 'iii -
Jeff Bumgardner Nancy Burghardt Dennis Burman
Bill Bush Bob Bushy William Butler
Judy Cameron Nancy Campbell JOHN Camphovse
Susie Carson James Casey B05 Cassleman
J Il. r
J JJ, J 2 y H .Q A ,
f l rg ' J - , ,,
C if' M- - 1 S ' 'Q e 1 J. J -eff --
. JJ if ' 'J xr C " ' sara- 1
yeey ,J no i J Q -K of J . . J.
,.,, W .. f
f New ' f+5' fifi5T' 'F J fl " V 'igiiflw '
1 i J 5
' ' J J f pf . if' J J J ' , Jf
1 6 to S 1 B
52 JJ ' ' 97 B J x fig- in
.J . L? ,ff i i l V x'iv1x.J ,J , L V ix x x JJ gr Q 1,
like A me ef B
.mf I s Ala J 5 ' J 1' j . 5 K. J my viii:
Tanya Bluemil , 1-new
JoAnn Blyth ' ' I wi .2
Kristine Bodner an QS? J J,, 6
Marion Boisot om, if 0 4 B
filet J J f 1 J
J Kathy Boomer
J JJ 5 "vw J J Anne Bosch F' G13 if
A 3 in 0 if V 'J 5-K. Steve Boss 'Pi J J lik
,K K 'J , 'Vg-f Victoria Bourne ' y 3:91 I 1 M32
'SQ KR" ' r J, 'V A J - f , JI .
irre Q5 '4 B J ' J
if X1 E455 A Irs.
I I 4 St BA S N I
eve owman 8
, +-f J l A ' ,, Ted Bray 1 K 'Q 4 fi
F S' as--J ' " 'N F, Q ,J Susan Brennan 'Q I V ij,
' ,5 57 . J W V ,V Linda Bresnan J,Ji wr: '
J f xza W ,J 1 our le, air?" ' 'ii -
J 4 J Q 4 J i -fn'
A ' XAXR, J r3'i-XEEELEE?-E!?'fS5:iE?5 7 ills
k A k J aw'
I Susan Broffman A ng
r r I 1 ,A Mary Brown 'F LA Af- J , .
- ' 8 I -' t "' Sally Brown 2 If N ' ,gf .,
V . Steve Brown ' , "J K 'T ' 4:22,
J J 4 me A he l
1 - ' V Ik e. x I V X ' HMG'
' lyg' .- ' My is
1 -' X .5 xl!! 2 J Q 1
' - AV - " ' Ronnie Browning .AJ 1 J, A A
J J A L, 4.4 ' Douglas Brutsche :g ' -if f I gtg' , f i
J .J ' :nukes Bryant ' ifzff Q11 K ',J "W - gi., I
1 - P 1 - ye, 'wg H J , ' '
E J X I Wh ac Bucher N gm-rig, I K 5 ,JP Ms, 5 L
J .f f 5, ,kd ' .V . I Y ' YJ .iiy xg jijvqff
' A ' 'X 'z A ,sf E "' l' ' i '-" K
Mike Burton Carolyn Burwell
Sharon Cahill Jane Callender
Craig Carmehlf David Carpenter
Bill Caster Pamela Chapman
-we B 1 B B eg. I 'U' t
Vg' J if K3 a. 5 y"M " 4.
Ji. I J Qi. J. my JJ'i, Qi ,Kg l M y v JVJW
, Q . f 1 .31 .-1. .
so 1 ' L Jim? va" f 1 - ' Ni'-3. J L
-Q-f' J .., g .g, L5 e .ay , Q. ee,
- A J I - -J J ' f , x
'hw f ' Magix. fill
ff Q f J Q . J J- li' rw 5 of m-
' e .Tl it 'V J' t S 42:9 it -31 f
li ii it X .z- f- ,ix ' 'B I , - J' ' N
- 3 -- J 5, .13 " .gj,g14.! " I if
5 1' 'iZif'Jw1-'i'y-?T1iiJ! S
FRESHMEN learn their way around campus os they mingle with the
upperclassmen during snack and lunch periods.
1- , . at-4'
2-i'S,UU V ' ' .
1:-4 "9 f-' I , 4 'V7-2 1' '
9 a 9 4 , , f
- -Us Q A - ,
U0-1:05 I5 .J 1 .M .1 '
5- U 52 U F X ' X , N A
Q na 4 ,-1 Q ' .. .,
, lure -- V , . z Q ,J -
m 9 72 Q ff 45, '
" 9 - , l Ph-T
, 4, W, . f -w,MWQ,,x l ,gk-?' ",,' '
3 f VN IH
E -1 I- 4 g -3V"'
Us 2 In ,f"- , ' Q 5115
o 'Ffa' t it , Q A . Q
2. U " was " ox . . - P
22 EDU - F" h, f 554. If ' l
'FWS Q , ' , 5 "2-.,,, N ' " 91'
5 2-'Z .1-Q 1 V , Q, P'
' + K :172::f
-" snr - 4.
U 1 fe- P
:uTEon nf' ,gi 2.35.-gg, l N
gg 5 E73 Wg , ,rf elm' if Q
U- mf -' Y 1 fn ,rf -,, .
'31 Eg n 5 ff , ,V ME if f ffl Y Q, of rr ,iff t 3 ' .
ss?-rs ,P ill ' ' fi . + , o I E it ' Nile P
3 3 E.-4 E: ff, - fi .gsgy - f Qs., J Q, - ' .
" 9 , ZEN' o V- '
f,,,, ln--4 ' "if 3 ' - ' ,
E- "'5""l' - 1 , ,4-, M, ...,...,,..,
QQ., 5 lg ur we, , l .
2-3 3 E5 , - 'F in , , 'M
2 351' i N i --f 1 ,,h, ' 1' 'A
" --U U ' , ' ' , M , , M' Y
gsgie -j E wig, i, . or me '--it
S 3 '.1 2 r' 'e l fl " 1 e
o , I
5 A M .,,., ....,,,,,,.... ,... .- .H
W 1 V,
gg gg? ,A ff H ei' 5' 'F ' -W'
3-Lan-E f, ' . - 'K ' if X -M f- L
--any he F E ,E .If h
ra . ,C Qi
- : in f- cz i Ag! - if 6 .' 1 4.
0 3 :fo ' - f '
2 cs 0 4 .1
Treiber Duncan We
Timm Emmons J
Mary Kay Farrell
r .E guy b N 4 r g
A 7 J... 2-, fi:-
.pv r S ' , s',5lxmA l if ,
Vf'5,.g? lf, -fr: G-
W, it Q- , l'
lr X Y f. P
F . -... i
Susan Crow John Crum Guy Cummings Chuck Curtis
Earl Curtis Steve D'Auria Kathleen Dahlquist Patricia Daley
A A 1-I'
-A i . 4 .
K TWV tiia1 it P . fi: o ff!
H 6.-9, 1 Aj. A ' 'W' C ' ' ',1rr 1 V .P
skill' ' T , M
P rf ,Q 2 " gif 1
, ,. b
E e"'f Q
, gs - A
fi W, F f' if
In A 5.: 9? yy! . Aziri I ui
.L ,.Q- 1- -I I I ,,7-b,. L i --
.w' 3, V l
.. - , .
if ' g ,
,,, E .. .
:Q i 14 B A
fg'Q'3'l ' 5 y N.
1'li .'i' A
. t X
,A 'i M ,W ., F
I i si " 1 , W' 9 ,.
' e1,, .,., ev .h
'W' - if .safe it
- - F ii. 'P
my A' , ., H
gt hiv" '37 '
1 rrtiy J H
X, L s ', ' , K3
V rr ,, A.. gl i
it Qty E " Q, , 1
Paul Glover ,.
Randy Gragg ,
Elma Ann Green
Mary Ann Greene
. 5 5 :
r- -W .i i,
4' lf, G
.. , H., ,
, I.. f . l ,F V
K. Funderburg H
eorge Gas er ..
Peler Gales V
Rirhard Gilchrisl J,-
- ARCAEEC. ik
FRESHMEN acquaint Themselves with the school on orientation day.
. , Janice Hartman Linda Harvey Sally Harwell Douglas Haserol
E"""""' Gm" umm Halfield mf Hawkins Karen Hegler ummm Hildrerh John nemzuim
Condon Hershmon Nila Hess Barbara Solomon+,, Bob Hild David Hinshaw
4- KG , J
F ' . 'L' l
4 , .,,
f 'Y Q-,
,,, ,M .
1 v .
,g un. 'C'
it - K
F . .A
, " ' J Sf J
"x l' ' . " "M
N W A 5
, ' if-,
X 4 A L '
5+ f it ,
cg J V! ,ge
xl V4 S V
bv- i 2-I -.-
Susan Knight -rl'
Christine Ladd '
Nora Larimer ,
Gayle LaTourrotte ,.
Denise LaVene V" "
Nancy Lawrence bf
Pat Lawson '
Lucinda Lee h
Kathleen Leon art
Michael Lesh J
Scott Lewis X'
Lawson Lindeberg lr!
Linda Logan -
,ff j ' wg .A' .al
fsffifew f ,
'N f 1
William Ilfrey -ff
William Kay J
' I pef 3- .
F , ,,
W, ,. .
" ial ' ,:..
1 . H
." T, Q.
I C Simi i"i
3' to -
. ,, 1
Edward James 'Y' Bente Jensen David Jensen
Brandt Johnson Craig Johnson Diane Johnson
Gary Jones Jerry Jones Judith Jones
-we ' 'R
. W, V ,,-- s fi!
. t , ,
-- 1 'lf Jig '
iv 55 V ,gg Q 4 V
VWQwl'MV I.. " :lim
5 fefyg-VA,tw,m, wow
.s ' 3-,gf 5 iv'
. rs' J f r .' 'loft
1' K , , 31. H 3 if w' I
,. 1- c. , W,
'H Q L , L '
,K it ,gi A.
