Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1962 volume:
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Council of leaders
Seeking as one travels
I Sitting in council:
I more than one,
I Sun, day:
more than one,
many suns or days
I Strong foundation
A Stuoents pleoae
GRACING fhe nonth enfrgnce fo The I WILL build on the foundation the Arcadia High School
campus is the magnificent tile tableau, CIIVGS to me-
Of gufhenfic lndggn design- I WILL sit in council with those who are wise in their
Each symbol of the design depicts chosen work, now, and many suns from now.
Q pqfficulgr Word or jdeg in fhe l travel be upward.
Sfudenfs Pledge To Arcndin High Schgolh I WILL not walk alone, I will seek knowledge along the
Symbol translation ot the tile is given WUY-
at right, IT IS MY EARNEST DESIRE to attain a position in the world
V 2 I WILL strive at all 'times to work in harmony with others.
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D A OGREfg0h een the k ynote Llprovements hich now.gkot9the72:TtyL.:p,r6VR:ling
in,t e gr, ancDde pment of the City of ever betteroseNiC6'Taeq-delfbggigfies t9?he Kiizenry.
a ia rin e pa Cade. ell described No a t Jri5Qs?een?g:x dsQ t other
y i fou , E J. "Luck ' Baldwin who yqment "'ayJalso proiected,
s , "By ad, is is Par e!", Arcadia has 555undQWOyi'5Vj9Wi g3feeT Und lighting
. eC know by such s ans as "A commu- 3 ,3n?p nt thef11:1ew.3Nilder s Park, maior
nity esign yvith livin 'n mind" or "suburban L Qlffjjqorm d T-tructifih, QS itrggparking, com-
. . Q its best." Arcadia, with a population a- many others are a
o 4 , 39,Li9undou edly unique among Ameri- .eu p " o ' f,.e7'overaIlm f n of community de-
, ca itigfor hav' g at its center more than 700 M'-7 'iyle gf
5 cr 6 recre a and natural landscape. "J ,fArccldia High School, an integral part
- yfzsprimdvw community of homes. "community designed with living in mind,"
In de icating the 1962 Arcadian to the City tiff proudly dedicates this book to the City of Ar-
of Arcadia, The Qbieefyejhqs been To highlight cadia and its newest community sponsored
the recent major civic grtdxdschgoylztuilding im- buildings. A 1 ll
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Atilcaolal high Schools Contemponany Campus
Mrs. Pat Loechner and Candy Metzgar leave the main entrance of the administration building.
CONSTRUCTED around a central rally court which serves
as a student meeting place, Arcadia High School was
planned to give maximum classroom space with modernistic
grounds for atmosphere and beauty.
Classrooms and administrative buildings are constructed
in parallel rows with covered corridor connectives, with doors
at the north and south ofthe rooms. All rooms have win-
dows facing north, in order to better utilize natural sunshine
for lighting. Actual classrooms are arranged according to
subject taught. Music buildings are at the northwest corner
of the school property, while such subiects as mathematics,
English, sciences, and languages are each assigned specific
halls to occupy.
Cafeteria, Snack Bar, and Student Store facilities border
the rally court so that students may use these facilities during
snack and lunch periods. The Little Theater was designed
and built near Campus Drive so that Civic and school groups
could give presentations with a minimum disturbance to
students during school sessions, and also be handy to park-
Physical Education facilities are situated to the east of
the rally court with shop buildings in the intermediate area
to the south of the court.
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was an lnteanal pant Oli Community life
MODERN SCHOOL ARCHITECTURE framed by graceful
shrubbery, grassy lawns, expanses of varigated ivy, and stately
trees form a beautiful campus of which all Arcadians are iustly
Against a magnificent northerly backdrop of the San Gabriel
mountains, Arcadia High School is a familiar landmark in a
rapidly-growing, Southern California residential community.
l With the continued growth and expansion of the City of
Arcadia itself, Arcadia High School became seriously over-
crowded. An additional bond issue in 1959 provided the neces-
sary funds for construction of New Foothills Junior High and
enlargement of First Avenue and Richard Henry Dana iunior high
schools, making possible the shift to a 6-3-3 system in the dis-
trict. With this educational program, ninth graders remained in
the iunior highs, and the high school became a three year school.
The resultant reduction in enrollment provided a less crowd-
ed atmosphere with fewer inconveniences to both students and
faculty members, while school facilities were expanded.
The high school continued its academic advances, strength-
ening the instructional program and challenging students to
realize their full educational capacities and development.
Outstanding faculty leadership provided the impetus for
greater achievement through individual research and for the
development of the individual potentials of each student.
Students gather nformally as they wait for buses at the Campus Drive loading zone.
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Located on the northeast corner of the hugh school campus is the Administration Building, the latest addition tothe school district.
DEDICATING themselves to the continued
improvement of the educational system provided
for Arcadia students of all ages, members of
the Board of Education have spent many hours
weighing proposals and adopting policies which
will benefit the young people.
Elected for two-year terms and serving with-
out remuneration, Board members establish
policies, consider the financial obligations of
the District, and are leaders in providing for new
facilities, equipment and materials for student
use. Their leadership through the years has con-
tributed greatly to the efficiency of operation
and scope of the educational offerings.
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P-QESWNG ABi2EAst,afihe constantly im-
proving and expgncling municipal facilities,
the Arcadia Unified School District has
realized a long cherished dream - the
construction of a badly needed district
Constr ctedllon the northwest corner of
the Arca i -High School campus at a total
cgstio. 35247,391, the building was com-
pleted iust efore Christmas and was dedi-
cate fit anfopen house in January of 1962.
" The 12, Oo foot' building houses 54 dis-
trictijertiip oyees in administration, person-
nel, accounting and business services, the
istrict library, data processing, and cafe-
Styledfin contemporary design, a mod-
Eininw ighted fountain graces the en-
tr5cK1eZ?4QUe the building itself is of frame
s cco construction. Air conditioning,
indirect lighting, and entirely new furnish-
ings are among its many assets. Landscap-
ing was installed early in the new year,
with ample parking space being provided
in the reakf-fpiipdistrict employfesf' and
Austin, Field and Fry served as archi-
tects for the building with construction
being done by Claremont Contractors.
Dedication of the new building took
place on January 7, 1962, at an open
house which was attended by citizens and
school employees. Highlight of the after-
noon was the presentation of ci plaque,
now mounted in the foyer of the building,
containing the names of the present and
former members of the Board of Education
and the names of all superintendents since
the formation of the district.
Previous members of the Board of Edu-
cation as well as the incumbents were
present for the occasion. Dr. Antone W.
Nisson is presently serving as president of
the Board, along with Dr. Robert l. Boyd,
vice president, William O. Merritt, secre-
tary, and members Dexter D. Jones and
Harold C. Lietz.
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1961-1962 Arcadia School Board Members, left to right: Dexter D. Harold C. Lietz, are seated at the dedication ceremonies of the District
Jones, Dr. Robert I. Boyd, Dr. A. W. Nisson, William O. Merritt, and Administration Building.
Oistmct Aoministnatons Successfull m
ReVi9Wil'19 One Of the many reports pertaining to their administrative Educational Services, Dr. Burtis E. Taylor, Superintendent, and Dr. Alton
duties are, left to right: Elbert E. Souders, Assistant Superintendent, E- SCOTT, ASSlSTGf1? 5UP9"ln'endef1f, Business SCFWCGS-
Superintendenfs Cabinet members posing in front of the new Administration Building are, left to
right: Dr. Burtis E. Taylor, Superintendent, Dr. Alton E, Scott, Donald Hughes, Owen Van Buskirk,
Director of Elementary Education, and Elbert E. Souders.
lN ORDER TO COORDINATE the
work of the various segments of the
unified school administration effi-
ciently, Dr. Burtis E. Taylor has
formed what he calls the Superin-
Meeting regularly, and bringing
to the group their specialized knowl-
edge and abilities, members of this
cabinet discuss and plan for the
overall development and smooth
functioning of the total school pro-
gram from Kindergarten through the
rzoslems CII n6W 6-3-3 SCl'lOOl SYSIGITI,
NOTABLE CHANGES in the overall educational pat-
tern of Arcadia Unified 'School District were evidenced
this year with the change-over to a 6-3-3 program.
Dr. Burtis E. Taylor, Superintendent, has been respon-
sible for the organization of the new grouping, with
the assistance of Elbert E. Souders, Assistant Superin-
tendent, Educational Services, and Dr. Alton E. Scott,
Assistant Superintendent, Business Services.
During his second year at Arcadia, Dr. Taylor has
seen the completion of the new Foothills Junior High
School along with the enlargement and reconditioning
of both First Avenue and Richard Henry Dana which
also have become iunior high schools. Another innova-
tion of the past year has been the completion of a long-
needed district administration facility now located on
the northwest corner of the high school property.
Since the unified district was created in l95l, district
offices had been housed in "temporary" World War ll
barracks at the east end of the girls' gym area. As the
district grew, more "temporary" additions and altera-
tions had to be made until district quarters became en-
tirely inadequate. Now, at last istrict employees are
housed in an efficient and attractive new building.
Continuous increase in enrollment in all grades in
the district has also confronted Superintendent Taylor
as he has assumed leadership in long-range planning
for the future.
Constant evaluation and planning for improvements
in the secondary schools has been the maior responsi-
bility of Elbert E. Souders, who completed his second
year on the district administrative staff after five years
as Arcadia High School principal.
It has also been a busy year for Dr. Alton E. Scott
in fiscal planning and in coordinating the work of
architects, contractors, and district maintenance staffs
in the district.
Through the carefully considered efforts of these
three administrators and their staffs, Arcadia Unified
School District is completing yet another outstanding
Their recommendations to .the Board of Education
have made possible additional school facilities, a con-
stantly improving curriculum, and a'sound fiscal position
for the district. -
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SELECTION and recommendation to the su
the district for three years.
staff numbers almost 600 employees.
Donald Hughes, District Personnel Director, confers with Walter La Gier, ATA President, about
the local professional organization, the Arcadia Teachers Association.
perintendent and the Board of Education of all
district employees has been the major responsi
bility of Donald D. Hughes, district Personnel
Director for the past ten years. Prior to that
time, he had been a teacher and principal in
In addition, he has recommended beneficial
personnel policies which have been responsible
for the retention of a well prepared professional
group and an efficient staff of classified em
With more than 9,000 students presently en
rolled in Arcadia schools at all grade levels, the
High school science teacher Walter La Gler
has served as president of the local professional
organization, the Arcadia Teachers Association
for the second year. Under his direction, out
standing speakers have appeared at Associa
tion meetings and many committees have
considered and recommended action on various
While high School Aoministuatons face
MYRON E GREENE
ROUNDING out his first full year as principal of Arcadia
High School, Myron E. Greene has been responsible for its
orderly transition from a four to a three year school.
With the completion of Foothills Junior High and the
enlargement of First Avenue and Dana intermediate schools
to house ninth grade students, some of the previous high
school staff had to be reassigned to the iunior high schools
and eleven new staff members added to the upper grades.
This project engaged a great part of Mr. Greene's time.
A thorough and competent administr r Mr. Greene
has constantly reviewed d e c rricular offer-
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Ahallenaes Of A thnee yeaiz School
WITH the decrease in school enrollment to
slightly more than 2,000 students after an over-
flow of 2,700, the housing problems confronted
by Gerald Rayl in his position of Assistant Prin-
cipal were slightly eased during the past year.
in his usual skillful and pleasant manner,
he has directed the overall assignment of class-
rooms and facilities, conferred with the principal
on selection of new staff members, and handled
the myriad details of his position smoothly.
One of his newest responsibilities this year
was the direction and coordination of the work
of the counseling staff. In weekly staff meetings,
matters of policy relating to class assignments
of students, graduation and college require-
ments, testing programs, and special responsi-
bilities of counselors have been worked out
under his direction.
An eight year veteran of Arcadia's staff,
Mr. Rayl completes his seventh year as an ad-
ministrator, Having received both his Bachelor
and Master of Arts degrees from Indiana Uni-
versity, Mr. Rayl has added to his professional
competence with additional work at Notre Dame,
Cornell, San Diego University, and the University
of Southern California.
ALBERT E. ACTON
GERALD P. RAYL
ALBERT E. ACTON was named as an assistant prin-
cipal this year after having served as Director of Student
Activities and Pupil Personnel for the past four years.
His responsibilities have remained essentially the
same-that of planning and supervising student activi-
ties on campus and conferring with students on matters
of campus citizenship.
He is a familiar sight at all student affairs as he has
worked conscientiously to make the high school activities
program a success. Also under his iurisdiction is the
overall responsibility for the club program which en-
compasses more than forty clubs with widely varying
Having received his A.B. degree from Occidental Col-
lege, Mr. Acton was awarded a Degree Superior from
the University of Paris. He also holds a Master of Arts
degree from Los Angeles State College. Prior to entering
the administrative field, Mr. Acton taught social studies
in the district two years and also served in non-teaching
School Leaoens Omecteo Stuoents Ano also Supenvlse
Richard Carroll and Kent Barney watch students ioining in enthusiastic
cheers during a pep rally.
THIRTY-FOUR CLASSES in the general areas of
Business Education, Industrial Arts, Homemaking,
and academic subiects including chemistry, English,
and languages are offered through the Adult Edu-
Robert Shortell, Principal, Adult Education, directs
the night school program at Arcadia High School
as well as at Holly Avenue School, Hugo Reid Pri-
mary, and the Los Angeles County Arboretum.
SUPERVISING ATTENDANCE PROCEDURES at the high
school and counseling with students on matters relating
to attendance in accordance with state compulsory edu-
cation laws is the major responsibility of Kent Barney.
In addition, he is a well known figure on campus as he
supervises students during snack and lunch periods,
and at many after-school activities.
Demonstrating his concern for students who need
special guidance, Mr. Barney has made many friends
as he has handled many problems in a pleasant and
thoughtful manner. He is also one of the sponsors of
the senior class and is responsible for coordinating their
activity program throughout the year.
Mr. Barney received his B.S. degree from Loyola
University and his M.A. degree from Los Angeles State
College in the fields of supervision and administration.
Prior to becoming Attendance Officer, Mr. Barney taught
Social Studies and coached football and track.
RICHARD CARROLL, in his role as Assistant in Pupil
Personnel, added a new responsibility to his position
this year, that of meeting daily with the Executive Coun-
cil, as they have discussed and planned many student
activities during the year.
Consulting with students on personal problems, ex-
plaining school rules and regulations regarding class
and campus behavior and working with parents on these
matters has been his maior task.
Carroll taught mathematics before assuming his
present position and still coaches both football and
baseball. He received his B.S. and M.S. degrees from
the University of California at Los Angeles with addi-
tional graduate work being done at Claremont Graduate
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Robert M. Shortell, Principal, Adult Education, second from left, watches as Robert
Landen, Spanish Instructor, seated, demonstrates the use of the language lab apparatus
to Donald Jorgensen and Mrs. Elsie Coff.
Boult Classes, DLA. Supponteo School Activities
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Parent-Teacher Association officers for 1961-1962 are, left to right,
Seated: Mrs. Jerry Luboviski, Treasurer, Mrs. David White, President,
Mrs. Charles Sherman, First Vice President, Mrs. Walter McCaslin, Sixth
Vice President, Mrs. L. C. Maior, Third Vice President. Standing are:
Myron E. Greene, Principal, Kent Barney, Second Vice President, Mrs.
Ray Leonard, Fifth Vice President, Lloyd Davies, Auditor, Mrs. Carl
Silberhorn, Recording Secretary, Mrs. Flint Agee, Parliamentarian. Not
pictured are Mrs. Charles Anderson, Corresponding Secretary, Mrs.
Gilbert Easley, Historian, M. P. Stuhrman, Financial Secretary.
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As one of their fund-raising proiects, PTA members serve hot and cold
drinks, hot dogs, and candy apples to hungry fans at home football
panent - teachens
COMBINING home and school influences for
a better -student environment, parents and
teachers meet once a month and discuss business
during general meetings.
A funcl-raising proiect continued this year
was the manning of food booths during home
football games. PTA members served coffee,
cokes, hot dogs, and candy apples. They also
performed many other worthwhile activities.
Both parents and teachers have cooperated
fully to achieve their goals of better under-
standing between faculty members, students,
and their parents this year.