Wiley Jonosl! John Jordon Joyce Joseluy Betty Korlqurst
VA I. ,L
Q Elf M27 'wa
J 'lr l .- ,X it
A lx I L K .JA 0 c , ti
G y nge .4 -
.q i6 g
. 11 .tg ,Ll' 7 N ' ' K '- i
K ' 'E' tc -
- ' Q
L Q A, A -
i .5 K if Ai
jx A , A:
ie S to J
S W' I ,E i f I K i Xi
, ,oe ' ,
A 5 el '- 2 li
' , , - 'A 'f N
513311 - J wk.H
.- ml .
R A it N t kd
4' G wr, B
iz , , .
1 - K ,- -
A, ,LEW M Eg
A l A Carol Lucan
" f, f K- in V Graig Lucas '
. -- f 1 if . ,,a- 0-1 is ' L, ii A .s.- Janet Lucas
' f r asf e -'le "' Y l'L'r2'.5"illn5r""-.
L E K -+-Q 5 ' L K' , 3 1 qw
Q A -' 4 -' W V , X J W V, I Stan MacDonald
I K K M n kv KH xkkwg K jllarc:lleAMcr::Donald
f-15 f,- .rg 5V ' f' "fy H ane ac air
5 ii-li? Y" l,,.t ' 2 Q i , K A V George Main
T r V igniaqm Mums
V L ,Q -' ' ' heryl Mandeville
L K R l M K i VV A A , 15, -g , -, Jack Manley
2 K .fi L' 'iff K .rl WWA 1 Q 4,,, '-lvl. Jackie Marantz
'Yi' A Vf' V :'i " ji!-5' Lt., A - 'T' Elizabeth Marikian
IV V ' 1 ,, . . . Carol Mark4-2
' l V 'f ' ' ' lv A XKM , Syd Marriott
' 253, ' f'N ' Ann Marshall
- A K , VL . Linda Marshall
' Frank Marsman
, f' qi , 7 ns Q 1 V 5 Karyn Marlin
. - V ' . f V ,Vg V? 6 L V L' A we ct A Richard Mattingly
V. ' ,K -P, -'AQ v- mg, V '31, W' f Craig Maxwell
"' " F J, r J ' ' gil at , g j Q V aan Mayhew rj
3. 1, V Y, ' W'ii fK'1"Q Q 4:15 ':,h 'W ', Carol McCann
x Af Kr f iqpiga X f A 6 'Ki 5 it w -A ,wi Baron McCullough
u V Ei, ty, xv ? x:i,H,fI?!i: I Brian McDonald
, ri , an ' , P- . 1 V .
, V , , ,VA , Nancy Mclntire
- '11 Q-v Rebecca McKeighan
K K V K " " ' Terry McKay
try - VV- K- Sharon McKlhben
A , , if-I Bruce McLain
' - "ii
. 'Fi '1
VV r sof-
,S - Vw V - f Q W 1 ii i lk -.e K Bill Mead
'Y l gy I il :it 7 "V: Darla Meadows
Q '-' ' i x Qndy NAec:l:x...f-
1 r K' . 4. usan ee
' jf Lawrence Meikle
K i?J. f :?i 4
. ' Q I ' ia
f L - K V, ' g f',k 6 9 at Bruce Merritt
15' .. K A K . Michael Me r
. . L - r Yes
N '2n."f' 'A V 'i,f'tu Vivan Miles
' Ass, V we 'V L Heidi Miller
mv-it I. Lillian Miller
V " . V JOINING in the school spirit, Freshmen cheer at
K 'A I F j" Q Ned Mme' their first Pep assembly.
E -if' li Susan Milosevich
' -' J V K V R- . A Sandra Moon
V W Vg . A i Robert Moore
gint H ,, l -F Pat Moramarco
'lmlgnwa I K Barbara Nelson Leslie Newquist Gayle Newton
James Nicholas Randall Nicholos Susan Nieubuurt
K , , ,xg Kathi Noble John Oeltman Peter Ogilviery
6 .- ' ' ' - f
, ,N gf. Richard Moreland K ' E
' '.. ' i i' Sandra Moremon K ' ' ' V
as X 5 'll - K r Carolyn Moreno 5 A
, Gail Morgan fr fi 247 gk V 5'-
'K 3 Kira Marla Morgan ' VA! ex Qui- ti: J
'v i Xxx I mf ' Vi' f
L T i x of
' i is ste , V J iiii l' 'L its ,
3 6 ' -' ' Q5 t
,if ' uf " 3 4, ' V I Maryann Morse'7l' K -
'T' J -gf Slelen Mortensen . -
' W K 'Q K:ill:sMul::l?y?r V ' M- ""
W V "' 'Y Mary Murray 4 J VV l' if' "' f ,U MQ
3 6 .,' i" K ' ' A 'V Stephanie Nance
W-gf 'f l K ' ' , 'lv ,N David Nees - A, ,. V 5
.. ' -o, ' like E ' y. , Barbara Neill - ' in .
, - V V' V Janet Neilson G ,Iv - 7 "-
r 1 A V Colleen Nelson if ,
if E ' 1 . K ,'?1?:'4'
K ,4 ak - . gist
V. 4. it
. , 1 ' SMH UQ Vfr 4 .L X
V ryg 3 5h lr far .L y QV
Steve Ort 1
Janice Ovington L
L . .. f
Ken Owrey f" 'gl -1 P -S I K '-W' 1 '
24, , he
'-if be V
e JV I J. I J:
John Perkins Nl' V3 4-I A4-'g"1 'ii
Christine Peterson ' f 6' gy :H
stephen Phillips ' N
Susie Pickford '
, W in V.
Sally Pollock Joan Poole V!
Pam Provins I Sally Pulliam
Dick Raming dk, Ron Ramuz
, "' is no K l Q
L. 3- "sri, , e,
, Q -4 Ms Y
1 , 4 hz , 5
Q if 'xy Y fgg,
gi no -
ra H 5'
1 L ti-1
lg., . gp P cf
Sf S it J..
I , .
tg il K rv V 3. S.
5 R My
, Away' .,-r
. f-tw ill? K
Kathleen Schickel Cathryne Schmitz James Schneifer
Lynn Schwartz Judy Schwarze Diana Semp e
James Sharp Victoria Shatford Barbara Short
Richard Siemens Janie Simpkins George Skialm
,B , 6'
5 is '
Jan Schneidewind Tom Schubert
is ' AQ
. - B, 'G' I J ic '
is 15, y
r , M
f 'Q ' 'x
" J ir-
1--f x" .. af gf A ,U
J iq' -ev ty we , 7, ' S, M. ,
J5- ie E X is.. , , ,. A
nl ws' 2 k 3 fs.
Q! Q V,
I , ky X 1,
' if fl L
Bert Schaar gf
V i-, K iii A v,
J HNF- Q J. L
,:.. 5 ff. -, .f v .. ,x
, 'f .., ,, L . 5
Z3 ' ' 5 f
P ' ll J '
A, -1- ' ', ' ,-
. ,A 2, t"", gli , V .
X, 'V' 'ci'
t l f 4'
E P N
. ' V1 Lis.. 1 R
.y iv . RA
Siiilix ffiiiii Q g
its X. V till' my .sw 4
armiil ,likes H .W '
sg. if "T, " . I 'Q Y'
'ai Tig lv
K W' f-you . ' 5,
' X I S:
- B pig' Wg,
"L -1, 'C 2 f '
iii l is-1:
Tv fi -
41 4' 4 5
ew . if
.5-yi, ' .
. xy ' M ity .
L X T y K Andrea smiih
it - S i , ' A Charles Smith
T . ' '- ' V, 4 ,p 9 - A , non smith
T Q1 A 'Y 'lr .-. T: -'F' A I 23 L' fi -'is ' Deni Smith Lf
r A 'Y , . ' . Wi ,,., Q K .K ., Dixie Smith
.K L '--, , Q- LK V, Ki I K Donna E. Smith
' X , K fl k," N I 4... H SQ" I K' Gregory Smith
'lx his .ggi gr, L 1' in A R ,E I Sugqn Smith
' Q, ' I Q, W 'K i William Snider
. of 1 W V so X.. A A '-3+
. S 'K ' . , ,. ' Donna L. Smith
i A ' ' wk: ig ' P Karen Snyder
A , . -T if ' A s s '
Q A 3 as ' 'i ' i F' ' f "Q i- :E Plslfsoouiliis
. . . 1 , K' f Q ' SK' ' ' Ken Soutqtf-
Y' " L-'H vd' Q ,N K f T! Sheryl 5Parks
Y, ' -,, 1 f j ' 1 Cecilia Spurgeon
'J Q ',-' f W Y,-I , Joe Stanovich f
Y Saundra Stanslow V
5 Q' Marty Stately
it l ts- L y Stephens W, www , N W ,,
' Q!!! Lilrlslla Stephens mmKmmWK"'l"W"' ,, "W'i""'Ml "Ml W
K y fr 'Q Virginia Stephens ,, N I N . ' "iff, 'i
I 53 , ,
i 5 ii KTM
y 'A r " 1-W-s arg
- 79' 6. Greg Stephens i
5. s' Ni, Q' David Stewart r
1 Margaret Stice
' Janet Stoffel-r.
-7' fl 2 ., . . - h.
z" K - Q73 ' Bob Storrier
in 1' ' -ff' , '- 0- Linda Strampf
' '-,.f - H , A., , Paul Strawn
H K ' 1- 'S Gail Strecker E
li R y If x y x .
- A I Laurie Strother
1 ' K V 4-e Marty Stubbs
sn ,Q -.1 , Chgryls Sullivan
'K K ' iK,""' .lu y uter
. V '-- H Y? M'
S .V ... ' Q 1.
. I rj , K KA' I
M te FRESHMEN arrive at ten' o'cock to ioin the eight o'clock scholars.