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Counselons heipeo Stuoents with pensona
Mrs Florence Smkule talks to a parent about college applications
MRS FLORENCE SINKULE
Eastern Michigan College
Girls' League Sponsor
ARCADIA HIGH SCHOOL is very fortunate
to have an excellent counseling staff to guide
students. The staff advises students in choosing
their course of study for their school years.
Students wishing to apply for a iob may
also be assisted in finding a position. Coun-
selors aid students in choosing a college by
interpreting test scores, grades, and achieve-
Arcadia has an extensive accelerated pro-
gram, and the counseling staff chooses students
to be placed in these classes in order to take
best advantage of educational opportunities
A change has taken place in the manner
of assigning students to counselors. Previously,
students could choose the counselor they wanted.
Now, however, a student is assigned to a
counselor by alphabetical listing of last names
and is advised by the same counselor for all
three years at Arcadia High. This system is
advantageous because the counselors become
acquainted with students records over the years
and, therefore, are better able to advise pupils.
Miss Marrietta Viola has been the efficient
counselor's secretary this past year.
Max Cramer discusses next year's program with an interested student
High School Seniors who wish to take the United States Employment MAXBCXAMER
Service Test Battery for vocational abilities ore shown as they take the . ' '
f . Occidental College
anger dexterity test.
ocatlonal Ano Goucatlonal quloance.
Gerald Rayl checks a student transcript record
with Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher.
MRS. MAVIS DUMBACHER
Fresno State College
ASSISTING THE TEACHER in vari-
ous non-teaching duties is only one
of the many aspects of the Teacher
Observation Program. This program,
designed to give students a clearer
insight into the teaching profession,
is limited to senior students inter-
ested in education, and who are
enrolled in cz college preparatory
course, maintaining a B average.
EDUCATION WORK - EXPERlENCE
PROGRAM, limited to iunior and sen-
ior students who are 16 or older,
provides students with "learning-
on-the-iob" experience. The school
maintains close contact with the
employer since students receive full
credit for each semester taken.
Miss Muriel Davis assists students with the use of college catalogues.
MISS MURIEL DAVIS
W Q, S.:-
Newest members on the counseling staff are Stanley Bowers and Ronald Gister who double as
counselors and teachers.
RONALD S. GISTER STANLEY I.. BOWERS
A.B., M.A. BA., M.A.
U. of So. Calif. Los Angeles State College
U. of Calif., Los Angeles John Hopkins University
Chairman, English Dept.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
HAROLD L. GEX
San Francisco State College
qnammaiz, Composition, lltenaturze. an
and grammar, helping students
to acquire basic concepts of
American and foreign literature,
and developing students' abili-
ties of self-expression in oral
and written work are the main
iobs of the AHS English Depart-
ment. Although English is re-
quired in all three grade levels
at Arcadia High School, selected
students are channeled into the
accelerated English program.
This advancement permits more
capable students to progress
faster and analyze literature
ELECTIVES are offered in
speech, drama, iournalism, and
the production of publications.
Speech and drama students
have presented a variety of
fine programs and have won
many awards. Student reporters
learn the techniques of publish-
ing the Pow Wow the campus
Publication of the ARCADIAN,
Arcadia High School's annual,
has given students the oppor-
tunity to meet the heavy de-
mands and responsibilities of
producing such an outstanding'
MRS. MARIE CARROLL
UQ of Southern California
RONALD S. GISTER
U. of Southern California
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Key Club Counselor
Mus. JEANET M. BARKER
College of the Pacific
Jr. Red Cross
MRS. ANNA CINQUE
New York University
CLETUS J. KEMPER
Saint Thomas College
U. of Southern California
CIIUAIIOH WERE Constantly GITIDIWASIZGO
MISS CATHERINE LEARNED ROY LUJIN FRED J- NAHRA
English B.S., M.S. in Ed. B-A-I M-A-
MISS GLORIA RAUCHLE
U. of Michigan
Los Angeles State College
Mas. BARBARA mei.
Central Missouri State
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
MRS. HAZEL REEGLER
Texas Women's University
New York Universitv
MRS. EILEEN CARRIER PRESS
Pennsylvania State University
Hundreds of students bought paperback books at the first Paperback Book Fair Dec.
MISS MAY ROBBIE
Los Angeles State College
MISS MADELEINE C. ROGERS LLOYD SAVAGE
Mount Holyoke College
as Wotzlo histomcal Oevelopments wane Stuoied
U. of Southern California
Chairman, Social Studies Dept.
STANLEY L. BOWERS
Los Angeles State College
Johns Hopkins University
RICHARD L. DYER
BA- B.A., M.A.
LaVerne College Bates College
50Cl9l Studies U. of Calif., Berkeley
Social Studies, Counselor
Senior Men's Club
f ,,.. 1.,5t,-,- or .iz .-:- tt - K
A a - -I F - I
tis, 7 ,k':' . , i - 'f A y
Y V 'xr 2'l:'t' ."
W. H. PATTERSON MISS LINDA PRATT
B.A., M.A., Pl1.D. B,A,
U. of Southern California
North Texas State College
HELPING STUDENTS to under-
stand world affairs more thor-
oughly, the Social Studies Curric-
ulum includes courses in Ancient-
Medieval History, International
Relations, World History, United
States History, and Civics-Psy-
chology. Students who show
above average ability in history
are put in the accelerated pro-
gram to allow faster progress
and closer analysis of world
history and governments.
is an elective course designed
to provide those students who
plan to attend college with a
more complete background in
the history of man from his
beginning to the end of the
sixteenth century. International
Relations is an elective course
offered to Senior students who
are interested in increasing their
understanding of world affairs
and relationships of various
countries to one another. World
History, a required subject for
all Sophomores, is a general
course in world history, with
attention given to the historical
factors that influence man's de-
velopment. United States History
and passage of the Constitution
test are requirements of the .lun-
ior year. This course reviews
history from the early explora-
tion and colonization eras of the
North American continent to the
present. Seniors must study
Civics-Psychology. This course
reviews the format and functions
of United States government in
preparation for adult civic re-
sponsibilities, in addition to pro-
viding the students with a gen-
eral background in the principles
MRS. GLENNA RASMUSSEN VALLIE ROBINSON ROBERT M. SHORTELL EDWIN M. SIMPSON, .IR
Social Studies A.B., M.S. B.E., M.A. B.A.
Monmouth College La Crosse U. of Southern California
Western Illinois State University U. of Wisconsin Social Studies
Social Studies Social Studies
Principal, Adult Education
Evaluateo, Stuoents also mssreneo Business Skills
BOTH VOCATIONAL and non-vocational
courses are offered in the Business Education
Department. General Business is the only com-
mercial course offered at the eleventh and
twelfth grade levels.
Bookkeeping, Business Economics, and Busi-
ness Law are open to Juniors and Seniors. Upper
division courses include Business Machines, Busi-
ness Practice, Consumer Economics, and Short-
Transcription, an advanced study of Short-
hand, is limited to Senior students.
LLOYD DAVIES MISS ANNE GAYDOS RAYMOND POTTER
Ed.s., M.s. B.s., M.A. B.s., M.A.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles U. of Pittsburgh U, of 50UTherFI California
U. of Southern California Business Education Pepperdine College B
Chairman, Business Ed. Dept. Business Education
MS' Club uslness Goucatlon
Members of the College Night panel discuss college
admissions procedures with Miss Muriel Davis, counselor.
Panel members are, left to right, Davis, Miss Dorothy
1 .,. ,,':3, '- I
57551. its 3 'wwf -.
S 11 ' -,, s
JOHN T. WATERHCUSE EDWARD WHITTEMORE
B.A., M.A. B.A.
Occidental College Whittier College
Social Studies Social Studies
WALTER S. SEMENIUK
U. of Southern California
Keaney, Dr. Rixford Snyder, Norman Behel,
Aschenbrenner and James Croxton.
VERNE WILLMAN FRED J. SUNDSTROM
B.A. B.S., M.Ed.
Arizona State College
U. of Arizona
IIIAITITEIIIAISICS AI10 SCIENCE COURSES ODEIIEG
- .1 --1, 1 I1 ' itil-if
MRS. ELSIE HUNSICKER MISS JUDY DEVALON GEORGE H. FULLERTON JOHN HOFFMAN
B.S., M.SZ B.A. B.A. B.A.
Washburn College Pomona College Mathematics U. of Redlands
U. of Iowa Pep Club 5- Mathematics
Chairman, Mathematics Dept. Pep Commission lo, W 1
Mathematics a af al
mathematics -WM 7 yy ew
IN A RAPIDLY CHANGING
WORLD where the study of
Mathematics is a more impor-
tant subiect than even before,
Arcadia's curriculum has become
increasingly more comprehen-
sive. Courses offered include
Algebra I and II, Plane and
Solid Geometry, and Trigonom-
etry, as well as a complete
accelerated program in these
courses. Refresher and General
Maths are also offered for study.
During the past year, students
who have completed Algebra I
and both Plane and Solid Geom-
etry concurrently while still in
Junior High will advance to
Accelerated Algebra II at the
Sophomore level. When they
reach the Senior level, these stu-
dents will be able to take Math-
ematics Analysis, which includes
Trigonometry and an Introduc-
tion to Calculus. Also, there is
planned a year's course for a
study of more comprehensive
Algebra I includes the funda-
mental mathematical concepts
through the quadratic equations
in the first year. After success-
fully completing Algebra I, stu-
dents may take Plane Geometry.
This course includes the study of
points, lines, and areas of a
single plane through deductive
reasoning, and the relationships
among them. It also includes a
basic introduction to Analytical
Geometry. Algebra II is a con-
tinuation of Algebra I including
quadratic functions, logarithms
the binominal theorem, deter-
minants, progressions, probabil-
ity, mathematical induction, and
inequality. Solid Geometry and
Introduction to Analytic Geom-
etry is a one-semester course
with the first half devoted to
Solid Geometry and the second
half to introductory topics in
Analytic Geometry. Trigonometry
is also a one-semester course
consisting of studies of various
solutions of triangles and the
study of the analytical aspects
ofthe various trigonometic func-
tions. Students must pass their
previous mathematics courses
with a grade of at least "C"
to advance to the next mathe-
General Math may be taken
by any student. This course
covers the content of practical
mathematics and is an intro-
duction to algebra, geometry,
and trigonometry. Refresher Math
is a review of the fundamental
operations of arithmetic. It is
:lesigned for Seniors who have
not satisfied the requirements of
the mathematics test taken in
the Junior year. The student
must pass the course, if taken,
to be able to graduate.
WARREN I. JAYCOX ROBERT MAURER
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.S.
Rice University U. of Southern California
Los Angeles Stare College Mathematics
HAROLD P. RICE MISS DIANA WEARNE
5.5. B.A., M.S.
Adelphi College U. of Southern California
Mathematics Scholarship Club
Wew AVGYIUGS of LEARNING TCO STZUOGIITTS
RUSSELL C. BOVIE WALTER LA GIER PHILIP E NEWMYER
U. of Calif., Los Angeles Loyola University U of Calif L05 Angeles
Science Science Home Teqcher
B.A., M.A. B.S. B.S., M.A,
Los Angeles State College
Chairman, Science Dept. Science Club President of ATA
OFFERED BY THE SCIENCE
DEPARTMENT is a wide range
of physical and biological sci-
ence courses. Physical Science,
which includes studies of several
different physical sciences, is
offered to Sophomores. Applied
Science is an elective physical
science course for Juniors and
Seniors, and Chemistry, a col-
lege preparatory course, is also
open to Juniors and Seniors.
This class stresses the study of
atomic structure, the formation
of molecules, and a practical
use of chemical knowledge. Phy-
sics, like Chemistry, is a college
preparatory course for upper-
classmen. Studies of the differ-
ent forms of energy and of
atomic structure are included.
Accelerated Physics places a
greater emphasis on mathemat-
ics to give the student better
General Biology, for Sopho-
mores, Juniors, and Seniors,
serves as an introduction to
Advanced Biology by involving
study in human, animal, and
plant biology. Also included are
first aid and safety, and a unit
on the effects of tobacco, alcohol
and narcotics on the body.
Advanced Biology is a college
preparatory course offered to
Juniors and Seniors. Studies in-
cluded are plants, zoology, and
human physiology. Botany, a
systematic study of the plant
kingdom, includes conservation
and forestry. A requirement for
graduation is the completion of
one physical and one biological
science course. For college, -an
eleventh or twelfth year prepar-
atory science course is required.
FRED SCHWAB GEORGE STAPLETON ROBERT E VOILES
JOHN L. MEHRENS
B.A. A.a., M.A. as M
U. of Calif., Santo Barbara Los Angeles State College U of Arizona U of Southern California
Science Stanford Uuiversity Science
MRS. BERNADETTE STONER
Sorbonne, Claremont Grad.
MISS LOUISE ALLEN
North Texas State College
U. of Southern California
fr Q 1, . , mfsfieri
3. w e eff 'A
- 5 "l'
,A .,,.' risisegfp
RUBEN F. MARTINEZ
Los Angeles State College
While language Stuoents Gxploneo WORLD
FlVE LANGUAGES are offered
to students at Arcadia High.
Four years of Spanish, French,
Latin and German are available,
but to take the fourth year of
language students must have
begun study in the ninth grade.
At this time only one class in
Russian may be taken for study.
Curriculum for a first year of
any language is basically gram-
mar, pronunciation skills and
cultural patterns. Second year
language courses place more
emphasis on reading, transla-
tion and conversation, but gram-
mar and cultural studies are
continued. Composition and book
reading in the foreign language
are the main units of study in
the third and fourth years.
Newly added to the Language
Department is the language lab,
used by the Spanish, French,
German, and Russian Classes.
The lab gives students practice
in speaking and hearing the
language they are studying. Be-
cause all students speak at once,
all get practice, while in a class-
room only one student can speak
at a time. Also, the laboratory.
gives students an opportunity to
hear a variety of native speakers
instead of being limited to the
teacher. . '
MRS. RITA FANNING
Mainz University, Germany
U. of Southern California
MISS SHERYL PARKER
U. of Redlands
MISS ANNE M. HEALEY
MISS NANCY LEWIS
U. Rochester Stanford University
SALVATORE J. TRILLO MRS. TRUDIE HUNT
s.A. s.A., s.s., M.s. in L
Iona College Wellesley College
Language Columbia University
Spanish Club U. of Southern California
ulturzes, Othen Stuoents Stuoleo Oivensifieo lfielos
GORDON SANDFORD JAMES NEUMEISTER RONALD E. HOAR
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A.
San Jose State College Occidental College Whittier College
Redlands University Vocal Music Instrumental Music
Chairman, Music Dept.
COMBINING their specialized knowl-
VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL GROUPS
at Arcadia have helped increase the
appreciation of good music among stu-
dents through concerts and choral per-
Classes included in the music curricu-
lum include A Cappella Choir, Chanteurs,
Mixed Chorus I and ll, Girls' Glee Club,
Concert Band I and Il, Marching Band,
and Symphony Orchestra. Music History
Theory is a new course which stresses
an academic approach to the study of
edge to guide those students who need
extra help have been the Special Edu-
cation Department instructors. These
teachers participate in the program for
Special Education students at Arcadia
BEN DENNISON MISS MARGUERITE WILCKE
B.A., M.A. A.B.
Los Angeles State College Western College
Long Beach State College Special Education
PLANNING MENUS and preparation of foods are
important parts of the three year Homemaking program
offered to students. A Senior Homemaking course is
also offered to girls who have not had previous training
in the field.
Study of textiles, techniques of sewing and tailoring,
budgeting for and selection of wardrobes and basic
principles of Interior decoration are also areas included
in the Homemaking curriculum, along with a unit on
. K .
Gerald Rayl, Assistant Principal, Miss Linda Pratt, and Miss Nancy Lewis talk
with Dr. Burtis Taylor, Superintendent, as they tour the new Administration
- 5 .1 . '
K H I' . , V'--A
, I K
MISS DALE CRICKETTE MRS. MARGARET JOHNSON
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara Los Angeles State College
Home Economics Home Economics
MRS. RUTH LUBIN
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
U. of Southern California
Chairman, Art Dept.