43 A ? 1 -, Carol Swanson
3 V - Steven Swanson
Q ' 3 -. iyzesigrggjg Byron Tobin Jean Todd Margaret Todd Cheryl Tompkins Timothy Tredwell
. VII . Laurie True Andre Tulleners Froster Turner John Tyler Sheryl Ullman
f K Gayle Vachon Dennis Vollone-y Stuart vanBibber Paige Varton David Van Iwaarden
o l K .
,. L A i , I Leslie Taylor 5- I V g fr- fn ki -0 Y A W
. 1 Tom Taylor f y 5 ,W Lk,.- i K A' ,
I VL , re empes , A pw, pr iv
' " ' ' fi V1 -, - 5 i 'K . Q
,f ,ff I . - P w 6
A ii 4- 'VIV is Y i ii ' . --l .TM Miva-sr, ' Mi .
. , '
, l an Q Laurel Tenney ' J 6 C ' ' K . 1"
W .1 Susan Tepper 2 ," V J Tb- gl K ,
3 T l v S Timothy Theiss Q S J i H ,
an . -,,A' -1' ,- ., Ak iii 3 Robert Thoe K f ' K
f ,:: it Q., . 1,
I y . l r- ,
i -1 "" . ,,..,,-
g , , K ' , ,
T ','K L r -'i' S , F ' , .
G V , , rf, S, i Jim Thomas ,L ! K , 3' S ,V I , as
f y A 2 f... A' , Gloria Thompson :!v"' A , 1 I K K V I. -
L' fifj Tim Thurman 'll' - , K 3 N w. 1'
' I .A Rosemary Tipton ' I . t 4. N X Y Y
T S "asa Q Ii
6 ' 'E 5' 92' '. ,L I N
- .1-'-',.f-ff-'r T x '
A: S' . ' L , az- A
cg no ah" "' I " Mdmm Vidican ,l ' '
A 5, , f -l' V' I - M . 'L
,X I -.M fy! -Wf' Y Mary Vogel f ,,ff ' X, .lgf
X r .,-sJ .. 'ff -' ,
I 1 ,. l r ., , u
I , 3 ' If 5 Z sg
, - 5 5 -ef, --X - url ,y We is J, A
1 ' ,' V, X QV A , 5, , Harlen Wadley Liv if", A my 5
, QV I 'fl Carleen Walgren K ..- "
Q Q L Larry Wahlborg .
,fi i ' ' 'K of K, Tom Wall l y '
Y' S ' I I W g 3 f Jw ' I ' r xl ,. -.
o sw, jp 'fail 1. 1' H, - .- -X. e v'
ll -' if, 'ze Z-1 - -' 4 le. , . -3.1
y .,,y K Bruce Wallace is , ' f i if S' W 'W S '
5 N"'f . riff' Donald Wallers ' A E' ,' Q ,rw
, K V J' A Judy Wambach ' qs K- Q '- ,f E it '
i, we - , ,J I A 'fl Helly Wapslra ,Ex 'ggi xx "' A N91
,, . all X . LA A was: , Q ,L 2 z
Thomas While John Whilelhead Palricialwhillingzyinelle Wiegal Marsha Wiggins
3 .f K K 4- V Scoll Wilcox Pamela Wilhllef Palrlcua Wilhlle Carol Williams Cylhia Williams
, JI V 5' M w 'klns Richard Wllllams Russel Williams Tom Williams fbavid Wilson Douglas Wilson
- " ' V V ' - arcy a i
Cn- I T 7 'Q' Bob Walkinson
if V l Susan Waylell
1, f Sue Webb
7 f 'i I Chris Weber 'pb
-' K f .lack Weiclaw
' 'Z 3 S is " Tom Weik
. i 3 F 1 fg , - Nancy Wells
if 5 A W 5 ,- ' A
f se '
, , L' Q' S it W
'gif 5 K , Pele Wellman
' ' L 'A' ' Gail Wes! 1
,V 5 fm Sally Wheolleyflf
M i srdn whales
V ' l Ah A
I ,, Q? 1311 .win A C Q'
' , Rl y Hollie whmdndck ,f
K , ' - , - Ben While ' K
, Y -'Z L- H Laurinda Whilehf
r 1. A .L ' -- l -, ' Q, X, Sluarl While
li 955151 ,I , WT ix H" '-
FRESHMEN boys eagerly await entrance lo the Hi-Dance, the first of
E N 1 A S S many dances they will attend at High School.
K K K Q K A Ronnie Wolfe
- ,Q , ' K K 5 i Susan Winlers
, A EL an Sn xl l Ln 1' M Q L' , Q " John Wolerer
I 2 l"" ig ,, . ' '7 ,, ' , Q ff f E: Paula Wolerer
1 1, 'Egg 'fl' -f ,V T l ' 5 H Craig Wolfson
vg XX y A 1 I A 5 X ', in 9iff9U"' Sleven Wopschall
il if ' ' I., ' 4 ' 'L Roberl Worlendyke
- V . . .5..... e- N,h, Jifiifl . 1 -ff' I R li 'W ' hl
s ig ' lfm afar' 1--+2 1 img 0 e' "9
I 7 " Charles Wronka
A , 1- 2' . M 4 nh s Sharon Yaffe
A, . ' ' V so- V K A Barry Yarnell
, K A. 1 W Af K V 4 M Suzanne Yales
V I , A ,lag I Willard Yoder
A "'f-.465 , , V3 s xl if g Q., Nancy Yoder
' 'K 55 l 'Fl is Z J, kg 'l Nancy Young
I M yi F kg' is is f Janis Zarybica
. 'lm . xl N X 1
I Sondra Zeller
my W :fx ,. K Carol Ziegler
X ' waiggh 5- A. - LK " K' Chrisly Ziegler
A W1 M ,. I " 5,5 Mike Zugich e
' s- V ...L W " A' ff f Judith Meme!
.ff I y 4 'Z Sharon McGralh
ki K I if s Kahherine McGilvrey
1 A :li , O
'I'-:fl 'ii lil 'Y
Julie Bosonette . . .
Frank Di Rienzo
Gall Hubley ,
Kenneth La Ray
Gayle La Tourrette
'r'1nH"ET Tk mE"m"Eft
Ellis Parr A
Chridine Van Der Veen
Ann Van Eenenaam
Nancy Jane Urban
Pat St. Clair
Patricia Van Der Veen
is . N
J X, Q'
EMBLEMATIC of the pride demonstra-
ted by citizens of Arcadia for their city
was the magnificent local entry in the
world famous Pasadena Tournament of
Roses Parade. Funds for the execution of
this float were raised by public subscrip-
tion, under the sponsorship of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce, The float, de-
picting the famous "Lucky" Baldwin
guest house called the "Queen Anne
Cottage" was named "By the Sleepy
Lagoon" in keeping with the parade
theme of "Ballads in Blossoms."
,Arcadia junior, Miss Constance Chal-
mers, was selected as Queen of the
float, with Linda Lee Hunsicker, Carol
Gourly, Sdndra Morrell and Marian
Wiberg serving as her court.
Arcadia's first entry in the Rose Par-
ade' for many years, the float serves as
a dramatic example of community pride.
Similarly, the activities of Arcadia
High School students have been enthu-
siastically supported by members of the
community. Since 1953, when the
school's first yearly publication, the
ARCADIAN, made its appearance, local
firms have been unswerving in their
participation through the advertising
section of the ARCADIAN.
For their continuing encouragement
and support, in behalf of all past, pre-
sent and future Arcadia High School
students, the ARCADIAN again express-
es the school's appreciation and thanks.
More than one million people viewed the
73rd annual Tournament of Roses Parade,
held on January 2nd under a sunny
California sky. '
Photo Courtesy Pasadena Star News
MISS LINDA BRODIE shows Arcadia girls some
of the beautiful gems that can be found at . . .
1275 S. Baldwin Ave. HI
MISS MARJORIE PETERSON, salon operator
styles the hair of Challis McPheeters at . . .
Z0-LYNN BEAUTY SALON
6517 W. Duarte Rd. HI
1:2:35555gagsgQgegs:s:s:sSsEsSs2s251,., 4f:I:5gsgzgegsgs555252555255555225225555igsgsgzge:sff:1:1:f:1:1EsSsEs2sfs211' I
5:5:7:Y:3:5:5:3:3:5:f:7:3:2f1 ,-12" '-52? grgtftfzf "" f:f:f:5:55:2355:21Ig3511522231f'5'5'f:5:2:f:f:f:f:f'
gsgsgsgsgsgsgsgagzrsw' :Z 1
" """ 1 fffifrizfifilfffizif-:':-:-:-:-:l""" -. ,C
-.-:-:-:-:g:::3:::g:::::::-'-'--' , , , 'gg I
:-:-:-:':-:-:-:-: if-5 - :-:-:1:- f'
EL RANCHO SHOPPING CENTER
1101-1155 West Huntington Dr, Arcadia
lbetween Michillnda 84 Sunsetl
Calling all grads...f3
no telephone experience necessa
,.,.... . ....... . 1-f f'
8 ...,. ,.,.1 .ii
Consider this a personal call from
Pacific Telephone! We're growing fast,
and need people! Whether you've
taken a special course or general
"curric" you may qualify for one of
many excellent openings. You'll be
glad to know this: at Pacific Telephone
you start earning good pay from your
first day on the job. Then too, yQu're
in line for regular raises, paid vaca-
tions, and enjoy a liberal benefit plan.
And your chances for advancement
are all the greater now because of our
big expansion program.
Come in toda - meet one o our em lo ment counselors and discuss
yu . P 7 I
your opportunztzes rn telephone work! We are at: 126 West Mazn St.,
R,i.-v-V MW. 4,N'- L
ig- . ' H .ftmzmf 1' .1
kg K - ,',K1HaeisKK::sf K K9 g ,fg:Fg,'1'gf1',3:,f g:xsv . lfzffggw-SM-f?f247,g"1.. , miie- .