Ano Applications of Oeslan, as well as physical
LEONARD STERI-E MRS. VIRGINIA STONE DAVID ACKERMAN
B-A. A.B. B.A.
LOS Angeles STONE C0lle96 U. of Calif., Santa Barbara U. of Calif., Berkeley
Art Chairman, Physical Ed. Dept. Chairman, Physical Ed Dep
ART IS OFFERED to all students who are
interested in developing their creative ability
and self-expression. The basic undertakings of
good design in painting, sketching, sculpture,
advertising layout and lettering are stressed.
The instructors of Arcadia High work to give
the art students wide knowledge and aptitude
in techniques, mediums and experimental ideas.
Colorado State College
Chairman, Industrial Arts Dept.
WILLIAM G. JOKKEL
Stout State College
ARI ADO IITOUSKRIAI. Ants
THROUGH THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS DE-
PARTMENT, students are able to learn
basic skills in repair and construction
that are beneficial to them throughout
In Electronics l basic hand skills are
taught. Also, study and experimentation
with electrical appliances are included.
Electronics Il, an advanced course, con-
tinues study of Electronics l principles.
The Mechanical Drawing course offers
instruction in mechanical and architect-
ural drawing and blueprint reading.
Students enrolled in Engineering Draw-
ing must have previously taken Mechan-
ical Drawing, the course of study being
the same but with Engineering Drawing
being more advanced. Metal I courses
offer activities and studies concerning
machines, processes and materials of
the metal industries, while Metal Shop
ll, open only to those students recom-
mended by the instructor, deals with
the same suloiect matter on a more
advanced scale. Two Wood Shop classes
are offered. In both classes basic wood-
working skills are taught, however,
Woodship ll, like Metal Shop ll, requires
that students in the course be recom-
mended by the teacher.
DANIEL R. LUCERO DONALD NORDVOLD JOHN WARD
B.A. B.A., M.A. B.A.
Los Angeles State College U. of Southern California U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
Industrial Arts Occidental College Industrial Arts
fitness, wane Stnesseo By othen Gepantments
MRS. MARIAN CLARKE
PAUL A. DUHART
Director of Athletics
Roy Wheeler, head of audio-visual, dem-
onstrates proper operation of Bell and
Howell movie proiector to
student, Bill Kennedy.
gt, . ,
,A , k .. - .-ts to
st, 4 -' gyms,
Indiana State College
State Teachers College
'L I l
MISS CAROL LAWSON
Chirakawas, Auxiliary Units
li ' I f ,1 Q s
STUDENTS, both boys and girls, learn the basic
skills of many sports throughout the four years of
Physical Education. Developing sportsmanship, co-
operation and team play, competition, and physical
fitness are the objectives of the Boys' Physical
Skilled use of the body, good health practices,
good social attitudes, and knowledge of the funda-
mentals of sports, in order to be a more effective
participant as well as a more effective spectator,
are stressed in the Girls' Physical Education Program.
MISS MARCIA PETERSON
U. of Southern California
,, - 5 .v,, -li
MISS DIANE SOLDWEDEL
B.S., M.S. A-B
Ill. State Normal University
lnsizany, health, Seenetamal, Ano Stuoen
Mrs. Trudie Hunt, head librarian, discusses cataloging new books with
the other school library clerks, Mrs. Lily Sloan and Mrs. Sarah Luckenbill.
SUPPLYING STUDENTS with school
materials, student body cards, rooters'
buttons, class rings and pep club cards
are the main duties of the Student Store.
Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse-patient, under-
standing and cheerful with all Apaches
-is the efficient supervisor in charge
of the Student Store. Well remembered
by all former students, Mrs. Waterhouse
is now completing her tenth year as
supervisor of the Student Store.
Mrs. Lois Iredale takes temperature of ailing student,
WITH THE ADDITION of 556 new books to
the school library, the number of volumes now
in use increased to a total of over 12,700
volumes. Head librarian Mrs. Trudie Hunt haS
supervised the handling of an average monthly
circulation of 2,430 books.
One hundred fifteen classes used the library
during the fall of 1961, with library personnel
assisting the students in the selection of suitable
books and magazines.
I L y 1 if s
. -L fs
Si- V i,,fl
Always gracious and friendly, Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse effi-
ciently manages Student Store business, and helps budget
Student Body funds. She is the cheerful confidante and friend
of all students.
ACCEPTING direct referrals from the classroom teachers,
counselors and other school personnel regarding readmissions,
illness, first aid and general health problems of students are the
responsibilities of Mrs. Lois Iredale, school nurse.
Testing vision and hearing, and consulting with pLpils
and parents regarding health problems which may require the
attention of the family physician are a part of her daily
routine. ln addition, she renders first aid in all health emer-
gencies that occur during school hours, maintains all health
records for pupils according to district policy, and assists the
teachers with all phases of health education.
IORE SERVICES AUD IZAEIUIIES WERE USED.
H ,.-. 1
Helping to make the main office run efficiently in their handling of
administration appointments are secretaries Mrs. Nina Draughon, Mrs.
Dolly McLain, and Mrs. Jeanette A. Bixby.
ATTENDANCE SECRETARIES, Mrs.
Archeva Huff and Mrs. Clara Jones,
have done a remarkable iob of
keeping the attendance records. By
helping to keep the main office
running efficiently and being courte-
ous to all students and faculty mem-
bers they meet in performing their
duties, they have improved student-
administration relationships on cam-
Continually maintaining complete
and accurate records for all students,
IBM and Records clerks Mrs. Marjorie
Smith and Mrs. Helen Reimers, spent
countless hours compiling and re-
cording students transcripts and
PERFORMING VARIOUS ESSENTIAL DUTIES throughout
the school year have been Mrs. Jeanette Bixby, Mr. Greene's
secretary, Mrs. Nina Draughon, Mr. Rayl's secretary, and
Mrs. Dolly McLain, Mr. Acton's secretary These secretaries
have done a competent iob of helping to make the main
office run smoothly through efficient handling of adminis-
tration appointments and keeping necessary records during
Mrs. Pat Loechner, always eager to assist visitors in tne
Administration offices, has been the courteous receptionist
for the past year.
Always courteous and cheerful, Mrs. Pat Loechner,
Receptionist, has received and welcomed visitors to
't--117 I 1
Courteous clerks in the main office are Mrs. Archeva Huff and Mrs. Clara Jones, attendance, Mrs.
Mariorie Smith, IBM, and Mrs. Helen Reimers, records Ifrom left.l
While Cheerapulness Ano Oepenoaisilitg
Cl-IEERFUL, EFFICIENT, AND FRIENDLY are the
non-certificated members of the school staff. Cooks,
expert in the preparation of foods for high school
students, work in the modern kitchens on campus.
Custodians are familiar figures to all students as
they carry out their many responsibilities, while bus
drivers efficientlytransport countless Arcadia students
between school and home.
ARCADIA UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT'S sixteen
bus drivers carried a total of over 4000 students
per day this year, slightly more than last year's total.
Over l77,000 miles were traveled by the drivers
who drove the District's seventeen buses an average
of twelve trips per day.
Maintaining a tight schedule, they followed com-
plicated routes with seemingly split-second timing,
delivering students to their destinations with a mini-
mum of time lost and maximum comfort and
The Transportation Department is headed by
Changing the marque for coming school events are, from left to right, custodians
John Kirchgessler, John Leddy, Willard Bender, Joe Muller, and Leo Linder.
Cheerful District bus drivers, pictured here from left to right, are: and Gordon Smith
Steve Dorse, Elsie Temple, Calvin Ford, Gayle Wooden, Mabel Shirk,
HARACICGRIZGO Cooks, CUSIIOOIAYIS, BUS DRIVERS
Everett Bone, electrician, demonstrates the intricacies of the electric bell
system to Cliff Nylander and Charlie Gunyon, head custodian.
1 4 s
fi Args '
BOTH DAY AND NIGHT CUSTODIANS are ever
present on campus to guard against mishaps which
might occur and to keep the campus in order.
Familiar to students are the figures of custodians
picking up and burning papers, sweeping the hall-
ways, and tidying up classrooms.
By being so efficient and cheerful in the per-
formance of their duties, custodians have become
friends to all Apaches, and have also kept the
school in top order during the year.
N511 ' A
4 Mrs. Rose Butler, manager, and Mrs. Ann Burroughs prepare
l fr qw breakfast rolls to serve to hungry students.
.v TRN . 'M V ,
N- f ry 1 if l fffffv' , COOKS
L 3 aux 2 Delicious Roms, hamburger buns,
l X , K itrsg "' A V Z "' breakfast rolls, and muffins are baked
X-f X -f -" . .... E gm g , g by the cooks in the cafeteria's ovens to
X X "ll '.', K Y 93.53 supply both the snack bar and the cafe-
, A fr W . ..r.. ef-z.: if f teria for snack and lunch periods.
Preparing a wide variety of salads,
Mrs. Dottie Bailey makes some of the hundreds of hot dogs prepared every day em-fees, Vegefgbles, Gnd de55erf5, fhe
cooks and bakers provide hundreds of
servings daily for hungry Apaches.
15511353 utr' .151
New additions and renovations through recent
construction have modernized the Arcadia City Hall.
Colorful mosaic tile commemorating the phenomenal growth of Arcadia adorns the entrance to the
NERVE CENTER of the City of Arcadia is the
City Hall and Police Department, whose build-
ings are situated on a beautifully landscaped
strip of land in the center of the city, bounded
on two sides by the divided Huntington Drive.
With an ever-increasing population, it became
necessary in 1957 to add a City Hall Annex to
house additional city offices. Built at a total
cost of 5l5l50,000, the annex added 6,061 square
feet to the existing structure.
Offices of the City Council, City Manager,
City Attorney, City Treasurer, Planning Commis-
sion and Engineering Division, the Departments
of Finance, Public Works, Recreation, Water, Per-
sonnel, Health and Sanitation, as well as the
Police Department, are now housed in these
buildings. Coordination of the work of these
divisions, in addition to that of the Library Board
and the Fire Department, is the responsibility of
Harold K. Schone, City Manager.
An added improvement to serve Arcadians
was the construction of a new Police Department
facility, south of the City Hall and in close prox-
imity to it. Both it and the new annex have been
designed in contemporary style, yet retain the
traditional styling of Arcadia.
The new police facility, constructed at a cost
of S375,000, houses a total of 62 employees
under the direction of Police Chief Robert Seares.
Designed to include some of the most modern
police facilities available, the new police build-
ing provides the ultimate in efficient police
accommodations which will serve the city for
many years to come.
Located next to the City Hall and constructed the same Police Department building.
time as the City Hall annex is the up-to-date Arcadia
DGDUIARIY GIGCTCGO SIUCGHI leaoens ORH16
DAVE DUEKER, STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT,
presided over The ExecuTive Council and was
responsible for The overall planning and carrying
ouT of This year's acTiviTies. Besides leading The
STudenT Body, Dave played varsiTy TooTbalI and
was a NaTionaI MeriT Semi-FinalisT. GraduaTing
from The posiTion of Junior Class PresidenT, Dave
has compIeTed arToTher year of ouTsTanding
AS STUDENT BODY VICE PRESIDENT, Jock
LiTTle has presided over boTh The Advisory Coun-
cil and The InTer-Club Council. Jack has ably
assisTed The PresidenT in planning The year's
f 4 ..A..-,,,c.. V U
ard Ca oll advisor for The Executive Council, discusses problems which or se
n a Th ee year high school with A,S.B. Vice-PresidenT Jack Little.
G GXECUUVG COUITCIL WhlCh DlAl'lnG0 events
Nancy Hughes, Corresponding Secretary and Janell Cohen, Recording Secretary,
kept accurate reports of executive council meetings and answered notes directed
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, composed of student
leaders and Arcadia's foreign exchange student,
has efficiently carried out the duties and respon-
sibilities associated with each member's office.
Under the direction of Richard Carroll, Assistant
Pupil Personnel, the Council is available for
immediate consultation on all student govern-
Correlating activities between faculty and
students and planning Student Body functions
such as the Election Dance are just two of the
important iobs fulfilled by the Executive Council.
School activities and problems concerning the student body are discussed
by Executive Council and Dave Duecker, A.S.B. President, as presiding Officer'
ADO ORGAITIZGO ACTIVITIES, WIWIIG ADVISORY CGUIWC
eff V Q
Dick Williams, Student Body Treasurer, reviews billings, financial reports,
and checks student body funds with Mrs, Gladys Waterhouse, director of
the campus Student Store.
ADVISORY COUNCIL is established under the direction of
the A-S-B' Vlce Presldenl to promole beller relclllons Gnd Under' up to date with clippings concerning school activities and students
standing between the Administration and the students, and to during 'he yew-
keep in contact with the students on school policy.
Composed of nine members, at least two from each class,
they are selected by the Vice President with approval of the
Executive Council from applications submitted at the beginning
of the year. Students are referred to the Advisory Council for
counseling on student conduct.
Meredith La Vene, A.S.B. Historian, kept the school scrap book
Mike McKee, posing as a student being advised by the Advisory Wayment, Chuck Holliday, Jim Ott, Jack Little, Mary Whitney,
Council, is confronted from left to right by Nancy Lyke, Sue Roberta Wood, Russ Williams, and George Hunsinger.
ITIBGRS Consulteo with Stuoents on CAIUDUS CIIIIZGHSHID
assemblies were responsibilities of Pete Bandurraga, Assembly Commissioner.
Pole Livengood, Athletic Commissioner, helped judge for
cross-town trophy awards. Points were announced at
At football games and pre-game assemblies, Pep
Commissioner, Sue Sommer, boosted the spirit and
helped the song and cheer leaders to promote
enthusiasm among the rooters.
Setting a good example is Building and Grounds Commis-
sioner, Bobbi Dauer.
house GK Repnesentatives Oiseusseo new legislation
'+ w + ,A
Gary Andrus, Speaker of the House, presided over
all House of Representative meetings and was in
charge of elections.
COMPOSED of one student from
each first period class, the House of
Representatives discusses problems
and ideas concerning the student
body. The results of each meeting,
which are held at least once a
month, are reported to students by
the class representatives.
, Tr g
The House functions as a liaison
between the general student body
and the Executive Council and ad-
ministrators. Representatives are
chosen by classmates each semester
to participate in this form of gov-
7' if 2
3 1 .
Greg Houghton, Parliamentarian, Dave Fillmore, Chaplain, Phil Bosl, Speaker
Proetem, and Ter Gl nn, Clerk, were first semester officers of House of
XX V 'X 'Il
Gary Andrus, Speaker of the House, conducts an open discussion on
school activities with members of the House of Representatives at a
regular monthly meeting.
XCIIAIWQG DROGIQAITI WAS
Hiordis Blork Hakonardottir of Iceland and Janet Bryant, who
visited the Philippines last summer, display colorful costumes of
Gxpanoeo to lncluoe Senions
IN PAST YEARS the Americans Abroad program has only
been open to Junior students who were interested in spend-
ing a semester of school or a summer abroad. This year a
new program was set up for Senior students. The students
leave in mid-summer and go to school abroad, since most
European high schools are five year schools. This program
is open to a very select group of graduates because it is an
experiment. The basic requirements for both programs are
The American Field Service was established to further
understanding and friendship between the young people of
the world. This year Hiordis Hakonardottir has come from
her home in Iceland to spend a year at Arcadia High School.
Hailing from the capital city of Reykiavik, Hiordis spent
the year with the Robert S. Campbell family, with Bonnie
and Barbara as foster sisters. Hiardis' father is a lawyer
who serves as secretary to the Supreme Court of Iceland.
Speaking Icelandic, English, Danish, a smattering of Nor-
wegian and Swedish, and some German, Hiordis was active
in Kiowa and American Field Service Clubs during her stay
in the United States. i
Janet Bryant served as the exchange student from Ar-
cadia by living abroad in the Philippines for three months
last summer. Staying with the family of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Santos on Mindanao Island, she enioyed the distinction of
being the only Caucasian in the city. Such activities as study-
ing six subiects in school, being serenaded, and speaking
before Filipino civic groups, made Janet's stay in the islands
very memorable and interesting.
Semi-finalists for the Americans Abroad program received congratulations
and good wishes by Gladys Waterhouse as they waited for final results.