A KK - ,J
iw 1ifz2'vKq:' Q K 111. ' 1 4 .fs . was-,v wif
mi K Umm'-5 :ef '
11-gif. .- 1-H125Qiiifiiz-f1..KXK. zap- ,MW ,. W , X 1,e4g?5g'.ef ,,q,,gg1ifWg?.g:3i'4 'f f
-V. f wi K
-1 L i ni
. 4 k Kfff A fff: -1' , gf .- 1:-1f2"' 5 "' . " ' Qivfz' w ., - 145-'Q 5 32 uf av.,
g K, -.1:Q3Agfq.5.g,5 mgifgi ' J 'vgwtwf A 1- f m QvpvPi'l,,',f'5'fgE,' ' warg 1+ x ,f 1 .,
K K K 1 K ".
ng X ,
59' A ' K
J- lk .
' ' '- ,
ig' K. V . In 21 . Jai - A
K . ' . 1 'fvQgwe,e.m.,.-1 - . if
' f ' .f35H'1?'12-'2.- 2- '.:1,5'1:gf 'mug K, , Y ,
H 9' .L r .fn fn f v:?,6jkMgsgMVa?.L,!g A lb'
x ,K f , Km. - - M1 ,T K
, 1 . V ', K k A , , I ww f,-Gig: ,
K , - f ' wf.-1.356--K-' .
N , V , J P, 2, g,,,, .,. l IWW.,
,A Q , . . I W
'Q f . . " TK Q N.
Q. 4 cf. wvhtlgcgxi ,qw K
gg. . lx: ,QQ N 1 4 .. 85"
fini 4' ,K L . , s
- ., ..f1' - x 5 ff"-' w."?x
K KK'f-11,21-A, 14 f , li . , R W-fini
, 5 , , W. ' .
. 1' Q t K 4 g 4- gt 3' , ' ' , 5 is
1' ' A ' ,.
. . .pi 71 ,As SQ' 11? AN f' fqvh uf. W k '
-Qwww Q Q 5 ' KW.-Kfff..,1., . N . W N 1 ' 1" 'Z -' " ' .
1 fwlfvrfgkw-Ki-,4..K,aKf1L1fui,'?Ki . ,li K. ,, .' y ff ,fi 'K Xu
1 J ' as K. Q X 5, , t .fam j ,Tx I 1, -
. ' -41 f ' 1' F .,
, I xg K Y X 5 Q W .
1' ff K Q ' . A ' f - f
Aff A0 X K ' f A gxi' if ,
3, MWA B ar: . 5 1 W k Q K f -1
,.LL K .V .
., . 1 , ,, - 'A "KKK4'2f'l- ' 4 i h
ff' ,wg fm M?Kfff-f--f1-,- K -
K K , . yy ' 5, ,Q K
W 'rg' .L , ' j147lMKi:w.1:.KK Q wx- we ! A . .. .
' W"ffKffKK:f fx f -gy., I a , Q 1 , ,
-Nw -yw1ggfg7.,y,5,,,., M M i ' ...,..,. mm ' A, 2 Nw:-psbuwwus. 'lfggxw , K . ' , ' tg 1 ,. u
' ,fa-Lay' fi. ,fy Kg, jzw, ' I. - , t A , I, 1
.,. .,,. A mm... . , ,Vi,mw,., VVLWV 1 X
. ,. .,,fL,, .. kgigjil - If , X i X ,
. .. . . , 1a K 3 I .1 5 K L 1
My - - KM-K'KKv..2ff.f:L15:.,. 4' LK: 1 1 Rf ' -K, Ka, ' sg ' f Q,
, ..,, , ,V ,V k K ....,N,W,, N K . ' XV K, Q,
Kg ,g V- I K :MK wil? f f Q. 1 ,-
, 1.-gQwx,f,,,., . . wi-H5 W., --ggfr-3, Wynn . 9 , 3 K
A X", PPL,
.1f.....omu-f .X ...f...f.....?7..
M.-. ,. fmmv--,.,.
.W4k,3..?,:,. W. .,-1:-wwsgg-ff
32' x' '
fi V In
. - ,
' - w 1
vfMf1,,,, , ,,, .
J L 'X , V 9
-. t A Q
tl x " 'I .
W . 2, . '
1 A' fm ' K., ' M2 ...Q
,. . 1: W '
... , Q H' KWWL.: 3,34 . t' O
S, .Q-'-lg , K ' ' of
I , ,y.-ik ,
K Jf,z4.: ,. Q -1 K :SH X Jn. an H I V g ' A a
b. ..-.. - . N H . -
.,.p1ty R, 1 y
.Rf-vxj., S Liar 3- 9
2 Kf v,
V, , A Af? ...H -
. + 1 'n'. W' '
,J ., ,,,,'.Ys
, .. , fn- 5 'A -1421 .J ,.
I ,M 'inf .15 g. W, . , - .
' x i' 'inf .-'Vik fK'. '
. V W
, , X.
H ,Q .:.,'g,L.,., X .
.w 'Jaffa N.
5 . ' ,,.,
.f' 2 - '
f yr 1
f,. , 'F' f
., N K Q
Q K' . " K, an T9 f
. . , "'i'
.iqf nf ' K
iff x , ,
., I P X
A " gg. v. ,f. .
Yr xl? ' 'fl 'I' fit t' ,
' ,I 1'
X . ,
' . ' x
.. N Q
u 1 '
,..x ,K Q - ' .
A TRIP to the South Pacific seems a long way
off, but Mr. Thomas McKibbon tells Pam Scott
and Cheryl Stocker how wonderful it will be
as they plan with him at . . .
HI 6-5223 SANTA ANITA TRAVEL 1110 S. Baldwin Ave.
PRESCRIPTIONS 84 SURGICAL SUPPLIES
234 S. Ist Avenue Arcadia
CHALLIS MCPHEETERS and Miss Alice Knight,
store manager, discuss dressy apparel at . . .
629 W. Duarte Road HI 6-7601
APACHE STUDENTS Chris Parker, Pam Harris
Ardie Kunz and Nancy Hughes enioy an after-
noon snack at . . .
309 E. Foothill Blvd. BURGER LANE EL 8-21
SPENDING an afternoon at the Light O' Lamp
store are Jean Sanders and Sue Sarwine.
LIGHT O' LAMP
47 E. Foothill Blvd. HI 6-4791
'ix ,. ,,,s Wa..
ROYAL MARKET is West Arcadia's courteous
neighborhood market, where there is always
1212 S. Baldwin Ave. HI 7-9936
CWM I N S Li! LLLLSLNCE
vounneeosm rw ww
ONE Poucv ,f '.s'6'SL"s"
611671957 WLQN LIFE
KATHY DAVERSON and Challis McPheeters MILLIE VOGES and Karen Paulson spend an
"plan forthe future" at , , , afternoon with Mr. L. E. Beauchamp at . . .
ARCADIA LINOLEUM L. E. BEAUCHAMP-INSURANCE
24 E. Duarte Road Hl 7-0934 870 W. Duarte Road HI 7-1880
"THIS IS the new ltalian style," Barbara Kahn SHARON PEARSON and Parn Scott visit the
points out to Dick Braeger whose father owns beautiful new offices of . . .
A'CC'd'C' S ' " HAZEL PEARsoN HANDICRAFTS
Baldwin Ave. BRAEGEWS SHOES HI 7-4281 4128 Temple City Blvd- G' 3-6136
LEARNING the art of make-up, Karen Paulson, Cheryl Stocker and Millie Voges are assisted by M rs. Francies L.
Oates, cosmetic buyer at. . . '
1201 S. Baldwin Ave. HI 6-4681
,-' 1 ,
jff, ' -
X ' -I
, , ,ar 'N 1 -- ,
. ,- f --J I
142 14 ' X fr I 1 'f ' ""-
Q Af., K if
. - M , 5
,f , I f
v J Q-" ,
..' ,-I f 5 J, 3
Save This Space for Your Best Friends
ARCADIA SPORTING GOODS
207 S. First Ave. Hl. 7-4923
I I '
. , I
APACHE MAIDENS Mary Malefyt, Susie Madin- "I LIKE this outfit the best," says student Mari-
ger and Marleen Gatewood sample Mexican anne Gable to Mrs. Beatrice Reeves, manager
d' . . . f. . .
'Shes G' cAsA JANARA 0 RoLLANs oness sHoP
'ZOO E. Foothill Blvd. EL 8-7322 1309 S. Baldwin Ave. HI 6-2701
MRS. DONNA HASTINGS shows one of Arcadia BRIDGET COMMINGS assists Cheryl Stocker in
High's students some of the many beautiful picking up the family cleaning at . . .
gifts that can be found at . . . RANEY CLEANERS
HUB GIFT SHOP 22 E. Duarte Road HI 7-4224
1298 S. Baldwin Ave. Hl 7-4151
STEVE SIBINIE inspects bootery shoe with P.C.C.
student, and first day on the iob salesman,
Randy Kraus at . . .
NEWSOM'S JUNIOR BOOTERY
1206 S. Baldwin HI 7-3812
We salute the graduating class of '61
ARCADIA MAINTENANCE CO.
615 S. First Ave. Hl 6-2232
. -'N fu' v
1.3. , Q
1 V f "r ...gal-'
"LOOK AT all these paints," exclaims Susie
King to friend Sharon Morrison, who has dis-
covered that fact for herself at . . .
LIVE OAK PAINTS
42 E. Live Oak Ave. Hl 7-2912
CHRIS MCCRACKEN is fitted for a watch as Joan
Murray looks on at . . .
DAVID FINE .IEWELER
54 E. Live Oak Ave. HI 6-0353
THE APACHES like to make their way to Taco GRACE WENDLING takes the pleasure of show-
Treat each day after school for a good snack! ing Dianne Damron the newest in camera
TACO TREAT equipment at . . .
74 E. Live Oak Ave. HI 7-9066 DENNY'S ARCADIA CAMERA
26 N. First Ave. Hl 6-3272
MILLER DUNCKEL REALTY CO.