2-"Jin:-w"f 31 lf Vx
,, ,, . . W
N. -' 18' A g
league Council ano Offleens Omeeteo league
Susie Strock, President of Girls' League, is assisted by
Vice President Sue Sprang and Sponsor Mrs. Florence
Girls' League officers, Chris Parker, Secretory, Susie Schaar, Treasurer, and'Nancy
Haggerty, Historian, attend early morning meeting to discuss league business.
GIRLS' LEAGUE, the largest club on campus, consists of all the
girls of the Arcadia Student Body. lt strives not only to offer activities
of interest to all, but to carry out projects which will benefit the school
Every year each girl has the opportunity to select which committees
she would like to serve on during that year. Committees are: Publicity,
Social, Sunshine, Campus Beautiful, Ways and Means, Welfare, Program,
Dress and Standards.
Girls' League officers. Row 'l, left to right: Diane Fester, Communications, Betsy Spencer, Campus Beautiful, Roberta Wood, Campus Pals, Kris
Roberta Rehwaldt, Program, Madelyn McKenzie, Modes and Manners, Lundquist, Social, Anna Marie Fanes, Publicity. Not pictured: Carol
Nancy Lyke, Employment,'Gayle Tushscherer, Ways and Means. Row 2: Jusenius, Sunshine, Carolsue Linderman, Welfare.
ctlvities, helpeo plan HFRIGDOLIGSIZ gmt" elections.
of January take
GIRLS' LEAGUE PRESIDENT
UFRIENDLIEST GIRL OF l96lA62"
Friendliest Senior girls Sue Sommer of December, Mary Whitney of
March, and Susie Ginn of September, radiate their bubbling personalities
in phone conversations with some of their many friends.
Junior Friendliest Girls Nancy Burns of October, Marti Heimclahl of April, and Pam Weidaw
time to say hello while buying their lunch.
NOMINEES for "Friendliest Girls" of the month are chosen
by the Sunshine committee ofthe Girls' League. All the nominees
represent one class with each class being represented alternately.
The "Friendliest Girl" of the month is announced after all girls
on campus have voted.
This year, for the first time, the "Friendliest Girl ot the Year"
voting was handled as a Senior privilege. Nominees had been
chosen as a "Friendliest Girl" sometime during their tour years
at Arcadia High, and the Friendliest Girl of the Year was an-
nounced at a Girls' League assembly in May.
Vicki Payonk, Pat Portwood, and Jo Ann Blyth, Sophomore Friend-
liest Girls of the Months of November, May, and February, talk
between classes about their activities on campus.
Judee Alward, Kiowa President, confers with Miss
Muriel Davis, club sponsor about Hi-Week Dance,
' 'Wm K,
, . tl
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'tm ,ffgg I 2,
51,2 ' f f
13 Mfg, ix gs i S
Diane Fester receives Kiowa
key during an exciting moment
at Girls' League spring assem-
bly when this year's Kiowas
memiseias of Campus hono
Alward serves punch
President, Etta Oeltman,
to last years
at the annual
Members of Kiowa for 1961-62 are Row 1, left to right: Bonnie
Campbell, Mary Lee Stewart, Judee Award, Anna Marie Fanes, Bev
Fritch. Row 2: Mary Whitney, Kris Lundquist, Diane Fester, Suzi Ginn,
Sharon Jackson, Jane Sanders.
Y A i
Sue Sommer, Row 3: Sue Strock, Nancy Hughes,
ROUDS Senveo 1316 School ADO COmmUI1l'lI
SENIOR HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS,
Kiowa for girls and Senior Men's Club for
boys, are well-known service clubs on cam-
pus. Kiowa is the oldest, with Senior Men's
Club completing its second consecutive year
of school service.
Kiowa, the Senior girls' honorary organi-
zation, is composed ot I5 girls who met
the membership requirements of leadership,
scholarship, and service, and were named
at the Girls' League assembly last spring.
Their responsibilities include ushering, sell-
ing football programs, sponsoring the Hi-
Week Dance and the annual Alumni Tea,
and co-sponsoring the Sweetheart Ball with
the Men's Club.
Twenty Senior boys chosen on a competi-
tive basis with emphasis placed on scholar-
ship, leadership, service, and athletics,
comprise the Senior Men's Club. Organized
in i960-1961, the club presented framed
photographs of all valedictorians of the past
years to the school. They also ushered and
sold football programs.
Senior Men's Club officers, seated from left: Stan Smith, Ushering Chairman, Don Wheatly,
Vice-President, Ron Patterson, Secretary, and, standing: Mike Skinner, Treasurer, Chuck
Halliday, President, make plans with Stanley Bowers, sponsor, for "Cupid's Capers."
Senlon mens Clue
Members of the Senior Men's Club are, left to right, Row 1: Richard Greenway, Don Wheatley, Chuck Holliday, Dexter Jones. Nor pictured:
Albert, Pat Barrett, Fred Flinn, Mike Skinner, Pete Bandurraga, Ken Brill. Doug Bolcom, Jack Clapp, Dove Dueker, Ron Patterson, Stan Smith,
Row 2: Howard Lucas, Pete Livengood, Jack Little, Dick Williams, Bill and Pgnn White,
ev Clue Omoanizeo "Conan fora Scholzui' omve
Key Club officers, left to right: Phil Bosl, Vice President, Stan Smith, Treasurer, Jack Clapp,
Secretary, Howard Lucas, President, consult with sponsors Ronald Gister and Walter Serneniuk.
PROCEEDS from the annual Key Club
"Dollar for a Scholar" drive go toward
awarding a scholarship to a deserving
Senior boy. The biggest Key Club project
of the year, the drive involves not only
the school but the whole community of
Arcadia as well.
Each Key Club member canvasses a
section of the city, selling stickers with
the symbolic "key" on them soliciting
51.00 donations from residents. Last
year's drive netted over 32,000 with the
scholarship awarded to Donald K. Maas.
KGY ClUbb9f5, Row li lell to fight: RUSS VVllllC1Vf1S, Ffed TGFTIPBS, Ron Livengood, John Bourquin, Pete Bandurraga, Dexter Jones, Dave Dueker.
PCWOVSOU, Dove Sheets CVUlQ LUCU5' Row 25 S700 Smith, GUVY AndfU5f Row 4: Jack Clapp, Dick Williams, Joe Giovanini, Bob Hopper, Chip
Jack Little, George Hunsinger, Tom Mathis, Phil Bosl, Pete Johnson, Hgrdjngel Jim Falk, Don Whegtley, N01 pidu,-ed: John Boyle' Ggry
Howard Lucas. Row 3: Mike McKee, Dave Fillmore, Tom Williams, Pete Schnqitfl De,-Qld Sidler,
GIIITGRITIGYI Gxcelleo AITHIGIIICAHV In SGVGIQAI SPORTS.
Susan Johnston and Victoria Shatford donate their "Dollar for a Scholar" to Key Club members,
left to right: Fred Tempest, Jim Falk, George Hunsinger, and Phil Bosl.
LETTERMEN'S CLUB, composed of boys who
have lettered in Ot least one sport during the
year, has introdced some changes in their prob-
lems. AT all hompe and some away football
games, the boy-s served as linemen and ushers,
with the Blue Crutch drive as the club's principal
Lettermen's Club Officers, left to right: Treasurer, Stan Smith, Sergeant at Arms, Steve Black, Presiaent
Jack Clapp, Vice President, Don Wheatly, and Secretary, Dave Sheets, confer with sponsor, Richard
EACH February the Arcadia Key Club
participates in a national scholarship
program "A Dollar for a Scholar." A two
Thousand dollar scholarship, five hun-
dred a year for four years, is given to a
Senior boy. The choice is made on
scholarship and financial need.
Balance of the drive's proceeds is
used to help finance The Advanced
Placement Tests. Last year Donald Maas
was awarded the scholarship.
Exuberant members of Lettermen's Club
enthusiastically test the recoil action of
FOR THE FIRST TIME at AHS
a Hall of Fame has been estab-
lished with a plaque presented
to the Athlete of the Year. The
award was presented to the boy
with the most points.
The club meets twice a month,
with one meeting of recreation
and one meeting featuring a
music Gnoups Gave tnaoltlonal Chmstmas RGDCIIIO
E hanoefs "messiah" at the Civic
HIGHLIGHTING the Christmas Concert
on December 111 was the presentation of
"Prayer for Peace," directed by com-
poser Ralph Matesky of Compton. The
vocal portion of the selection was per-
formed by the high school A Cappella
choir, with Mr. Matesky directing the
combined vocal and instrumental groups.
Adapting lyrics written by Franklin
Delano Roosevelt, Mr. Matesky composed
a stirring tribute in song which received
high praise from an audience of 2,000
Traditional presentation of "The Mes-
siah," by George Frederick Handel, fea-
tured the Concert Orchestra- and the
combined voices of the A Cappella choir,
Chanteurs, and the Mixed Chorus. Four
soloists for the lead parts in "The
Messiah" had been previously selected
Denise Press and Carol Regal were
soprano soloists, with Susanna Judd
singing alto and Jim Chism, baritone.
Vocalists had been trained by James E.
Neumeister, and the combined orchestra
and vocalists for the presentation, 350
strong, were under the direction of
The hour-long oratorio came to a
magnificent climax with the singing of
the world famous "HalIelujiah Chorus."
Opening the program was the "Con-
certo for Four Violins" by Vivaldi, fea-
turing Diane Lich, Diana Nauman, Judy
Reuter, and Mary Lee Stewart.
"The finest Christmas program ever
presented by the high school music
department" was the general comment
of members of the audience.
COMPOSER RALPH MATESKY
Chanteuns Ano A Cappella wetze top oca
A CAPPELLA, the largest advanced singing group on campus, is
composed of students having at least one year of singing experience
with a school glee club. A Cappella participated in the "Messiah"
with the orchestra and the other singing groups. They also sang the
lyrics of "Prayer for Peace", as well as entertaining musically at
Row 1, left lfront to backlz Diane Dickson, Sue Peters, Sue Sarwine,
Jane Sanders, Linda Meyer, Barbara Brock, Kathy Pauley. Row 2, left:
Carol Taylor, Carol Hawkins, Pam Higgins, Linda Anderson, Pat Ander-
son, Kay Davis, Virginia Henson, ,Robin Smith, Nancy Campbell. Row 1,
right: Julie Austera, Vicki Wing, Joyce Stevens, Mary Ann Hutcheson,
Roxana Herkner, Janet New Meyer, Janice Mendel, Pam Page, Row 2,
right: Jean Atkinson, Jackie James, Wendy Biddle, Linda McDonald,
Lqura Scandalis, Kay Courtney, Kathy Chambers, Pot Murphy, Sherry
Bosserman, Roberta Mullen. Bock Rows lfrom left to rightl Row 'I: Kathy
Kerske, Sharon Page, Sharon Lamb, Kathy Sand, Ruth Ricker, Mary Lyle,
Janet Lawson, Ellen Hatch, Howard Lucas. Back Row 2: Rich Maior,
Jackie Fisher, Roberta Rehwaldt, Rossie Woodward, Doris Martin,
Virginia Wrobbel, Pam Harris, Grace Kennedy, Bill Bancroft, Howard
Bauerle, Rick Rittenhouse. Back Row 3: Edgar Reeve, Don Nebeker, Harry
White, David Jensen, Jim Terhorst, Craig Carmel, Hugh Merritt, Bob
Chapman, Bob Reed, Chuck DeLeo, Spike Bailey, Chip Hardinge, Earl
Kelley, Dan Stowell. Back Row 4: Jim Livie, Bill Greenway, Larry Shaul,
Paul Egly, Mike Lund, John Treichler, Allan Henderson.
QROUDS, DRGSGDIIHG Concepts A110 DROGIQAIHS.
Members of Chanteurs, Row 1, left to right: Marilyn Winters, Jeanne Atkinson, Judy Wagner, Pam
Gibbs. Row 2: Kathy O'Keefe, Grace Kennedy, Ann Waterhouse, Susanna Judd. Row 3: Bob Wochman,
Richard Rittenhouse, Steve Leese, Mike Holland, Linda Strompe, Midge Whitehill, Denise Press, Pam
Wilkin. Row 4: Timm Emmons, John Strand, Penn White, Jim Chism.
Caroling through the hulls, the Chanteurs, with
sponsor James Neumeister, spread Christmas
spirit among students and faculty.
NOTED for their outstanding vocal ability,
twenty students composed the Chanteurs,
who meet during second period every day
to prepare for performances. Under the
direction of James Neumeister, the five altos,
five sopranos, four tenors, and four bases
included Negro Spirituals, sacred songs, and
folk music in their repertoire this year. Also
sung were songs from such Broadway musi-
cals as "Porgy and Bess," "Music Man,"
and "South Pacific," in addition to other
Performing for such civic groups as the
Arcadianne's Club, Exchange and Lion's
Club, and the Arcadia Women's Club, the
group met with enthusiastic support and
praise. Other performances were for the
"Institute of Living" residents of the Method-
ist Hospital, caroling in the halls at Christmas
time, and singing for the Talent Show, Spring
Concert, and assemblies.
Chanteurs were first organized in 1951
as a double octet, with the group growing
in the last ten years to its present size of
mlXGO CHORUS WAS U16 IHITGIQIIIGCIAIG SINGING
James Neumeister has been in charge ot
all vocal groups since the opening of
school in 1952. Year after year, his
vocalists have received acclaim for their
musicianship as they performed before
many civic organizations.
ADVANCED GIRLS' GLEE
CLUB, a new groupthis year,
replaces the previous Girls'
Glee Club. Girls must try-
out and prove their musical
ability through sight read-
The goal of most students
is to obtain a place in one
of the other advanced sing-
lt's grading time again! Harmonizing, Bruce McLain, Bob Hunt, Judy McFee, and Cheryl Mandeville,
members of Mixed Chorus, qualify tor semester grades. Other members listen tensely as they await
Robert King, student teacher from Los Angeles State College, teaches Advanced Girls' Glee during
sixth period each day.
noup, penfonminq in hanoefs "messiah."
SINGING FOR ENJOYMENT cmd im-
provement, the 135 members of Mixed
Chorus meet first period every morning
under the direction of James Neumeister.
Besides singing for pleasure, they are
instructed in sight reading and vocal
Members of Mixed Chorus prepare
themselves tor Chanteurs and A Cap-
pella, the advanced singing organiza-
tions at Arcadia High School. Practice
in solo and group singing provides
experience for students wishing to try-
out tor these two organizations.
Messiah Soloists, left to right, Carolyn Regel, Susanna Judd, Jim Chism, and Denise Press, worked
many hours to perfect their solos for the annual Christmas concert held at the Civic Auditorium.
Mixed Chorus, under the direction of James Neumeister, strived for a better understanding of vocal
techniques as they prepared for A Cappella and Chanteurs try-outs.
Symphony GRCNGSIRA DRGSGHIGO mAn CUIISTIAHOID
ARCADIA HIGH SCHOOL'S Symphony
Orchestra presented numerous concerts with
the "Messiah" at the Pasadena Civic Audi-
torium as highlight of the year. The Fall
and Spring Concerts featured Carolyn Good-
man and Diane Lich as soloists. As in pre-
vious years, the orchestra was honored with
many of its members participating in honor
orchestras in the state.
Gordon Sandford, director of the Symphony
Orchestra, is also the head of the Music De-
Members of All California High School Orchestra, Row 'l, left to right: Jon Henney, Carolyn
Goodman, Diane Lich. Row 2: Mary Lee Stewart, Linda Northrop, Diana Nauman, attended
the orchestra at Santa Barbara to perform with other top high school musicians in California.
-wi M Joe, ,,,, ,L ,.
Row 'l, left to right: Mary Lee Stewart, Diane Lich, Tanya Bluemel,
Beverly McKinnon, Elizabeth Hamilton, Carolyn Goodman, Pam Weidaw,
Jan Henney, Row 2: Janet Goldberg, Tim Theiss, Nancy Pinney, Connie
Bell, Janet Alcorn, Lesley Wasserburger, Carol Dicmus, Cynthia Anderson,
Linda Northrop, Mike Ames, Jerry Griffin, Trudy Chapman, Allen
Row 3: Judy Reuter, Joe Giovanini, Patsy Lancaster,
Steve Swanson, Jan Allen, Elma Green, Nila Hess, Maureen
Splaver, lda Mae Birney, Tom Wadley, Tom Shubert, Richard
OHCGRIS, Wl1ll6 SKIHGO mUSlClAUS Won 'EOD hOl1Ol2S
I, , ,,
Violaist Carolyn Goodman was the soloist for the Fall Concert,
and Diane Lich was the violin soloist at the spring Formal
Arcadia High School music department was represented in the
All-Southern California High School Honor Orchestra last year by
musicians, left to right, Ken Brown, Tom Wadley, Tom Schubert,
fi l ,
and Diana Nauman,
1 1 1 xg ' n sk 1, '
H iglr iii
, 5 sa' Q
mmm Ai if
Roeder, Brandon McClintock, Jeff Gathers, Joyce Fenton, Amy Kim Wallace, Kathy Leonhart, Pete Bandurraga, Bill Karr, Jeff Hayes,
erson, Janet Syphers, Karen Shunk. Row 4: Laurie Smith, Marlene Paul Leonhart, Bill Snider, Gil Jordon, Harold Gilman, Chris Robin,
enecker, Mike Easley, Don Moorehead, Tom Griggs, Ken Brown, Marty Kindel, Vicki Deitz, Bob Barnes, Tom Frachetti, Carol Golf, Mr.
Wellman, Frank Gale, John Oeltman, Jim Falk. Row 5, standing: Sandford.
CONCERT Banos mUSlCAl-AChl6V6m6HIS PROVIDE
Members of band and orchestra practice in an informal setting for concerts during the
annual week-long band camp.
WITH THE ELlMlNATlON of C1 fresh-
man class, a new band program has
been introduced. Members of Concert
Band Il are chosen from tryouts held
in the spring of the previous year.
Remaining students form Concert Band l.
The selection by try-outs enables Con-
cert Band ll to play more difficult music
than has previously been played by an
BAND CAMP, a highlight for all band
and orchestra members, has been held
for three years at the end of the summer.
This camp enables new. students to get
acquainted as well as giving everyone
a chance to practice before school starts,
while marching band members work on
half-time shows for the football season.
Row 1, left to right: Brandon McClintock, Jeff Gathers, Nila Hess, Wellman, Frank Gale, John Oeltman, Richard Amromin, Bob G
MCIUVSSH Fcrrell. Gvil 5Pl0V9", '40 MGS Blmey, Mike AMES, Jerry Griffin- John Cranmer, Joe Lo Guidice, Tom Wadley, Tom Shubert, Gordon Ph
Row 2: Bill Roeder, Richard Albert, Diane Kramb, Don Moorehead, Pete Mark McQuown. Row 3: Judy Foster, Bob Agee, Bruce Wallace
UlIUl2Al 6l1I2lCl'llTl6l'lI, AS DGP BANG Gncounaaeo SDIRITI
Pep Band members, Seated left to right: Bill Roeder, Gil Jordan, Harold Gilman, Marty
Kindel. Standing: Richard Albert, Pete Bandurraga, Richard Amromin, Tom Greigs.
IN THEIR VIVID PLAID JACKETS, The
Pep Band accompanied the song leaders
at basketball and football games as well
as assemblies and pep rallies. The band
is an independent group for the first
time this year, although all of the
members are in one ofthe music organi-
zations. The band has always helped
support school spirit and their new
iackets certainly added to the color of
re, Paul Leonhart, Bob Watson, Bill Snider, Steve Brown, Harold Evans, Ken Lindsey, Ken Brown, John Miller, Mike Easley, Barry Miller.
an, Tom Rasmussen, Gil Jordan, Temple Baldwin, Bill Yoder, Dan Row 4: Marty Kindel, Chris Robin, Bob Barnes, Tom Fraschetti, Vicki Deitz.
man hourzs Gp Olliaent pnactlce Gnaaleo Gage
Senior Jesters officers: Len Nunnally, President, Vicki Draper, Vice-President?
Michele Lesh, Secretary-Treasurer, review a script for one of the many outstanding
plays presented by Senior Jesters each year.
"Harvey," an hilarious three-act comedy about a six-foot rabbit called "pooka,"
included in its talented cast of Senior Jesters Gary Andrus, Cheryl Pertile, and
Roy Luiln, who has taken over the sponsorship of Senior
Jesters this year, has directed many outstanding performances.
SENIOR JESTERS is the advanced drama
group composed of students having completed
Drama I and II. The group presents many 3-act
plays for public performance. Many Senior
Jesters obtain places in the Senior Play because
of the excellent training and experience they
receive as members of this drama group.
hesplans to pnesent One Ano thtzee Act prays,
JUNIOR JESTERS work
throughout the year to present
one-act plays for pubiic per-
formance in the Little Theater.
In order to be a member of
Jesters, the student must have
been in Drama l. Upon comple-
tion of Junior Jesters, the stu-
dent becomes eligible for Senior
Among Junior Jesters per-
formances were "Campus
Bride," "Antic Spring," and
"Mad Tea Party." The students
practiced diligently after school
during the weeks of preparation
for these and many other plays.
Cast members Cheryl Paulson, Pat Richmond, Sharon Grant, Pat Portwood, and Frank Dent pose with
disgusted expressions during dress rehearsal of "Quiet, Please." The play was presented at several
Junior Jesters officers: Treasurer, Patti Arth, Secretary, Carol Jusineus, Vice-
President, Fred Steck, and President, Fred Porter, plan props tor one of their
HAROLD GEX demonstrates the technique of
applying theatrical make-up to Susie Vartan.
Whll6 Speech STUDENTS CADIIURGO many AWARD
Members of the 1961 debate squad, left to right, Martin Roysher, Charles Copper,
Mrs. Marie Carroll, speech instructor, Steve Riggins, and Barbara Beason, proudly
admire I. D. Perry Award given to the best debating team of Southern California
at the State Qualifying Tournament held at the University of Southern California.
ARCADIA HIGH SCHOOL'S winning speech
squad, Forensics, again this year brought home
laurels from a number of California Speech
events. Debaters garnered the I. D. Perry Award
in recognition of the many debates won by the
entire 1960-1961 squad. An outstanding
achievement in 1961 was the winning of sweep-
stakes awarcls in every tournament in which
Forensics participated. Included in these honors
were the University of Southern California quali-
fying tournament, Los Angeles State College
qualifying tournament, in addition to the Stan-
ford tournament where they competed with
sixty-two top teams. They also placed six mem-
bers in ten events at State contests.
During the nine years since the organization
of the Forensics Club, many members have won
individual honors. These included having the
Outstanding Speaker in the House of Representa-
tives and a speaker in the National Congress
for two years, Superior Speaker at the District
Congress, three championships and first place
awards in extemporaneous at District, State, and
Forensic Club members, left to right, Row 1: Greg Row 3: Martin Roysher, Diane Nelson, Bonnie Blakelock,
Houghton, Joel Amromin, Brian McDonald, Bruce Merritt, Pat Arth, Kris Funderburg, Kathy Rourke, Randy Gragg.
Jim Oswald, Gary Schmitt, Row 2: Gloria Gyongyos, Row 4: Dave Crockett, Dale Malschaltat, Mike Dye, Stan
Rochelle Rhodes, Lori Truan, Sheryl Ulman, Karen Snyder, Smith, Bill Setter, Steve Erin, John Kolar, Tom Williams.
Nora Larimer, Nancy Burns, Diane Fester, Vicki Shatford.
RCNGSIS I AHC ll m6mB6RS DRACUCGO ADO
ORCHESIS ll is an honor dance group
chosen by Mrs. Marian Clarke, dance in-
structor. Members are selected on the basis
of co-ordination, ability, and enthusiasm.
There are 58 members in the group this
year, traditionally including the girl foreign
exchange student. The class lasts three
quarters of the year and it meets third period
Most of the soloists in the spring show
come from Orchesis ll because of the train-
ing and experience the students receive.
During class the girls work on dance exer-
cises, dance patterns, and work out the
choreography for the Orchesis ll spiritual for
i X .
' 1-sw W swarm
Orchesis officers, seated, left to right: Janet Bryant, Vice-President, Susanna Judd, President,
Sue Sarwine, Historian, and Bonnie Campbell, Secretary, look over snapshots of past spring
dance performances to get ideas for costuming for this year's presentation.
Members of Orchesis II, left to right, Row 1: Gayle Tuchscherer, Paulo Row 3: Pat Lund, Jane' Wolters, Cheryl Pertile, Madelyn McKenzie, Linda
Marshall, Diane Fester, Anita Ziebe, Carolyn Wronka, Janeen Johnston, Bay, Carol Cooper, Diana Dennis, Nancy Burns, Susanna Judd, Janet
Cheryl Jarvis, Maggie Stefanos, Connie Cantwell, Judy Smith, Betsy Bryant, Laurel Truan, Sue Sommer, Susan Busch. Row 4: Pam Wilkins,
Schott, Eile-ne Schumann, Sharon Harrison. Row 2: Carolyn Stuhrman, Janet Neumeyer, Kris Kuhl, Joyce Stevens, Pam Scott, Barbara Wagner,
Donna Coates, Robin Smith, Kris Lundquist, Ann Huber, Sandy Schaffer, Bonnie Campbell, Linda Aylmer, Elizabeth Hamilton.
Sue Strock, Sue Sarwine, Marsha Thalman, Vicki Wing, Sue Saucier.
nesenteo HCIIWOGRGLLAH, this yean
After u long search Prince Charming IDiane Festerl discovers the owner of the
lost glass slipper ISusanna Juddl while the Fairy Godmother lSharon Harrisonl
SUSANNA JUDD as Cinderella headed the cast with Prince
Charming being danced by Diane Fester and Sharon Harrison
as the Fairy Godmother. Adding to the realistic setting were
Diana Dennis as the ugly stepmother and her two wretched step-
daughters, Carol Leland and Judie Smith. Pam Scott danced the
part of the cat with the butterfly characterized by Linda Alymer
The roving court iester who entertained the court was Dianne
Damron. Groups of dancers portrayed mice, flowers, ponies,
and court dancers.
FIRST HALF of the Orchesis show, which was presented
May I8 and I9, included solos, duos, and group dances in the
first half, which were choreographed by the performers them-
selves. Orchesis II performed "Shadrack," and Orchesis I group
performed "Keep Your Hands on the Plow, O Lord." The last
night of the show was highlighted by the presentation of special
awards for the best solo, duo, group, most improved and best
dancers of the year.
AGAIN THIS SPRING the boys' gymnasium
floor came alive with the Orchesis Club's
presentation of the well-loved fairy tale,
Cinderella. Telling the story through inter-
pretive dance movements, the first scene
shows Cinderella's stepmother and step-
sisters getting ready for a ball while Cinder-
ella waits on them. The cat and mice follow
up with a comical dance.
Cinderella, feeling depressed, wanders
into the garden where flowers come alive
and her fairy godmother appears to cheer
her. The scene closes with the arrival of the
pumpkin coach to whisk Cinderella to the
ball. The ball takes place in the court of
the King and Queen, where court dancers
and a iester entertain. In the final scene
Prince Charming finds Cinderella and fits
the glass slipper on her foot.
CindereIIc's wicked stepsisters, portrayed by Carol Leland and
Judie Smith, and her stepmother IDiana Dennisl look on disdain-
fully as Prince Charming fits the lost slipper on CinderelIa's foot.
pmna Dance extravaganza.
Members of Orchesis I are, left to right, Row 1: Judy
Gillespie, Cathy Sprang, Marty Muntz, Marilyn Russell,
Pam Hunsicker, Phyllis Turner, Bobbie Dauer, Vickie
Draper, Faye Hamel, Row 2: Sue Hollander, Sue Peters,
Jane Sanders, Mary Manly, Elaine Caines, Joy Moody,
Marilyn Caines, Gail Garafalo, Leisa Shivel, Cathy
Cline. Row 3: Jennifer Hyde, Joan Rosenthal, Sandy
Meyers, Sharon Carlsen, Susan Shelley, Candie Metz-
gar, Susan Paetz, Dottie Janks, Bev Fritch, Kathy Sand,
and Pat Mazarka,
Additional members of Orchesis I are, left to right, Row 1: Sue Way-
ment, Sue Johnston, Ginger Malmrose, Carmen Hill, Sheryl Smith, Carol
Irons, Jackie Poindexter, Mary Augenstine, Ruth Ricker, Sue Ginn. Row
2: Caren James, Janie Delapenha, Lynn Minoux, Carolina Lamb, Candy
Pontius, Francine Gobatie, Margo Garwood, Barbara Bradley, Kathy
Waterhouse, Marsha Anderson. Row 3: Janis Wills, Susan Wills, Cathy
Gregg, Tina Turchi, Carol Jamison, Janet Syphers, Betty Achilles, Kathy
Norton. Row 4: Nancy Lyke, Dianne Damron, Sue Martin, Candy Cooley,
Lynn Weissman, Judy Walker, Nora Williams, Leslie Meiners, Theresa
Priest, Sharon Grant and Lynn Otterbein.
Ancaoian Stafliens 'Bunneo the mionloht Oil" I
ON A SWELTERING October 14, Mrs. Hazel Reegler and the
'62 Arcadian editors, Bonnie Campbell and Kris Lundquist, re-
ceived the Edward A. Dickson award for the best Southern
California High School yearbook of 1961. The present editors
and about half of the 1962 staffers were on the 1961 staff.
Deadlines, dummy pages, pictures, and copy blocks kept
this year's annual staff hard at work. Many after-school hours
were spent in J-4 finishing the last minute details of the 240-
With help of Mrs. Hazel Reegler, the annual staff members
learned the techniques of yearbook-publishing. The Annual
Staff this year consisted of twenty students who learned publi-
cation techniques while they mastered the thousands of details
which complicate producing a publication.
Hard-working photographers Ray Leonard, Dave Horn, and Jim Wish
have contributed countless hours during class and after school to develop
and print over 2,000 pictures of classroom activities, sports events,
dances, and club projects for the 1962 Arcadian and the campus
newspaper, the Pow Wow.
Bonnie Karlquist and Chris McCracken of the Activities section
work on layouts for an early deadline, while Janie Wolters
and Sally Doolan select pictures for the Administration section.
IT WAS ONCE SAID that some things improve with
age. The Arcadian is one of those things. Each year it
has added more knowledge, training, and improvement.
The first and most important was the shifting of iournal-
ism headquarters to J-4, a full sized science classroom
with six typing stations.
For several years the staff had been cooped up in
H-5 which is only half the size of a regular classroom.
Then they had to scoot back and forth across the hall
to J44, often interrupting a class, to the darkroom. Also,
for the first time in Arcadia's history, studio portraits
and group shots can be taken by the staff photogra-
phers. Previously, the photographers had very little
equipment, but this year the student body donated
31,400 necessary for the 25 pieces of new equipment.
This will also be the first year that Arcadian will be
taking its own annual advertising pictures. The staff
now has all the equipment to take, develop and print
pictures as well as any professoinal studio.
eet Oeaolines Fon the tenth puelication
Dlllgently collecting athletic statistics fo this years
Arcodian are John Curtis, Boys Sports, and Mimi Feicht-
mann, Girls Sports.,.Underqlassmen section was success-
t ' J l
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Left, ...W v, i N, ,yr . ,
, tv' -. i ',
W ' i l
Spending many hours booking Senior portrait appointments, drawing up layouts, and checking
names for correct spelling were the Senior section editors, left to right: Lynn Otterbein, Dottie
ancl Sue Mathis
Staff members in charge of the Organization and Government sections, WOl'li9l'S On the Advertising section, review contract requirements. An
left to right: Lonnie Vroman, Kim Wallace, and Nancy Lyke discuss the other function of the Annual Staff is the production of football programs,
selection of pictures, while Pam Scott, Judy Walker, and Lynn Weissman, which is done by Stephanie Berky and Faye Hamel from left.
fully completed by, Anne Waterhouse and Vicki Derlachter.
ow Wow Staff memlserzs masteneo technique
, t x' ',fzfj,9,f-'f,f
Pow-Wow editors, from left, Diane Fester, third page, Scott second page, and Kris Lundquist, press bureau, discuss the
Fox, sports, Anna Marie Fanes, first page, Lynn Dannel, next edition.