Homes of Distinction
12 S. Sanfa Anira Ave. Mu 1-O161
JUDY LESNIAK and Barbara Mead relax while
being shown beautiful Tropical flowers or . . .
HARDING'S GARDENLAND INC.
145 E. Live Oak Ave. Hi 6-8511
ARCADIA STUDENTS enioy some of The refresh- BEAUTIFUL HYDRANGEAS are Odmired by Grace
ing roof beer served at . . . Wendling GT - - .
A 84 W ROOT BEER DRIVE-IN SANTA ANITA FLOWERS
422 S. First Ave. Hi 7-4117 511 S. First Ave. Hi 7-6915
. . ,
w-N. I , .,
47 N. Rosemecd
Working hard on the iob John Moreland takes great pleasure in helping Pam Mecline with some beautiful copper
ware while friends Sudi Lewis, Merdieth LaVine, and John Treichler balance scales while waiting for Pam at . . .
A Hua HARDWARE
1311 s. Baldwin Ave. Hi 6-6151
Serving the entire San Gabriel Valley . . .
Viiwlililllll 11 lllr 111111 1
ullll 1 TURNER WHOLESALE co.
11-4-116 W. Foothill
0 fountain supplies
0 paper bags
WORKING FOR Dad after school Kathleen Krogh
shows Apache warrior Penn White the newest
in mens fashions at . . .
KROGH'S MENS SHOP JANE SANDERS is on her way into one of the
115 W. Huntington Dr. Hi 7-3822 new 1961 Fiesta Pools to be found at . . .
3833 E. Colorado Sy 6-8181
LYNN WIESSMAN and Meredith LoVene ore
shown some of the fine quality work done ot . . . G1-AD RAG5 D
119 S. F' tA . Hi 6-6900
HIGHLAND CLEANERS 'rs Ve
59 E. Foofhm Hi 7-4210
APACHE MAIDENS find C1 CGVT full of be-CIUTITUI LONNIE VROMAN cmd Kris Lundquigt enter the
spring tlowers ot . . . imposing First Western Bcink Building to open
ARCADIA FLORISTS new QCCOUMS' -
101 N. Sontcl Anito Ave. Hi 7-1000 1155 W. Huntington
FIRST WESTERN BANK Hi 6-462
I 6, ,uma
KRIS LUNDQUIST, Lonnie Vromon ond Shoron Jackson pose before entering . . .
HUNTINGTON ASSOCIATES, INC.
1047 W. Huntington Hi 6-4651
A SMILING ond very copoble stoff of operotors
con be found to do your hoir ot . . .
VERN'S HAIR DESIGNS
1111 Highland Ooks Dr. Hi 7-0735
MANY BEAUTIFUL gevvels con be found in the EI
Roncho Center ot . . .
ARCADIA HOUSE OF TOYS
113 E. Huntington Dr. Hi 7-5385
COMFORTS for your home, or better, lovely fur-
niture to moke your home comfortable may be
1147 vv Huntin ron Dr. Hi 7-6013 524 s. First Ave.BREJ0N'5 HOME FURN'5H'NG5 Hi 7-7
EL RANCHO JEWELERS
EDDIE SIMPKINS shows some of the femole members of Arcodids Junior Closs
the operating equipment thot is found of his Dod's
VACCO RUG CO.
10910 Live Ook Ave.
106 N, Firsf Ave. H1 6-4401 THERE GOES o strike for Susie King, while Suson
Mothis ond Sharon Morrison look on with in-
terest ot . . . SANTA ANITA BOWL
188 Los Tunos Drive Hi 6-7191
ARCADIA HARDWARE CO.
52 E. Huntington Dr. HI 7-2434
BEST WISHES to th e future home owners of
America from . . . Q
ARCADIA BOARD OF REALTORS
107 N. sumo Anita Ave. HI 6-4649 CIGSS Of 1961
SANTA ANITA STUDIO
V- T 1 Official Yearbook Photographer
142 E. Huntington Dr. Hi 6-2365
. 1, i..
MELVIN KAISER ACADEMY OF DANCE
AND THE ARTS
"The School of Stylized Training"
306 S. First Ave. Hi 7-9502
OWNER MRS. VERA TSCHIRGI show Millie Voges
the newest in color stoves and other appliances
Ol - ' - ARCADIA APPLIANCE CENTER
28 E Duarte Rd Hl 6 4439
MR. LARRY SMITH points out places of interest
around the globe to Dianne Damron and Grace
Wendling at, ..
GLOBAL TRAVEL SERVICE
18 N. First Ave. Hl 6-3148
YOU WILL finol a hard working, ready to help
staff ot . . .
W. T. BECKWITH-REALTOR
107 W. Huntington Dr. Hi 6-6111
THE MASTERS MINIATURE GOLF
137 E. Live Oak Ave. Hi 6-9030
lEast of Double Drivel Arcadia, Calif.
"ISN'T THIS A BEAUTIFUL ROBE?" says Bclrbara
Mead to Chris McCrocken at . . .
40 E. Live Oak Hl 6-5703
EFA " f
3,0 .-.- N
THE NEW BUICK IS out and Arcadna Coeds re INVESTIGATING the soft water system Apaches
view the new stylmgs at enter Culllgan Soft Water for a tour
GAIL MALONE and Clndy McCIame spend a pleasant afternoon at
ARCADIA LUMBER CO.
214 Santa Anita Ave H16 3181
Mdfya y so
X. X -.
x x gq fx
Mx fe '
X--.7 Xl I
--N '--so 1-V, X. .X
PLACING McBRATNEY'S on their shopping list Arcodio girls ore bound to find
just what they wont in this lovely store.
Myrtle ot Lemon EL 9-l l ll
EL VALLEY LUMBERC
RHODA SPROUL sells on interesting book to
Apoclwe student ot . . .
THE BROWN SHOP
49 E Huntington Dr Hi 6 6148
A--.se 2' sz-ea--n, f
A , .. , A.
by rljr A
SAN GABRIEL VALLEY LUMBER CO. MATT QUlNT'S BARBER SHOP
Service ond Quality Since 1904 I Alpcondllloned q
57 Wheeler Ave. Hi 6-7161 705 S. First Ave. HI 7-9030
Other Ycxrds: Temple City - lrwindole
AS ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR SPOTS in Ar-
El RANCHO MARKETS INC- codio, Rods serves The be-sf in Teen-age snocks
756 Sunsef Blvd' Hi 6-4603 while core-ring To The odulfs of The city os well.
41 W. Hunfingfon Dr. ROD'S Hi 7-7515
LEARNING the techniques of pressing, Apoche maidens spend port of their of-ren
noon of . . .
425 N. Sonia Anifo Hi 7-9117
SUE MATHIS tinds cards for all occasions along PATTIE MITCHELL shows the newest of radios to
with other important items at . . . Leslie Newloerg at Arcadia's popular . . .
EL RANCHO 5 8. I0 EL RANCHO T.V.
iII7 W. Huntington Dr. Hi 7-3992 ll27 W. Huntington Dr. Hi 6-4222
wa? f L
THE FINEST in glassware, tools, and other items
are on display at...
EL RANCHO HARDWARE
IIIB Huntington Dr. Hi 6-7016
PAM SCOTT finds a variety of colorful prints and
plaids at . . .
734 Michillinda Hi 6-II44
K 4, .
"Where the best pies in Town are found"
I3 E. Live Oak Ave. Hi 6-1490
,W y' 2
C i 17
' H .L ,
. xr' ,f -
...r. Y -,
REFUSE SERVICE CO.
A YOUNG ORCHID is shown to Pom Scott of . . .
ARCADIA GARDEN CENTER
145 E. Huntington HI 7-2408
LOVING CARE is administered to "Peggy" by
Dr. Dorrow ot . . .
ARCADIA SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL
311 N. Sonto Anito Hi 7-2244
FAMOUS LANZ outfits gre modeled by Pot
Mitchell ond Chris McCracken cut . . .
1137 W. Huntington HI 7-8695
- .-.- 1 --,i ,,,,
t--. I M - I .-. MMS' igw .7TNTNs,M
.. www ,f ig
is-in , A I
FAST, COURTEOUS SERVICE is olwgys given the
potrons of the friendly . . .
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK
128 Huntington H17-211
USEFUL MERCHANDISE is disployed ot the beou-
tiful new store of the . . ,
SULLIVAN PAINT COMPANY
134 E. Huntington HI 6-2116
PAM SCOTT plons her new spring wardrobe
GI' . . .
TOTS TO TEENS
26 E. Huntington HI 7-2893
is ,A .3 S'
Xxx"--4-53' 4 1 '
, f ,
5 ,M,, ,gl --..,:f1gi52'ifi?fw,f ,. 7'
WNN"""' ' Q If x
n . A-xgi,
.,.' , ,mf
x 'il ' iitqii X 5 Qing?
filbw 4L,,: QT a flawai Agp 1 5
,ff 'H 1
W W W mil -
if , l'siin lEM V
V V V 1 V Vs1'V.1.' V
Yjfjx ., 1 X
'X ' H
,l. 1 weeeseax Saas
, fsszf-xfvflypsfisks 3 in ls-3,-SW-'
X Eu'.a,smx,s 5,5,g.5xQg".g
uv mug- f,"
F 1. y' .
LA, 'Ak ' l
. K '? x
gb fwlff fi
S 1 - A a 1
Y I . q , 2 '
Vim 1 ,
X Qfaaq '4-
4 g fr 1 '
Rl U Q
I E , 1 i A
Q 4 'Mi'
BEAUTIFUL CHRYSANTHEMUMS in all colors of
the rainbow are admired by Jody Darney and
Betty Beeson at . . .
E. Duarte HORTENSE FLOWERS Hl 7-1841
ARCADIA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
37 W. Huntington HI 7-2159
"THE BEST IN SHOE REPAIR" is the motto of . . .
1430 S. Baldwin HI 6-6954
SANTA ANITA HARDWARE 'I
21 s. First Ave. Hl 7-1467
THE NEWEST SHADES in nail polish are iust one
of the many fine items carried at . . .