Members of the iournalism staff who participated in the U.C.L.A. Journalism Day
and learned techniques of publication ore from left: Lonnie Vroman, Bonnie
Campbell, Barbara Richardson, Pam Scott, Kris Lundquist, Anna Marie Fanes,
and Diane Fester.
MANY HOURS of hard work were spent by
the Pow-Wow staff in publishing the campus
semi-monthly newspaper, the Pow-Wow. With
the help of Mrs. Hazel Reegler, the staff mem-
bers gained knowledge of newspaper production
techniques while informing the citizens ofArcadia
of the campus news, activities, and organiza-
A day was spent at the University of Calif-
ornia at Los Angeles where staff members, with
students from other schools, discussed the prob-
lems and techniques of publishing a newspaper.
First page editor handled all important
stories, and gave out assignments to reporters,
second and third pages were in charge of
feature and editorial stories, along with club
news, while sports page contained information
on all sport activities at Arcadia High. Press
Bureau editor was in charge of disseminating
stories about the campus to Southland news-
DUBUSHIDG A Bl-W66kl UGWSDADGI2.
. ' X 'if
is 41 ', N
Reporters, Judy Tisdale, Bill Young, Pat Pickens, and Patty Milazzo pound
away at the fypewriters, hurrying to meet the Friday deadline ofthe Pow Wow.
Bill Young and Barbara Richardson, Pow Wow staff members,
discuss the latest monthly issue of ROTO, a new addition to
the Pow Wow.
Barbara Richardson, circulation manager, Cherri Schmidt, billing, and
Pam Scott, advertising manager, work diligently to "put the paper
-teen Clues Aoopteo IDOIAH names 12
Y-Teen presidents, left to iight, seated: Pat Portwood, Roberta Wood, Mary Manly, Susan Jacobs and Janet MacNair formed the first
Carol Jusenius, Barbara Chilcoat. Standing: Albert Acton and Mrs, Y-Teen Council which was organized to coordinate Y-Teen ideas
Mavis Dumbacher, sponsors, Bev Fritch, Jean DuBois, Sue Winters, and goals.
Tawaka installation of officers featured a fashion show with
a former Arcadia High graduate, Ginny Syers, as the com-
mentator. Models were Jane Sanders, Nancy Hughes, and
Ardie Kunz. During the year members of the club sold Christ-
mas cookies, held a Christmas caroling party, and participated
in a service proiect.
y - teen Clues
GOALS OF all Y-Teens, as established by the Y.W.C.A., are
closely followed by the ten campus Y-teen clubs. These goals
include getting along with others, taking responsibility, making
and carrying out plans, and taking care in personal grooming
and health. Other purposes are to provide the atmosphere for
cultivation of friendship, to face personal problems intelligently,
and to make girls worthy of living in a free society.
The Ten school Y-teen clubs include: Senior Y-teen clubs,
Tawakas and Chautauquas, Junior Y-teen clubs, Arkettes, Aowa-
kiyas, Sehcapas, and Watonkas, and Sophomore Y-teen clubs:
Kamayas, Shonikias, Sho-Naynes, and Topakas.
Officers of Chautauquas, Bev Fritch, Sue Sprang, Nancy Ortman, Sandy Walton,
Cheryl Stocker, and Kathy Kerske prepared decorations for a club-sponsored party.
Included in the club's activities were sponsoring a candy apple sale and attending
a Y-Teen Fellowship service.
mzespono with Aizcaolxs Apache theme,
Members of Sehcapas, left to right: Linda Bay,
Sandy Sanburn, Vice President, and Mary Manly,
President, sell home-baked goods at their fund-
raising bake sale.
Carefully wrapping packages for children at Ortho-
pedic Hospital are the officers of one of the four
Junior Y-Teen clubs, Arkettes. Left to right, they
are: Laurie Tait, Secretary, Diana Donnelly, Vice
Presiderftg Laura Sihvonen, Historian, and Bonnie
Out-going President, Susan Wayment, installs Carol Jusenius as the new
Watanka president as the other officers look on,
J 3 'E 5'
.9 V tg 3...
Members of Junior Y-teen club, Aowakiyas, left to right: Diana Dennis, Secretary, Carolina Lamb,
President, Janice Mendel, Janet Goldberg, Vice President, Ginger Malmrose, Treasurer, discuss
their money raising car wash.
Ano Stizesseo y.W.C.A.l0GAlS Ano Campus fmenolmess
m V FY'
Sho-Naynes, an active Sophomore Y-teen club, rendered
service to the community by making tray favors for
Valentines Day. Pictured above with their sponsor, Mrs.
Florence Sinkule, are, left to right: Susan Jacobs, Susan
Milosevich, Joan Poole, Eloise Sewell, Sue Vogel.
, .T it
Shonukias left to right Janet MacNair Sandy Granneman Susan
Kirchgestner Sue Winters brighten the lives of children in hospitals by
' making decorations for the Christmas season.
i 'Tim-in-it ,
Presented to hospitalized children as Christmas presents were lovable
animals made by Topaka officers, left to right, Laurel Tenny,
Pat Portwood, President, Janet Coffyn, Sergeant-at-Arms, Kathy
McGilvray, Vice President, Linelle Wiegel, Treasurer, as part of a club
Rag dolls and colorful stuffed dogs were some of the toys which were sent
to the Children's Hospital for Christmas. Here officers, left to right, Kris
Funderberg, Historian, Arleen Costontino, Treasurer, Nora Larimer, ICCY, Sue
Shugert, Chaplain, Jean DuBois, President, Susan Hodges, Vice President,
finish up last minute touches.
lulss Stuoieo homemakmo Ano Qovennmental Aflganas.
DUCHESSES, The campus homemaking
club, participated in many service pro-
jects both on campus and in The com-
munity. Under The supervision of Miss W
Dale Crickett and Mrs. Margaret John-
son, The girls held a bake sale and
sponsored The annual Cotton Day Fashion
Show in The spring.
Highlight of The year was The sponsor-
ship of an American Indian child, eleven-
year-old Ora Mae Cotton, Through a
national welfare agency.
Duchesses Club members, left to right, Betty Ginsberg, President, Faye Hamel, Vice-President,
Rexine Harris, Secretary, and Carolyn Thomas, Treasurer, stir-up a tasty "brew".
JUNlOl2 STATESMEN have been
more acTive This year than ever
before, stressing citizenship as
an aid To students in planned
AT convenTions, student legis-
lation is debated with open
floor discussions of issues. There
are both state and regional
offices with The sTaTe offices
forming The legislaTive council,
Region Mayor, Speaker, Trea-
surer, Chief Justice, and Clerk
form The executive board and
regional government on The
executive branch. Membership
requirements are C average and
Members of the Arcadia Chapter of Junior Statesmen discuss their winning of the
"Most Active Chapter" of Southern California award. It was presented to Arcadia
at the Santa Barbara Convention October 21 for being the most active in legislative
Dr. W. A. Patterson congratulates Laurel
Truan on Arcadia having received the
"Most Active Chapter" award.
l good citizenship.
othen Clues Offeneo Oppontunities to putzsu
INTER-CLUB COUNCIL, composed of all
club presidents, is presided over by A.S.B.
Vice President Jack Little. The main purpose
is to co-ordinate all club activities, it chooses
a Homecoming theme and plans the Home-
Meetings are called when issues need
aw i i .
Members of the Chess Club, standing, left to right, Jack
Gattey, Bryan Scanlon, Paul Egly, Jim Boyden, and Don
Albert, observe a close game between Kevin Scanlon, left,
and Jim Galloway, at a meeting after school where students
interested in this intellectual game challenged each other
Amemcain IIIGLO SGQVICG
PROMOTING GOOD WILL and International
friendship between the nations ot the world is the
main purpose of the American Field Service Club.
Speakers and movies give the members better
understanding of the culture of other countries.
Money was raised to help bring another foreign
exchange student to Arcadia High next year by
sponsoring a dance and the annual Talent Show.
The International Dinner and Christmas party
were also enjoyed by members, along with the tra-
ditional end-ot-the-year party in June.
Jack Little, Student Body Vice President, presides over l.C.C. meeting with club presi
dents. Plans are discussed to create better organization between campus clubs,
Looking over wooden carvings and other displays from the Philippines at a
luncheon to raise money to support the exchange program are, left to right:
Bonnie Campbell, Hjordis Hakonardottir, and Patty Mitchell.
D6ClAl IHTIGRGSIS AHC TCO Senve U16 COml'llUl'll1Iy.
...rf ' : Y
Judy Sturrock, Marsha Battany, and Virginia
Baldwin, members of Nurse's Club, work at
Methodist Hospital by arranging medical in-
struments on trays.
ARCADlA'S NURSE'S CLUB, composed of girls interested
in a nursing career, does volunteer work at three homes
sponsored by the Red Cross. They also have various
fund raising projects including a candy apple sale during
Their club float won first place in the Homecoming
parade, and the club trophy, awarded at the end of the
year, is their goal.
Cheryl Mandeville and Virginia Stevens cheer residents of the Marlinda Convalescent
Home with a Christmas party given by Nurse's Club. Gifts and carols brightened
Activities of the Junior Red Cross are discussed by Publicity Chairman Susan Wills, Treasurer Anita
Zeibe, and President Susan Wayment with club sponsor, Mrs. Jeanet Barker.
E Junion Rea Cizoss
JUNIOR RED CROSS helps promote
interest in the Red Cross program
among the student body. lt carries
,bl H4 out various proiects with the student
body as well as within the club,
including the Red Cross membership
drive at school and helping at the
The club shows films explaining
the various aspects of Red Cross
work and safety programs.
SDEClAl IHIIGRGSII ClUBS Stnesseo SERVICE, ACIIVIIIG
Evelin Haubricks, President of Trouveres, discusses plans with members of
the new club.
SKI FILMS, demonstrations, and discussions of Techniques
were highlights of Ski Club meetings, with the club also se-
lecting a "Patch" design. Due to lack of snow in the South-
land, many skiing excursions were canceled, to the members
Members of the Science Club explore the fields of chemistry and physics
with the assistance of their sponsors George Stapleton, Wayne Fountain, and
TROUVERES, a club for students inter-
ested in assisting the music department,
was reorganized this year after three
years of inactivity. At club meetings
various groups sang and entertained for
The club, composed primarily of music
students, ushered and advertised for the
Fall Concert, sold food at the West Ar
cadia Parade, and bought a Christmas
tree for the school which they decorated
in the administration building.
Fred Schwartz, skiing instructor, is observed by enthusiastic n'
of the Ski Club from left, Sue Martin, .John Hergenrather, Dave C
and Cheri Goodin, following a meeting on skiing techniques
Open to any student interested in
physical science, the Science Club pro-
vides opportunity to do experiments, see
movies, and go on occasional field trips.
A business meeting is conducted first,
then members may work on individual
projects, or ask questions of the teacher
about individual interests.
BDGUAQ6 ClUBS SIIUOIEC FOREIGN CLHIURGS
UNDER the direction of Mrs. Rita Fan-
ning, German instructor at Arcadia High
School, German Club members have had
an active year of parties and education-
al meetings. Emphasizing mastery of
the German language, members also
studied culture and society through pic-
tures, games, and other educational
media. Traditional Mardi Gras, Christ-
mas, and year-end parties were held at
the homes of members.
Officers of the Spanish Club, left to right,
standing: Mario Melgar, John Dean, Fred
Steclc, Pat Richmond, and John Shanley,
seated, plan an afternoon meeting program.
PROVIDING an opportunity to
learn of the life, culture, litera-
ture, and customs of France, the
French Club is open to C or bet-
ter students enrolled in a French
Activities of the club include a
banquet at a French restaurant
and money-making projects
which enable it to send CARE
packages to numerous orphan-
ages in France.
Members of the German Club, left to right: Karen Kirmsse, Connie Bell, Joe
Giovanini, Park Hawes and Karen Julin, assist their sponsor, Mrs. Rita
Fanning, with a bulletin board which depicts well-known German landmarks
IN ORDER to gain understanding of our Spanish-speaking
neighbors in Mexico and South America, members of the
Spanish Club participated in many extra-curricular activities
such as informal meetings and parties. For example, a
Christmas party was held at which the Spanish custom of
breaking the Pinata was followed.
Educational meetings were also held, with each member
preparing and delivering a talk on some aspect of Spanish
life. Several exchange students from Mexico who lived with
family friends, while attending Arcadia l-ligh, participated
in Spanish Club functions. Their presence greatly increased
Arcadia students' understanding of our Spanish speaking
French Club members, left to right: Sue Johnston, Jill Schlesinger, Diana Dennis, Nancy Burns, Caren
James, and Lori Truan discuss the possibility of adopting a needy French family through a welfare
Qfxfex .,hk f A
Modern facilities at, the new
Post Office help provide effi-
cient service for Arcadicns.
J. H. Builiff, Postmasferg William Stewart, Assistant Postmasterg and Superintendent of Mails
Raymond J. Lorenz discuss new facilities at the Post Office.
MOST RECENTLY COMPLETED of Arcadia's improve-
ments is the new United States Post Office located at
41 Wheeler Avenue. Begun in June, 1961, and com-
pleted early in 1962, the post office occupies a land area
of 61,000 square feet adiacent to the downtown busi-
ness area. ln addition to a larger work area, some of the
many improvements include air conditioning and greatly
expanded facilities for better and more expedient service
to the community
The building was constructed with private capital at
a cost of approximately S350,000, and is leased by the
Government for Post Office use on a twenty year term.
A red brick facade and wide expanses of glass are ex-
terior features of the building, while a long service
counter and a much expanded section of service boxes
for patrons can be seen as Arcadians enter. Behind the
scenes, carefully planned sorting and servicing facilities
have been installed to greatly improve the efficient han-
dling of all types of mail.
Postal revenue at the Arcadia office was approxi-
mately S750,000 for the year 1961, and is expected to
top this figure in 1962, according to James l. Bailiff,
Postmaster. The mail volume has been increasing stead-
ily with the growth of the community, and approximately
150,000 pieces of mail are handled daily in the local
office. In its operations, the Post Office currently uses
fourteen mail trucks and ten functional vehicles known
ln addition to the main Post Office, there is a classi-
fied carrier station in the West Arcadia area and two
contract stations strategically located in the Western and
Southern areas of the city to provide convenient facilities
for residents. The West Arcadia station is located at
725 West Duarte Road, and contract stations are in the
El Rancho Gift Shop and the Live Oak Paint Store, re-
The Arcadia Post Office has approximately 110 em-
ployees working under the direction of Postmaster James
I. Bailiff, Assistant Postmaster William R. Stewart, Jr.,
Superintendent of Mails Raymond J. Lorenz, Station Su-
perintendent Thomas H. Slick, and five other supervisors.
New customer service counter speeds handling of customer purchases and inquiries
Sona Ano Cheen leaoeus Bolsterze
Spirited songleaders lump for joy after Apaches defeat arch rivals, The Monrovia Wildcats.
Alma Mater, led by songleaders, TradiTionally climaxed
all football games.
SIX SONGLEADERS and four cheerleaders, elecTed by The
sTudenT body afTer screening, vivaciously leal The crowds in
cheering. Many rehearsals durings The summer and a week
aT band camp made iT possible for The group To gain added
experience for more precision in The 61-62 year. Sandy Meyers,
co-ordinafor, direcTed The songleaders Mary WhiTney, Chris
McCracken, Jane Sanders, Sharon Jackson and PaTTy Mifchell,
as Susi Ginn led yell leaders Bill Claassen, Ken Daniels and
Song and cheerleaders performed aT pep rallies and assem-
blies as well as aT fooTball and loaskeTball games. They also
led cheers aT assemblies aT The Three junior high schools.
This was The firsT Time ThaT The offices of songleader and
cheerleader had been a senior privilege.
f 1 I .
Sandy Meyers Chris McCracken Mary Whitney
pacne QOOIIGRS' SDIRIIIS
Cheer leaders praise Arcadia
gridders after scoring another
f ee- 3
"I, 2, 3, leap!" Arcadia's lively cheer leaders make pre-game
entrance during Homecoming game, Flips, Leaps, and other acro-
batics were introduced as rooters' spirit boosters for the first time
, A -X l vt-7, f
3 lik X W VL'd mt
Sharon Jackson Patty Mitchell Ken Dgnielgh
AS BAND AUXIUARIGS 6l2I:0l2mGO IHIRICAI
STEPPING HIGH, Karen Klrm-
see, Arcadia's solo maiorette,
led the Apache Band and drill
team during half time extrava-
ganzas and parades. Joining the
ranks of the pep builders, Karen
amazed the spectators with her
unique baton twirling routines.