1326 S. Baldwin HI 7-4679
"SOMETHING OLD, SOMETHING NEW . . . " is
what Susan Mathis thinks as she admires the
new Frigidaire electric stove at . . .
R. S. HEGG
610 S. First HI 7-2757
COSMETICS, JEWELRY, medicine . . . all are
54 E. Huntington HI 7-2136
GLENN ROUTIER 8. ASSOCIATES
ALUMINUM OR STEEL
Sliding Glass Doors, Windows, All Types
820 So. Santa Anita Ave. Arcadia, California
Hillcrest 6-6126-Res. HI. 6-3912
IRV NOREN'S LANES
3245 E. Foothill Blvd. EL 5-3326
MILLER DUNCKEL REALTY CO.
12 So. Santa Anita Ave. Arcadia, California
Hillcrest 6-2166-MUtual 1-0161
IN ADDITION to the beautiful canvasses being A SMALL HEART-SHAPED necklace with pearls is
admired above by Mmes. Stimson Richardson, admired by student Pam Scott at . . .
lrene Ashton, and Edith Henz, many other art
supplies are sold at . . . . GLEN 'IEWELERS
617 S. First HI 7-8310
44'f2 E. Huntington HI 7-3267
hn Curtis can Apache sophomore looks over The new Hmmmmm Pam Scott has trouble deciding just what
t in the sports line fashions ot to get because everything is so good ot . . .
uns MEN s stone R I KARDS BAKE sHoP
Huntington Dr C H17 4963 666 vv owne Rd UBY R C H, 7 502
THE BABY SHOP
II-41 W. Huntington Dr
EDITH J. FRANKLIN - REALTOR
18 E. Huntington Drive
Real Estate - Rentals - Notary Public
7-7933 Phones Residence HI 7-6252
Congratulations to the Class 1961
Mr. Roy Long shows Apache John Stave the
men's summer fashions at . . .
Hi 7-3271 ROY LONG'S 23 E.
MEN'S AND BOYS' SHOP
PEERLESS LINEN RENTAL SERVICE
lA Division of Model Linen Supply Co.I
122 N. Santa Anita Ave.
161 Colorado Pl. HI 7
333 E. Huntington Dr. Hi 6-5201
, J V
L L, J
. l J ' f 7 DZ!
x ja W!! QW V74
7 f of
" WW-Aff 0
fr WKV f
Autograph space complimenfs of
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF PAINTS"
ng PAINT COMPANY INC.
F PUNI5 '
Q"-1u...5 ,. ,
f ,mg 1 ,--.. uumuncvunsns or Annu: umvs
t ff- H ,. in los Luor Avz. - EL MONTE. cAl.lroRNlA
5 W., ,., - liz.
2-4:" '5 V9
. my ..
'JG uo46ug4unH 'M
Jeloag pJo5 Alpuayj mok
- if H.,
, VW 2
' 532155 '
, ,f-T952 ww gi '
" AX31'f3 .. ' 3 , X
,t:.,53,, if S2 1 .
1 . .
'?,i5"3-is-" 'df .
-'fflflifl K ' 1'
if v if
f f"f" f 1 gi., .
Y wr '
v.1s.5Vx W ,
V N '
F Q :i1raS'If
M x -.H
-m. Jew g
W fm ,
Z I Z
'E '1'i' " gp
As one of The oldest companies in The San Gabriel Valley The Thomas Co. works
under the slogan "Ours is a personal service."
THE THOMAS COMPANY
745 Cortez Rd. Hi 6-7171
, .N PART
AS THE YEAR draws to a close, hectic activity in and tho
turn to the coming year. Gone are the nights and weekends when lights blazed in H-
staff members made hurried trips to the J-4 darkroom, the frantic Snack periods
students ca-me to the publications room for p ictures and to give information. But,
the final bell rings, scattering staffers and memories in many directions, I would li
express my thanks to each person who has helped with the production of the
Administration editors, CHRIS LUNDQUIST and SUE HAWKINS, diligently collecte
fessional information about faculty members and planned interesting layouts for th
Categorizing all the coming events, Activity editors, LESLIE NEUBERG and JO
PEDERSON presented an excellent coverage of the year's events. Organizations ed
CHRIS MCCRACKEN and SUSIE KING have inaugurated a new policy of representing
as they participated in their many activities.
V PAM SCOTT, Advertising Manager, assisted by staff members and ,Faye Lamel,
uncounted hours selling advertising space, taking pictures and making final layouts f
excellent advertising section.
Booking of six hundred senior appointments and arranging the Senior portrait s
was the exacting task of Senior editors, BONNIE CAMPBELL and SHARON JACKSON
year, too, this section carried pictures and copy blocks explaining curriculum offerin
the High School.
JOHN CURTIS, Sports editor, working against early deadlines, frantically coll
k--i.'4-WL"" '-sh, .A ,..
'istics and pictures of the latest games before the pages were due. MEREDITH LA VENE
ned with this section and was also in charge of the Girls' Sports Section.
Underclassmen editor, LONNIE VROMAN, assisted by KAREN KELLEY, has accomp-
ed a remarkable feat in laying out over 2,000 pictures in proper order, surmounting
ny problems arising from this format.
Particular appreciation is' expressed to the photographic staff, headed by JOHN
VA, which spent uncounted hours in the J-4 darkroom developing and printing pic-
Ls to meet exacting standards. NORM SHAPIRO and RAY LEONARD,,as well as John,
'e on call, day anal night, to take several thousand pictures of all types of activities.
SUE SOMMER, Government editor, and JANE WOLTERS, Circulation Manager, did ex-
ent work on their assignments. Roving helpers, typists and layout planners, SUE MATHIS,
-IN WEISSMAN and PATTY MITCHELL, completed the Annual staff.
Thanks are also due PHIL CLARK of the S. K. SMITH COMPANY, for his guidance in
wning and selection of'the cover. TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY has guided the staff
an entirely new copy-preparation plan and has solved many technical problems during
year. Not,to be forgotten, too, is BILL GILL of SANTA ANITA STUDIO, who has done
portrait work on the Annual and has been on coll to take special pictures all year long.
Last, but certainly most important, is our advisor, MRS. HAZEL REEGLER. Through the
1 s QW,
t nine months, she has been most inspiring- in her guidance and criticism as she has
ned us mold the i961 Arcadian.
Now to all these dedicated people, I express my deep and sincere thanks for a iob
Acker, Lee. ,. ..... . ..
Ackermann, Jo Anne. . .
Ahearn, Gregory .....
Albert, Michael .....
Aleshire, Carol. ,. .
Alfieri, Randolph . ..
Allen, Mary ........
Anderson, Robert. .
Andrews, Andrew .....
Antone, Susan ....
Arnold, Mary .......
Arnold, Stephen ..,..
Ashley, Wesley. . .
Asmus, Stewart ......
Augonstoin, James. . .
Ault, William .......
Bailey, Beverly . ..
Bailey, Julie ....
Bailey, Karen .
Baird, Linda ..
Baker, Cheryl . ..
Balch, Harvey . ..
Banko, Barbara . ..
Banks, Roger . ..
Barclay, Jeana ..
Barker, Caroline .
Barnes, Kyle .....
Barnes, Patricia ..
Barron, David ..
Baxter, Carol . ..
Baxter, Jean . .
Belter, Robert ....
Bentley, Donna . . . . .
Berry, Carolyn . ..
Bertram, Greg , ..
Bickley, Frank . ..
Biles, Randall . ..
Bingham, Carol ..
Blake, Anita ....
Blake, Irene .....
Blindbury, Lynne .
Body, Suzanne . ..
Bonds, Sharilyn .
Bonham, Steven ..
Bond, John ....
Booth, De Ann . ..
Both, Rose ......
Bostow, Patricia ..
Bowler, Deanna .
Braff, Brian ....
Braley, Linda . . .
Brock, Charles . .
Brock, Glenn ....
Brodhead, Susan .
Bronson, Willard .
Browder, Barbara .
Brown, Donald ..
Brown, Margaret .
Bryson, Penelope .
Burger, Nancy . . .
Burgett, Kenneth .
. .... 123
. ....,..... I 160
. .... 122
. . .4l,11B,135,137,161
. ......... 107
Burgher, Ronald . ..
Burns, Carol .....
Burns, Robert . . .
Burns, Richard . ..
Burnside, Thomas .
Burton, James . ..
Burton, Prisilla . ..
Burwell, David . ..
Bush, Barbara . ..
Butcher, Edwin ....
Butcher, Gregory . . .
Byles, William ...
Byron, Joanne . ..
Calhoun, Carla . ..
Cameron, Judy .,
Campbell, Jane ..
Cannon, Darrel ..
Carey, Stanley . ..
Carson, Catherine . ..
Cartwright, Susan . ..
Catalano, Sandra . .
Cater, Sandra ......
Chapman, Robert . .. .
Chilton, Robert ....
Cipriani, Sandra ..
Cirino, Leonard .
Cleary, Elaine . .,
Cochran, Eileen . ..
Cochran, Susan . .
Cole, Lynn .......
Compas, Charles . . .
Cook, Linda ......
Coyle, Mary .....
Cranmer, William . ..
Creer, Joyce ...,..
Crest, David ....
Crow, Nora ..,..
Crowe, Marilyn . .. . .
Cubba, Jon ......
... ,... .16,122,162
. . . 164,242
Curry, Timothy .......... 80,1 20,121,151
Curtis, Barbara ................
Danz, Anthony .........
Dalton, Thurman . ..
Darling, Ronald . .
Darney, Jodi ....
Davies, Robert . . .
Davis, Joanne . . .
Davis, Jo Ann ..
Davis, Larry ...,.
Dawney, Thomas ..
de Gero, Gary ....
De Koven, Marie ..
De Pietro, Cherie ..
Del Rey, Barbara ..
Dennell, Douglas ..
Desbrow, Claire . . .
Decimone, Ronald . .