Participating in numerous con-
tests throughout the state, she
has won thirty-eight trophies
and eighteen medals, plus the
titles of "Miss International" and
Miss Corps of California. Karen
won the first place trophy in the
Hawthorne parade and placed
second in the annual Long Beach
Medicine man Mike Holland gets thorough make-up
treatment from Apache Princesses.
Twirling her flaming baton,
Karen demonstrates her extra-
Arcadia's Apache Princesses, wearing magnificent war bonnets of red
and gray feathers, lead the Apache band during the gay festivities
of the football season, and carry the school's banner in parades. The
girls are chosen from the Senior Drill Team, Tom Toms, for their
marching skill. Kneeling, left to right: Janet Goldberg, Sally Leer, Susan
Fox, Sharon Lamb. Standing are Jerriann Barony, Sue Johnston, Joyce
Skogland, Sue Wayment and Joann Barany.
UUHGS IIOR the AIITGHUVG SDGCIIAITCRS.
Red silk flags twirled by talented flag girls and clever routines to the music
of the Apache Band, added sparkle to parades and half time ceremonies.
Left to right: Laurie Dahl, Lynn Runyon, Nancy Lyke, Nancy Hughes, Diane
Damoron, Ardie Kunz, and Sue Peters. Not pictured is Dianne Geary.
Inspecting a Chirakawa uniform, Miss Carol Lawson
prepares for Homecoming appearance of Junior
IN EYE-CATCHING white blouses, red skirts,
and boleros Trimmed with white fringe, the 47
members of Chirakawas were Trained by Barbara
Bell and Kay Keller, right and left Tom Tom
guides with Miss Carol Lawsen acting as their
Making appearances at homecoming, pre-
game festivities, and B half-time shows, the
sophomore girls received essential practice in
precision marching techniques to qualify them
for Tom Tom Girls next year.
Snappy marching and timely routines add color and excitement as
Chirakawas present the annual Arcadia-Monrovia B-football game
ff- 1 ,rf
tom - toms mancheo to the Rh thml
Row 1: Elaine Caines, Carol Piwonka, Carol Milosevich, Beverly Beckwith, Pa
Linda Kay, Loretta Hilclreth, Sandy Sanburn, Diane Clarke, Jill Johnson, Judy
Faye Hamel, Martha Heildahl, Barbara Bell, Nancy Haggerty, Bette Holmes, Joan
Karen Howard Sue Moser
Marching under colorful holiday decorations, Arcadia's Tom-Tom Girls perform precision
drill and hand routines during the sixth annual West Arcadia Band Review on Nov. 18.
:sf , i
Head Tom-Tom Girl Dottie Junks performs "Chero-
kee" during traditional Homecoming half-time show
on Apache field.
aoence of U16 APACHE mARChlnG BAND.
2, left to right: Roxana Herkner, Virginia Manning, Chris Nordvold, Kay Keller, Pat
Cathy Gaffney, Candi Metzgar, Joan Wills, Judy Klamser, Kay Davis, Marilyn
Pam Huber, Bonnie Karlquist, Virginia DeCamp, Jill Schlesinger, Carol Jusenius.
THE WHISTLE BLOWS, knees come up, and off steps Arcadia High
School's Tom Tom Girls, one of Southern California's outstanding drill teams.
Dressed in white uniforms, accessorized with Indian designs, and carrying
drums, the girls add splendor and showmanship to the half-time activities
of each home game.
Accompanying the Apache Band, under the direction of Ron Hoar,
and Miss Marcia Peterson, Tom Tom Girls performed unique precision
drills. Added to half-time festivities of Homecoming, is the traditional
Tom Tom presentation of "Cherokee," an authentic Indian dance.
This year the girls, along with the band, hosted the West Arcadia
Day Invitational Parade ancl participants on November IO. They also
marched at Hawthorne on November II at which they took second place,
Band Review at National City and a drill team competition at Whittier in
A drill team work shop in March which enabled marching groups to
share their new skills and methods of marching, and a car wash were
among the other activities of the Tom Tom girls.
Resplendent in a magnificient Indian chieftain's war bonnet of red
and white feathers, and wearing a red velvet costume, Head Tom Tom
Girl, Dorothy Janks, led the drill team in all performances. She was assisted
by Kay Keller and Barbara Bell.
Kay Keller, Right Guide, Marcia Peterson, Tom-Tom
instructor, and Barbara Bell, Left Guide, look over
one of the famous drums which the Tom-Tom Girls
carry in all half-time shows.
ptzeclslon mancnma Oumna hall!-time Show
Rhythmical sounds of "Connecticut Half-time" echo across the field as Apache drummers perform during
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Ronald Hour completed his
third successful year as director
of Marching Band and Concert
Joe Le Guidice, Drum Maior,
led the band during the foot-
ball season in several South-
Precision drills performed by the Apache Marching Band and Drill Team comprised the half-
time shows presented during the 1961 football season. Here they make their traditional exit.
UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of Director Ronald l-loar and Drum
Major Joe Le Guidice, the Apache Band continued to rank
among top Southland bands. Well known for its outstanding
precision marching and musical techniques, the Band hosted
the annual West Arcadia Day Invitational Parade on November
18 and participated in prominent parades at which they capped
top prizes and awards. On November 11 the band was awarded
second place at the Hawthorne Parade and won first place
at the all Western Band Review on November 25 at Long Beach.
Colorful pre-game and half-time ceremonies during the
football season were presented with the combined talents of
the Band and the auxiliary units plus the Apache Drill team.
no panaoes Won honons fora manchinq Banc.
Hosting the West Arcadia Invitational Band Review and participants, the Apache Band
led annual parade sponsored by West Arcadia Business and
diligently for one of their outstanding half-time shows are Marching Band
Tom Taylor Dick Matingly Charles Smith, Bill Butler, Donna Reedy, Scott Wilcox,
Band Members are Robert Agee, Mike Ames, James Armstrong,
Bob Barnes, Temple Baldwin, Allan Baron, Jim Bennett, Richard
Bersch, Bryan Billing, Ida Mae Birney, Steve Brown, Maureen
Farrell, Bob Fickes, Joan Follstad, Judy Foster, Bill Butler,
John Cochran, John Cranmer, Mciry Lou Curtis, Sally Doolan,
Mike Easley, Jim Falk, Tom Fraschetti, Frank Gale, Bob Greve,
Tom Griggs, Dale Green, Nila Hess, Dick Holliday, Linda
Jillson, Marty Kindel, Sandy Knowles, Ken LaRay, Margaret
LaPatka, Paul Leonhart, Carol Sue Linderman, Marlene Longe-
necker, Peter Love, Dan Makis, Beverley Mackinnon, Dick
Mattingly, Mark McQuown, John Miller, Don Moorehead, Dick
Moon, Keith Murphy, Dine Nauman.
John Oeltmon, Jim Opel, Tom Rasmussen, Donna Reedy,
Bill Roeder, Don Shelnutt, Margo Smith, Charles Smith, Bill
Snider, Gregg Stevens, Tom Taylor, Richard Vonbauer, Tom
Wadley, Kim Wallace, Bob Watson, Pete Wellman, Jack
Weidaw, Scott Wilcox, Ronnie Wolfe, Bill Yoder, Ken Lindsey,
Chris Robin, Kathy Leonhart, Margi Sorina, Stu Roach, Barry
Miller and Jack Moore.
EHIIHUSIASIIIC SDIRII Gl1ABl6O ARCAOIA IO Wm th
Stomp! Stomp! the teenage rage makes rafters quake as jubilant Apaches celebrate 29-0 victory
over Mark Keppel.
SEPTEMBER il marked the opening day for the 1961-62 school year.
Kiowas held the annual Hi-Week Dance the first week of school, and campaign-
ing for the class offices began. Halls were elaborately decorated with campaign
posters and class meetings were held. Along with the first victory at San Marino
came the results of the elections.
Making its debut at the Arroyo game, the Apache Band performed one
of its half-time shows. Pep assemblies and rallies made spirit soar on the
reservation and soc hops celebrated the many victories. Junior Jesters performed
. the first time on November 6, and the school year was underway.
Perched on the goal post is Eddie
Malone atop John Hergenrather.
A NEW PEP IDEA introduced this year, the
pep corp, boosted school spirit. Limited to lOO My 40
. , . ,ms
boys, this group sparked a bigger and better "'
rooting section. Special training was given to
these boys by the cheerleaders. They performed W S3 A
at home games. 'sgi E
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Modeling school sweatshirts are, left to right, Jack Frazier, Randy Nichols
and Barbara Richardson.
moss - town tnophy Kon the Sixth Consecutive yearz
Cnoss - town Iinophles
EXCITEMENT generated by the annual Cross-Town
competition between Monrovia and Arcadia reached
its peak with the exchange assemblies and Arcadia-
Monrovia football game. Ten years ago a Cross-Town
Sportsmanship Trophy was established to promote a
friendly rivalry between the two schools after their
This is the seventh consecutive year Arcadia has
garnered the sportsmanship trophy, and has held the
athletic trophy since it was established two years ago.
The audience is iudged for courtesy and spirit
for the sportsmanship trophy. A committee from each
school is selected to judge. The iuolges this year from
Arcadia were Pete Livengood, Athletic Commissioner,
Dave Dueker, Student Body President, and Albert Acton,
The Athletic trophy is awarded on the basis of
games won by the two teams, with the coaches totaling
homecoming Royalty Relaneo Oven pne Gam
QUEEN PATTY COVINGTON and her court reigned
over The 1961 Homecoming fesriviiies. Dressed in a
white satin formal and carrying red chrysanihemurns,
Queen Patty was accompanied by her charming prin-
cesses, U-ri Mary Whitney, senior princess, Becky Bosfow,
iunior princess, and JoAnn Blyth, sophomore
Cenemonles, half - time, Ano homecoming Canoe,
Apache Dick Williams reluc-
tantly holds still for modeling
iob while Pam Huber, of the
Girls' League Ways and Means
Committee, pins big gold pom-
pom on his uniform. Corsages
were sold to alumni and spec-
tators at the Homecoming game
Through the cooperative efforts of ICC members, the theme float
was decorated after school on Friday. The float led the colorful
pre-game parade which took place that evening.
.lubilant song leaders and cheer leaders, past and present,
loin in an Apache fight yell during the Homecoming game
Pam Scott and Jean Barbato decorate the Nurses' Club car which won Homecoming
laurels later in the evening. Aowikiyas and Tomakiyas secured second and third prizes
As ARCAOIA QOITIDGO CVGI2 mOnIGB6llO I9-6
This gaily decorated convertible was one of the fifty cars which partici-
pated in the pre-game parade around the school track Friday night.
ARCADIA SONG AND CHEER LEADERS, dan-
cing and singing to The music of the Apache
Pep Band, initiated the l96l Homecoming activi-
ties at an afternoon pep assembly on Friday.
Students then decorated club cars and The theme
float, "Onward and Upward, Apaches on The
Move," for The evenings festivities and cele-
Following a colorful half-time show, Queen
Patti Covington and her royal court were pre-
sented and crowned. Climaxing the gala festivi-
ties was the i9-6 victory over the Montebello
Oilers, which helped the Apaches to win their
second consecutive Pacific League championship.
Queen Patty Covington and her royal court, escorted by class presidents,
waltz during traditional Queens Dance while alumni and students watch.
Apache Princesses and marching units entertained thou- featured Apache drummers plus precision routines by the
sands of spectators during the Homecoming half-time show ArCC1di0 BGI'1Cl-
with the traditional presentation of "Cherokee", The show
tnmstmas Count Reioneo Oven 'fantasy ln White"
Senior Princess, Jane Sanders
CHRISTMAS QUEEN, VICKI POLIS
CHRISTMAS SEASON officially open for
Arcadians at eight P.M. December 15, when
the first formal dance of the year, "Fantasy in
White," was held in the girls' gym.
Couples danced to the music of the Blue
Notes beneath gala streamers. Highlighting the
evening was the Crowning of Queen Vicki Polis
accompanied by the royal court Jane Sanders,
Senior Princess, Charlene Blaney, Junior Princess,
and Linda Schaffer, Sophomore Princess. Key
Club officers escorted the court and sponsored
the Christmas Dance.
Junior Princess, Charlene Blaney
Sophomore Princess, Linda Schaffer
Qmls' league Sponsoneo man types o
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Welcoming students new to Arcadia High's campus from other states and California
communities, is Sue Sprang, Girls' League Vice President. Representatives from various
states include Texan, Judy Herrnansen, Sally Smith, another southern belle from Atlanta,
Ga., Virginia Burnays, formerly of Milford, N.H., and Jan Tucker of Rockford, lll.
AS A RESULT of a shift in program at the
high school, there were no new incoming
freshmen and the traditional Big-Little Sister
event became a tea. Before the opening of
school, a tea was held in the Little Theater
and girls from many sections of the country
were welcomed and introduced to Girls'
League officers and committee chairmen.
Each girl was invited to ioin the committee
of her choice, enabling her to participate in
various club activities.
Next year, however, the picnic will once
again become tradition with sophomore girls
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Elaine Spaudling, Anna Marie Fanes and Kris Lundquist ex-
amine poster announcing the Regional Convention of Girls'
League organizations which was hosted by Arcadia's League
on October l9.
Talking over old times are Susie Strock, 1961-62 Barbara Kogan and Diane Geary are shocked as Miss Janice Murdock illustrates
Girls' League President, and Ellen Dumbacher, past the wrong way to dress in her "Satire on Fashion" presentation at an early
prexy, at annual Christmas Tea. assembly.
CIIIVIIZIGS ICO ll1I:Ol2m ADO ll'l1I6l2GS1I ARCACIA GIRLS
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Among the many couples that were seen at the Father-Daughter Banquet were,
standing: Nancy Hagerty and Mr. C. Q. Hagerty, Betsy Spencer and Mr. Gordon
Spencer, Carol Boyd and Dr. Robert l. Boyd. Seated: Susie Strock and Mr. Darrell
Strock, Mrs. Florence Sinkule, Girls' League Sponsor, and Sue Sprang.
. -1 1:
Nineteenth century meets twentieth century as Rob Tucker and Judy Tisdale
portray President and Mrs. Kennedy while Anna Marie Fanes and Bill Young
masquerade as famous T.V. stars Kitty and Matt Dillon of Gun Smoke for
"Famous Couples," the annual Girls' League Backward Dance, Friday, April
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Quaint Parisian street, complete with sidewalk cafe and flower
cart, provided a gay background for the annual Girls' League tosh-
ion show sponsored by the Homemoking classes. Modeling their
own creations are Carolina Lamb, Peggy Robinson, and Gretchen
AMONG THE MANY diverse activities sponsored by Girls'
League were the Christmas Tea, Welcoming Tea, Backwards
Dance, and Father-Daughter Banquet.
The Christmas and Welcoming teas, held in the Little
Theatre, were well attended.
Theme of the annual Backwards Dance was "Famous
Couples," with costumes including Napoleon and Josephine,
White Fang and Black Tooth, and George and Martha Wash-
Singing entertainment, comedy song and dance routines
and a catered dinner made the Father-Daughter Banquet
Other events sponsored by the Girls' League included as-
semblies and various other school activities. 89
Sweetheant Royalty QGIGHGO OVER SPRING FORITIA
f I i
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"CUPlDS CAPER," ioinfly sponsored by Men's
Kiowa, was The Theme for the annual
i l Heldin girls' gym on February 16, high-
light of gthef evening was The coronarion of
Queen Pa1'iylMifchell and her royal court. Mem-
bers of The court were l.-r., standing: Joan Poole,
sophomore princess, Sharon Morrison, senior
princess, and Sandy Manker, iunior princess.
IIGRGSICIHQ ASSGITIBUGS GDIIGRIAIHGO Stuoent Boo .
Dressed in blue brocade dresses and dark suits, the Chanteurs extend
holiday good wishes to Apaches by presenting a medley of Christmas
songs in the annual assembly.