Diaz, Licha .......
Dickason, Thomas , .
Dickey, Peggy ....
Diddy, Cheryl . ..
Dizikes, Dean ....
Dockstader, Earl ..
Donner, Marvin . ..
Du Bois, Philip
Dukeslaw, Ted ....
Dumbacher, Ellen .
Duncombe, Joan . . .
Dunford, Patricia . . .
Dunmire, Norman . .
Dunn, Carolyn . ..
Dyar, Barbara ..
Dyer, Judith .... .. .132,137,167
Dyer, Susanne ............. ...... 1 36,167
T E ...
Edgar, Josephine ...... .... 1 65,167
Edland, Judy .... ...... 1 67
Edmiston, Robert .. .... 167
Edwards, Karen . . ,. .167
Ekkens, Shirley . ..
Elliott, Suzy ....
Emm, Michael ....
Emmett, William . . .
Emmons, Terry . ..
Engstrom, Lena . .
Everett, Starr . ..
Felker, Karen ,.
Ferreira, Stuart . ..
Feurst, Susan ....
Files, Christine . ..
Fink, Charles ....
Flalegraff, Nancy .
Flanders, James . ..
Fontany, Dennis ..
Foster, William . ..
Fox, Wealey .....
Franco, Sharleen ..
Fredrickson, Linda ..
Freeman, Ron ....
Funderburg, Jan ..
Futterman, Allan ,.
. ...... 168
Gable, Marianne ..
Gallo, Constanoe ..
Gartner, William ..
Gengler, Carter . ..
. . . .... 168,242
Lash, Sally ......
Genova, Joe ....,
Giffis, Michael . ..
Gilkerson, Nina . ..
Goodhart, Nils . ..
Goehler, Sheila . ..
Golf, Joseph ....
Gorman, Carolyn .
Graham, James Jr.
Green, Edric .....
Green, Laurel ....
Griffin, Jean ....
Grimsiey, Gail ..
Gross, John ......
Gruben, Jerold . ..
Guinn, Charles . ..
Guiwits, Linda . ..
Guymon, Boyd . ..
Gwynn, Richard ..
Habdas, Robert ..
Hagger, Lana . ..
Hall, Graig .....
Halstead, Edwin ..
Hardy, Glenn . ..
Harmon, Judson . .
Harper, Richard ..
Harris, Judith . ..
Harris, Thomas . ..
Hastings, Gary . ..
Haubalt, Dona . ..
Haverfield, Karen .
Hawkins, John . ..
Hayes, Julie .....
Haynam, Barbara .
Haynes, Marion .,
Headley, James ..
Heale, Virginia ..
Hedrick, Barbara . ,
Heidtke, Paul . ..
Henderson, Marie . ..
Hendrio, Herbert . .
Hendry, Marilyn ..
Henisso, Cris .....
Henkey, Susan ..
Henry, Christine . .
Herndon, James ..
Hershman, Robert .
Hildio, Marilyn . ..
Hill, Katherine ..
Hinrichs, David . ..
Hochmuth, Julie ..
Hodges, Karen ..
Hoertig, Gary ....
Holland, Charles ,
Hoover, James . ..
Hoyle, Gary ....
Hoyle, Ronald ..
122, 133, 171,191
. .... 152,171,19O,194
. .... ...,,.......... 1 23
Hudson, Mary .... ...... 1 72
Huffa, Fredericho . . . 132, 172
Hughes, Laurence . ........ 172
Huntoon, Glenn . . . .119, 172
Hyde,Jone... .. ......172
-... I ...
Ianno, Frank ......... .. .172
Ianno, Charles . .. .. .172
lbershoff, Mary . . . ..... '.173
Ingersoll, Carol .. . ....... .173
Irons, Patricia ....,........ .... 1 37,173
... J T
Jackson, Byron ................,..... 173
Jackson, Catherine ..... 137,157,173,191,194
Jacobs, Jane . .. .......... 123,173,195
Jameson, Gregg . .. ............ . . . .173
Jaros, Candace ........ 51,54,63,68,118,173
Jasper, Nancy .......... .............. 1 73
Jay, Thomas ........ 39,63,119,12O,165,173
Jensen, Barbara ......,....,..,.... 66,173
Johns, Jeffry ..... . . . 173
Johnson, Bette .... . , .173
Johnson, Barbara .. ..... 173
Johnson, Bruce .,.. ...... 1 74
Johnson, Frank Ill .... 123,174
Johnson, Terry . .. .... .174
Jones, Sharon .... . . . 174
Jones, Ronald .... . . .174
Jozefczyk, Joanne ..... . . . 174
1 K 1
Kaufman, Gail ... .... .... . 174
Kealey, David .... ...... 1 74
Kelly, Karen .... .,.. 1 41,174
Keough, James . . .... 174,190
Kerr, Richard .... ....,,... 1 74
Kindel, Wallace . .. .40,66,89,174
Kinkade, Robert . . . ....... .174
Klann, David ..... .. .174
Kleckenr, Vicki ...... . . .174
Kleinnenz, Edward . . . .... .174
Knight, Judith . .. .... 54,174
Knopp, Marian ..... ...... 1 74,195
Knopp, Robert Jr. . .. .. .63,108,120
Knott, Donald ..... ........ 1 74
Koenig, Katherine . . . ..... .174
Kohler, Paul ..... ........ 1 75
Krag, Patricia . .. .... 137,175
Kramer, Carole . . . ....... . 175
Kroeker, Nikkola . . ..62,132,175
Krough, Kathleen .... 175,193
Kubic, Joan ..., .... 1 36,175
Kude, Bruce ..............
Lee, Jackie .i.
Lerch, Carol ..
Lewis, Robert .....
Lewis, Virginia ....
Lich, Jacqueline ..
Lindell, Terri ....
Longden, Eric .....
Longpre, Suzette . . .
Love, Ronald ....
Lowe, Kendall . ..
Lowe, Susan .....
Lucas, Michael . ..
Luke, Joyce ....
Lynch, Jeffrey ..
Lackey, Paula . ..
Laing, Joann ..
Lamar, Thomas . . .
Lamel, David ...... 119,152,157,175,l90,194
Lancaster, Linda .
Larimer, Laura . . .
Laughren, James . ..
Lavine, Martin ..
Lavine, Virginia . ..
Lawrence, Brian . ..
Le Clere, Judy ..
Lee, Bruce ....
. ..,. 63,123,175
. .. .80,102,103,175
Lynn, William .............. .... 1 76
... M ...
Maas, Donald ............. .... 1 76
Macdonald, Malcolm . .. ...... .176
Madill, Janet ........ ......... 1 76
Madinger, Susan .... 177, 242
Mahony, Jerry .. . ......... . 177
Malefyt, Mary ... .. .177, 242, 192
Mallery, Gerald .... .. .119, 177, 191
Mandeville, Prima .. .......... 177
Manley, Christopher .. ..... 102, 177
Manning, Patricia .. ..... 41, 137, 177
Manuell, Sherry ......,......,........ 177
Marascio, Rose Marie ..., 133, 134, 177, 195
Marconi, Mary ....................... 177
Marquand, Wendy ..... 53, 73, 177, 196, 245
Martin, Robert .... . ................ 177
Martin, William ,. .... 177
Mathias, Judy .. .... 177
Mathieu, Pierro ... ... .177
Maury, Hays ... ...,177
Mayhew, Terry .... ....... 1 77
Maynard, Robert . . , ............... .178
McBane, Baxter ............. 178, 195
McCroy, Stephen ...... 39, 79, 81, 119, 120,
McCue, Jeanne ....., 73, 135, 156, 178, 195
McDowell, Terence ................... 178
McElveen, John ...................... 178
McGannon, Tom .. .... 102, 130, 131, 178
McKenzie, Marilyn .. ...... 137, 178, 195
McKenzie, Paige .. ..... I ..... 50, 178
McLean, Patricia .... ,............ 1 78
McPheeters, Challis . .. .... 51, 55, 60, 178,
McQuown, Michael . . . .,.... .178
Mecca, Jefferson . . . ..... .178
Mencke, Melvin .. ......... 178
Menconi, Marsha . . . ,... ..... . 179
Merbitz, Judith . .. .. .66, 133, 179
Merrill, Barbara .. ..... ,.... 1 79
Metro, Stephan .. .... 122, 179
Miller, Sharon .. ....... 179
Mires, Dennis .... .... 1 79
Moore, Barbara ....... .179
Moore, Doreon .... .......... 1 79
Moore, Linda ..... 66, 122, 179
Morgan, Judith .............. .179
Morisse, Marian ... ...118, 152, 179, 193
Morrell, Sandra ....... 50, 179, 195
Morris, Thomas .... ................ 1 79
Morsch, Suzanna .............. 50, 63, 179
Mortensen, Rosemary . ..42, 62, 66, 150, 157,
Murphy, Edward .............. 76, 80, 179.
Murphy, Rita ..... ...... 5 4, 66, 122, 179
Murray, Kathleen .... 66, 136, 137, 179
Murray, Stephan . . . .............. .179
Patterson, Donna ..
4 Qgfb r 19' 1 X
WCA!! 1 W1 XQMAZJJ ll , ,fx ll Vx
1 F .0 ,V , HMA, 1 QQ'
XM OJ fl! fy 1 UC 'X' tub by i , NAXIL!
LA, jg 1 l 1 N J
my M jj, V1 ""' ffl 1
014, 1 o f 'N' ,M X
VL di ,JW s it , 14111 , gtfy W
A 1' 1
Muth, Julie ... ...... ..133, 134, 136,
Neill, Stanley ..,.
Nelson, James . ..
Nelson, Carol . .. ....... .. ..
Nelson, Charles .............
Neuberg, Leslie ,...
, 5, 66,
Newell, Richard .... , ........
Nichols, Dennis ..
Norrie, Frank .........
Odening, Phillip ..........
... gp ...
Ogilvie, Sara .....
Orsi, Donald . .
Ottosen, James . ..
Owen, Margaret . . .
.,.62, 120, 122,
... p ...
Pade, Todd ,........ ......
Paul, Robert .....
Pearson, Richard . . . ....... 119,
Pedersen, Jo Ann . .
Pendleton, David . ..
Perini, Virginia ..
Perkins, Anne . .
Perlof, Allen .... . . .
Peterson, Carol ......
Peterson, Douglas .
Paul . . .
Phares, Donald . ..
Pitchess, Andrew ,...
Plunkett, Jerry ....
Pokraiac, Nicholas .
Polansky, Judy ......
Potter, Ellen ....
Pratt, Judy . ..
Price, Juliann . ..
Roger, James ..... . .
Ramirez, David ..
Randall, Wayne ....
Raymond, William ..
Rehwaldt, Susanne . . .
Reutter, Pamela ....
Reynolds, James ........ .. .
Richards, Mary Ann
Rinek, Judith ,......
Roach, Thomas ......
Robinson, Frank ............
Roche, Kathleen ......
Rooton, Don .......
Russell, Dixie . . . . ..
J- 1 4
1 J JU'
Ryman, Sharon .......
Sage, Richard .......
Sanchez, Drew ....
Sanders, Richard ..
Saunders, Sherry .,....
Sayer, Terry ........
Scanlon, Michael . ..
Schaefer, Judy ....
Schultz, Leslie ..... 76
Schurter, William ....
Scoonover, Frank Jr. . .
Scott, Suzanne ....
Segers, Gary ......
Shaffer, Susan .....
Shapiro, Norman ....
Sharp, Carol ......
Shepherd, Susan ..
Shere, Gerald .....
Shuler, Susan .....
Shurkus, Elaine ..
Siane, Mary .......
Simon, Stephanie .. ,
Smith, Diana .....
Smith, Hillary .. .
Smith, Joan ......
Smith, Mariella . ..
Smith, Richard . ..
Smith, Ralpth ..
Smith, Susan . ..
Smith, William ....
Sorge, Joan ......
Spaulding, Marian ..
Spencer, Susan ....
Spreen, Gregory . . .
Sproul, Rhoda .....
St. Clair, Robert
Stacey, Peter . .
Stava, William .....
Stephens, Daniel .....
Stephenson, Jenell . .
Stoffel, Fred ...... 42, 46, 63, 70, 1
120, 156, 157,185,191
Strampe, Steve .
Strand, Karen .
Sutton, Charles . . .
Swab, Charles ....
Taber, Dale .,.......
Taylor, Harry . ..
Taylor, James . ..
Tedesco, Linda ....
Temple, Theodore . ..
Terhorst, John ....
Thacker, Susan .....
Theile, Susann .....
Thompson, James . . .
V 18395, ll l pl
8O,81, 102 120,
Ilf bb 138
. ...'... ..... G .-,....1.3.1.'
. ,'. ,..1.0.8l,
Thorn ill, Gary ....... . ..
Thurber, Stanley ......
Toohey, Mary Kathleen
Tortoris, .lo Ann .
Traugott, Connie . . , .
Trotter, Don .....
Tucker, Judy ......
Tulleners, Lisette .
Turmon, Sandra . ..
Turner, Linda ....
Turner, Michael . ..
Turner, Philip ,...
Tyler, Patricia ....,.,,.... ....
T U T
Unland, Charlotte .........
-.. V ...
Vaccaro, Frank ........... 81, 121,
Van Horn, James ......... 81, 104,
van Horn, Ruth ........
Van Twaarden, Gerald .
Vawter, Alfred .......
Vetter, Sheryl .,......
..46, 102, 119,
Wade, Garry ............. ....
Wagner, Richard . . .
Wallace, Jon ....
Ward, Valerie ..
Warren, David . ,.
Webb, Dona ...... .. . . 136, 142,
Webster, Richard .. .......... ..
Weidaw, Patricia .. .... 41, 53,
Westcott, Carolyn .... ..........
Whaley, Linda ....
Wiberg, Marien .... ..........
Wilgus, Marian .... ..,63, 133,
Willey, Mary .... ..........
Williams, Sue ... .... .. ..
Wilson, Barbara . . .
Wilson, Pamela J. ... ..
Wilson, Pamela M. .. ,... .. .
Wimbish, Richard ..... 102,
Winter, Sylvia ..... . . .51, 55
Wolfson, Pamela ....................
Wood, Gary .... ,,..................
Wood, Susan .... .... 6 8, 129, 156, 189
Wright, George ................. ....
Wyatt, Vickie .......................
Wyman, Mary .... 51, 66, 133, 134, 140
Yeager, Suzanne .......... 41, 66, 118,
Young, Donald . . ................ . .
Young, stuart ........ 63, 56, 104, 118,
Youts, Janet ............. .,.. 1 89,
Zack, Gary ........................
Zeliff, John ....
Zeno, Lawrence ..
Zirmerman, Phil .
Zola, Jane .....
76, 78, 79, 81,
-5. , ' K . .J
F,,,,,n-y.,.- -fx f--f -
fag? - W
gf . ' , ,
M5010 0-VUL W 13 ' 'A jf!
lllliwggim WWW W .
QW xg w Q1j:g5jMWm WMD X
MWMVWUU- SUM Lgofwdmwffa Www,
ifI W 'MJ M Wm W
' ,Z Q 0-9 fmdki' QQ QMANOQZ
,LQ M U f,f4fffJMW! JS'-o-Log, Jxd-AMJ
xixkd!4l2!?7fiQgL6f7?n1ff' J"JQ-bi H Ja-CL JCRQJ- ,ua-cu? .
VXjf,54QK' !Of L"Q"'VYwv,,.N.JNJ 1. q
h WWw WMWWM
62' V76 C fy 23000
Q ,kz4w1f2ffffC V C ' ,
272 5f7f4Tff2fM-fx Q W I
52lQMM934ytxOf4Jf 1 igf
Jpjmwl MQWOQ 5212
' I 2 Q
filpiboffi -if KO'
',L!jj.L,5f-'L , ,J 1, " f 7
K- I l,', ,,,1 1 A, '-'I wf,5f""-74" ' 7
,,A7,W55 ff JW fWff"W' f. 2 Q g
,I ' 'rf , 25477 c1.fL,v
..ff97VT -fi ' 1,-,J 4 if High f gL.fLj"'x
JcfjL'j?JVd?l an VU JJVU' 1
A swan My in wx ww-
Cfik fwbgpwxrr. I -
May! ' '
W wwf M
X : 1' 1 EPSLSJXB Kwh
V wwfn wavy' '
f www GW? UW
,L My Q
' , L,700fv' K
Wg? ff O!
M , 1
Wg? fyflqif ,f
wtf Vbiffmff fi! I ' I
W JL W ifhjjlilfakwf
mg 141, Vbwf
,WL,,,L, yy J
kk ' fm' If J
J Lai! fxr
Qdlfmiwifbwce Q44 QUQVQQFUQIQR
mf, T5W W
vs dig WM
Sis 3? 555 gf X
, 53 3? Ny, xg? D
Ssikis lyo Q
m WWE C
wi M ff W
las s Elec
f , School opens Serb
,Q Q V
X x S ,Y X 5 3 , M
A . Q 1 V huy?kQ,g'xbf,xjf Ri IV, X pw,J f' .
x 1 Q I J my WQKY WAV QUT, Ex , V! ,Y dy dy! IW, 'M v
P NJ -R an j, .Hy R y by E bu .vp ' , ,,
1 ,1g. 5iq.'1i'!jg ::" M k QQ? if JJ WJ mv? jjfwjx U PQXWIX' 0 AyT J V MMJ
i l ' ' 1, X, ,V fi ,V N 31? X vu' g f K ,
sf A ji fp ,fx VN 'NV 'rv ' ,YA '
A i , M gf f 3 W
-a 2 C fi
N L . .Y 3 VJ 5
, v M4 gif NVD ' , .
Q XJ fi 31
Q P .
. N, abby
. ' 1"
47, ff 54K L
95' if 7' A 5 gd I
H525 ffwlf f
ff? wscxdfgifyif Qfbfififg
Symf 1CNwpJ2yf7J "D
A lag. J' J' rp if-' fb
'ff Sjf gf
0 0 V W 4,
S:r,Por-traits Jen Progress Report
6 T1 9 ' W ' A7'
www ff - QM K3 7 ,
b,.,,9.,x My 5 Qt CK
f J i I ' ' B14 J
fifJyVK www JW qwiykqf R Q
K-X WM Q fl? MLW 1
,A MILK My QMS A QQ
W W W M
W f 'ip UL W. M
LK L Q U L '- N79 ' fo
iii gi A fi 'I X, UQ! 1 16' L
iw LJ QE OR
664 ' W E QU , N 7 Taq -fixlf x,, X j .
Q- R117 .16 N . .M - C
74 .' Q V1 ?Y ' ' A V Diggs-Ein Gaby KQKW7 LAK'
Jo Q' 1- em 1 M 'CJ Q . Ki. is ,Mwqj - A
A XR f W,
' 'I 'P RTE? R' " 54
jzvf' amd 4 LG' OW kk V' in-O
T137 K '
Cl Cn, 0' tax
sunfff OP Mfff gf
0Uf'ff LvQk fH WWMZ55 QM
H, ffm PM tw
Q L0 ww 1' 1447 V-I qkj, W -Q,,kvi iEX
if L"'0'f 17 Dfw L?fC"X'
Sala! aww Hsqlfw . ?,4pfp 7610-yin C'wZ,4LJf Q
D F P R R S S QiM
. ' r 5 , 4- ' ," U .,
' . J Q N ,1 - fm. A 'cp ,
K JI N
V ' ff Q, X gg:
! X' .JL Uflgikge 52 . 'Q--1 'A
iw - JL, wi" U-
' - U X 1 ' f 1
Q' ' W'
Qbw 7-My ,pyf M LW.
MMG 1 Q X
Suggestions in the Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.