A variety of assemblies was held this year. Educational, pep, award and a
Castanets clicking to a strumming guitar and colore
ful Old Country costumes created a Spanish atmos-
phere tor Flamenco dancing by Margarita and class-
ical music played by Clark Allen, They also pre-
sented a group of Spanish folk songs.
Christmas assembly made up the agenda to January.
Peter Bandurraga, assisted by the assembly commission, planned assem-
blies to interest students,
Masquerading Arcadians mock the traditional Arroyo knight as they prepare
for victory at an afternoon pep assembly.
Annual talent Show helpeo FINANCE Amemc.
Oops! Banana peel causes star, Sharon Yaffe, alias Briquer Bahndoa,
fo Take graceful bow.
, s .
UBLOVVOUTS OF l922," or "ForTy Years aT Half
MasT." Sharon Yaffe and Gayon Rob played The
parfs of BriqueT Bahndoa and The direcTor, who were
The sTars of The show. For The firsT Time, a piT orches-
Tra, under The direcTion of Ronald Hoar and Gordon
Sandford, accompanied The performers.
SupporTing The foreign exchange program aT Ar-
cadia High School, The annual TalenT Show was held
aT The Monrovia High School audiTorium February
8 and 9.
WiTh a casT of over forTy, acTs included boys' and
girls' chorus lines, humorous skiTs, and dances from
many lands. PeTe Bandurraga, Assembly Commis-
sioner, was direcTor of The enTire show wiTh Roy Lujin
serving as facuITy advisor.
Mary Smith, Sue Peters, and Diane Damron dab on freckles and performed
some dental work in preparation for their colorful song and dance routine,
"A Girl in California."
No Business like Show Business echoed Throughout The Monrovia
High School auditorium as The 1962 TalenT Show was brought To a
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Kicking up their heels in a snappy Can Can are the lively members of the girls chorus line which
includes Caren James, Ginger Malmrose, Sue Johnston, Bonnie Campbell, Jill Schlesinger, Dottie
Janks, and Sue Wayment.
"Man, let's express ourselves," declares
Sandy Meyers and Suzi Ginn as they por-
tray a couple of down-beat beotnicks in
their humorous song and dance routine,
IN ORDER to make the i962
Talent Show "the best show
ever," Pete Bandurraga initiated
many innovations of which the
most outstanding was the use of
a pit orchestra, which gave a
more professional touch. The
orchestra was directed by Gor-
don Sandford and the arrange-
ments were under the direction
of Ronald Hoar.
Playing with the orchestra
was Harold Gilman, Tom Ras-
mussen, and Jim Opel, trum-
pets. Playing the saxophones
were Jeff Gathers, Richard Al-
bert, Bob Greene, John Crammer
and Richard Amromin, Tom
Griggs and Ken Brown on Trom-
bone, and Marty Kindel, drums.
Linda Stompe played the piano
and Pete Bandurraga, bass.
Romance of the South Seas was presented
by Janet Bryant in an exotic Philippine
dance. Last summer she enioyed a visit
to the Philippines as the foreign exchange
student from Arcadia.
king Bman patch
Flabbergasted Russ Lisku modestly accepts crown
of King Briar Patch from Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse.
The "honor" going to the varsity basketball player
with the hoiriest legs was awarded to Russ through
applause of the audience.
ofthe Orient was the
ofthe l962 Jumor Sensor
Prom held Moy 26 at the Los
Angeles Turf Club.
Her Malesfy, Queen Lmda
Prom along wnth her
uf Princess Chrlshne
McCracken To her left, and Prln
cesses Constance Chalmers
Meyers, and Sharon
The grand sfalr
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Sfudenls sludy in The relaxed atmosphere of one of the comfortable reading rooms of the Library.
Wall-to-wall carpeting, acoustical tile, and outdoor patios are some of the many features of the
Arcadia Public Library, one of the newest civic constructions.
In a modem motif, unusual circular check-out desk and blue glass skylight occupy the Library
Truly, as Henry David Thoreau
has said, the Arcadia Public Library
holds "the treasured wealth of the
A FAVORITE MEETING PLACE for
studying and informal gatherings is
the new Arcadia Public Library, be-
gun in June of i960 and completed
April 16, 1961.
Located on the corner of Duarte
and Santa Anita Avenue, convenient
to the high school, the modern
building occupies a three-acre site,
and is set on a plateau to simulate
Grassy expanses of lawn and low
shrubbery enhance the contemporary
theme of the structure. With an area
of 35,923 square feet, the new
building houses over 67,000 books,
1,060 records, and thousands of
magazines. Wall-to-wall carpeting
in every room and fluorescent light-
ing are additional features.
Other features include the up-to-
date audio-visual room, the offices
for library officials, and the Chil-
dren's room, which will soon be
completed. The Art and Lecture
Room used by many civic organiza-
tions as an auditorium, boasts a
stage with theater curtains and per-
manent seating for the audience.
One of the many modernistic at-
tractions ofthe library is the period-
ical room, which is two steps lower
than the main level of the Library.
Free standing magazine .racks com-
pletely enclose the area.
The reading rooms are furnished
with comfortable chairs and ade-
quate study facilities, while the en-
closed patio areas provide solitude
and comfort to students.
Homer L. Fletcher, City Librarian,
heads a staff of eighteen full-time
assistants and ten part-time helpers.
Friends of the Library, a very ac-
tive group, was organized in May
of i956 to establish closer relations
between the Library and the citizens
of Arcadia by promoting knowledge
of the functions, resources, services,
and needs of the Library.
President Bruce Ungerland and Vice-President Dave Sheets have ably led
the Senior class of 1962 to a successful year of outstanding activities.
SENIOR CLASS OFFlCERS, under the leader-
ship of President Bruce Ungerland, planned and
coordinated this year's senior activities, such as
the senior play, picnic, assembly, party, the
Senior gift, and the Teacher Appreciation dinner.
Other considerations for the officers were the
working with the senior council and class spon-
sors in ordering caps and gowns, senior
announcements, and planning numerous other
Climaxing this year's events were graduation
events, which included the Baccalaureate service,
the Graduation ceremonies, and the all-night
party, which was held for the second consecutive
year at Disneyland.
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Senior sponsors Ed Simpson and Kent Barney have offered guidance
to the Senior class officers and co-ordinated all Senior activities
Serving as officers for the Class of 1962 were, from left
to right, Pam Folgate, Recording Secretary, Karen Paulson,
Corresponding Secretary, Beverly Fritch, Historian, and
Vicki Polis, Treasurer. They assisted the President and
Vice-President in planning activiites,
Senions honon 22 Qolo Seal Gizaouates.
TWENTY-TWO SENIORS, the largest
number in the history of Arcadia High
School, had achieved gold seal standing
by the close of the first semester of their
senior year. Still more seniors were ex-
pected to graduate gold seal by meet-
ing the requirements at the end of the
To quality for gold seal rating, a stu-
dent must have been a member of the
California Scholarship Federation for
four semesters, including one in the sen-
ior year. Membership in C.S.F. is based
on a grade average scale.
DAVID DUEKER HAROLD GILMAN
DOROTHY JANKS JOHN W. LITTLE
ELAINE SPAULDING ELIZABETH SPENCER
MARY LEE STEWART
RANNEY ADAMS RICHARD ALBERT
JUDITH ALWARD CYNTHIA ANDERSON
GARY ANDRUS .IEAN ARMSTRONG
RALPH ASHAUER ' DYE DENNIS ASHER
Semons Review lloun
JEANNE ATKINSON '
x I Ky
A I 'H
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eans at Ancaoia hlqh School.
Jean David receives instruction in the operation of a
bookkeeping machine in one of the many business
AN EXTENSIVE PROGRAM in Business
Education is offered to all Arcadia High
School students. Sophomores may take Gen-
eral Business, while typing, bookkeeping,
Business Economics and Business Law are
eleventh grade electives.
Courses including Business Machines,
Business Practice, Consumer Economics, and
Shorthand are available for twelfth grade
A new course, Notehand, was initiated
this year. A combination of shorthand and
typing, Notehand was offered to upper
JOHN AYDON THOMAS BAILEY
PETER BANDURRAGA RUSSELL BANKO
JOANNE BARANY LYNDA BARLEY
CHERYL BARNES ROBERT BARNES CAROLYN BARNEY ALLEN BARON I PATRICK BARRETT
GW DIZIHCIDLGS M10 loeals masteizeo I
ROBERTA BARRETT WILLIAM BARRETT, .IR JAMES BARTLEY JUDITH BASKIN BARBARA BEASON
KIT BEATTON CAROLYN BECK DONNA BEECHER
ALEXANDER BELL A BARBARA BELL JOHN BELL
CAROL A. BENNETT CAROL R. BENNETT SUSAN BERRY
Gary Hunt, a member of Forensics, admires a few of
the many trophies that the championship speech team
has brought back from competitive inter-school events.
Some of the trophies displayed in the case include the
C.S.S.C. State championship Perpetual Award won by
Arcadia in 1961, Stanford University Sweepstakes 1961,
and the National Championship Girls' Extemporaneous,
won by Margaret Owen in 1960. The small trophies
are S.C.F.L. individual novice sweepstakes wins.
PATRICIA BERUBE PATRICIA BETTENCOURT
GLISI1 ADO SOCIAL SIZUOIGS ARG RGCALLGO.
SHARON BEUTLER SANDRA BIANCHI
PEGGY BISHOP RUTH BISHOP WILLIAM BIVENS
STEPHEN BLACK KENDRA BOCK
FIRST YEAR Speech is designed to help the
beginning speech student develop good
speech techniques and clear expression.
Speech II, which is conducted in a more ad-
vanced manner, combines debate and tour-
nament work with research and daily ex-
Extemporaneous and impromptu speaking
are emphasized. Speech students, under the
direction of Mrs. Marie Carroll, have made
marked progress this year, winning many
top forensic awards. Students in Speech ll
participate in the American Legion speech
contest and Lions Club speech activities.
Speech I students work on interpretations,
debates, and also in discussion groups dur-
ing speech classes.
GARY BOWE VICKI BOWMAN
LYNN BODENSCHATZ EMILE BOISOT DOUGLAS BOLCOM
JEFFREY BOSWELL JOHN BOURQUIN MARCO BOVEE
RICHARD BOX CAROL BOYD JOHN BOYLE
BARBARA BRADLEYVEI, JEAN BRABNER LARRY BRAKEBUSH JAMES BRANDT
.f.:E' - fin, ,
BARBARA BROCK JERALD BROESKE LINDA BRONSON ARTHUR BROWN
KAREN BRUNDAGE JANET BRYANT CYNTHIA BRYSON BRIAN BUMGARDNER
HUE BYLES MARILYN BYRKIT GARY 'CAHILL BONNIE CAMPBELL I
Ia. .V P329
JOE CANNON CHARLES CAPPER SHIRLEY CAPPS LOUIE CARINGELLA
nAvm cAswEu. coNsrANcE cl-IALMERS GERALD CHAPMAN LINDA cusss Roseau cmlos
UPON GRADUATION, Arcadia High
School students have completed tour
years of required English plus extra
courses in related fields, su'ch as Drama,
Speech and Journalism.
Students showing superior ability in
English are placed in the accelerated
program to permit faster progress and
a closer analysis of literature.
Grammar and literature are two basic
foundations continually stressed by the
English Department, while the ability to
express oneself orally and in written
work is gradually developed through
constant drill, exercise, and practice.
Miss Catherine Learned, Senior English teacher, worked after hours to give extra instruction to
those who wanted it. Here Miss Learned gives helpful criticisms and pointers to Potty Covington
on rewriting a theme,
BURLE CHISM DORIS CHRISTY CHARLES CHURCH RONALD CIPRIANI WILLIAM CLAASSEN-
,lf IWW . :QV
JACK CLAPP FRANK CLARK MAURICE CLARK SHARON CLARKE DALE CLARKE
fn nv: ' I
SHARON CLAYTON CATHERINE CLINE DONNA COATS WILLIAM COGSWELL JANELL COHEN
JEANETTE COLEMAN ERIC CONRAD PHYLLIS COON DAVID COOPER ' CHRISTINE uvnuv
,Iggy 1' 4
JUDY COSENTINO PATRICIA COVINGTON
M4 f X'
Advanced Biology instructor, Walter LaGier, discusses skeletal terms with Marilyn Swob
and Rex Black. Advanced Biology and Botany are the two biological sciences offered to
PHILLIP cnseic TIMOTHY cksws S"'de'I'S'
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MICHAEL CROSSMAN DAVID CUDLIP BONNIE CURTIS JAMES DAHL DONALD DAHLGREN
lanquaae ana mathematics, DROIIICIGHCY was attalneo
A VARIETY of science courses is offered at Arcadia,
including regular and accelerated courses in Advanced
Biology, and Botany.
An additional year of physical science is also re-
quired for graduation, and such courses as Chemistry,
Physics, Applied Science, and Physical Science are of-
fered to fill this requirement.
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Physics students Harold Gilman and Marty Meler experiment with a dry cell bat-
tery under the supervision of Wayne Fountain, Arcadia High School Physics teacher.
PHYSICAL MEASUREMENTS, motion, physical chemistry, op-
tical phenomenon, potential and kinetic energies, electromag-
netic radiation, quantum theory, and atomic structure are just
some of the principles studied by physics students. Designed
for students who wish to obtain a more thorough understanding
of basic physical activities, physics is offered to qualified iuniors
Students contemplating a science career are urged
to take as many courses as possible in the various fields.
Specialists in the various physical and biological
sciences, the faculty constantly improves through ad-
vanced study by members of this department. Special
grants from the National Science Foundation enable
many faculty members to attend such scientific institutes
as Purdue, Maryland, and many others.
DIANNE DAMRON KENNETH DANIELS
BARBARA DAUER JEAN DAVID
MARILYN DAVIDSON JAMES DAVIS
MICHELE DAVIS LINDA DeMUTH CHERYL DQWITT KENNETH DINOTO DIANE DICKSON
lime Ants, Business EDUCATION, lnoustma
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DONNA DILKER WILLIAM DINEEN sl.- THOMAS DITTMAR ROBERT DODSON JAY DOMENICO
BOTH BEGINNING and advanced
courses in Drama are offered at Ar-
cadia High School. The class in
beginning Drama, or Drama I, is
designed to generate enthusiasm
for the stage through acting in
one-act plays, reading dramatic
literature, and learning production
Drama II students spend their
year planning and executing plays
'W for public performance. Emphasis
is placed on all phases of play pro-
duction and staging. Not only do
students learn acting techniques, but
they also become acquainted with
many other phases of theater craft.
X ' Y 1 Many students have the opportuni-
ties to direct plays, help with props,
and receive general knowledge of
Junior Jesrers Nancee Canaday and Jane Sanders get practical experience
in building props in addition to acting, as they prepare an old fashioned
car for the presentation of "Amie Spring."
MARGARET DUCCINI DAVID DUEKER SHIRLEY DUHN WESLEY DUNCAN RIDHARD DUNN
pts, Ano home economics Electives
AUDREY EAMES MICHAEL EASLEY LAWRENCE EASTMAN HENRY EASTWOOD JR. GARY EDE
- JOHN EDWARDS PAUL EGLY DONNA ENGLEMAN KATHLEEN EWART JOHN EWING
SHARON EYLES ANNA MARIE FANES JAMES FAUSTINI HAROLD FECHTNER DIANE FESTER
JOHN FETTERLY BARBARA FIELD NANCY FIELD CHARMIAN FIELDS MICHAEL FIELDS
JOAN FILES DAVID FILLMORE JOAN FINDLEY
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JACQUELINE Flsnen wiu.iAM FLEMING 7 I LINDA nercusn ly,
"LEARNING ON THE JOB" is the motto
ot the Work Education program for students.
Verification from the employer cmd consent
from home are required before the student
may enroll in the program. Students must
be sixteen years old, and usually this course
is taken one period per day. Close contact
is kept between the employer and the co-
ordinator of this program.
Counselor Stanley Bowers is responsible
for the forty-nine students who are enrolled
in the Work Education program. Students
are employed in such occupations as part-
time secretaries, telephone operators, box-
boys, paint salesmen, gas station attend-
ants, and mechanics.
FREDERICK FLINN RONALD FLINT ERIC FLO
PAMELA FOLGATE ' CHRISTOPHER FORMAN
CHRISTINE FOSTER DUNCAN SCOTT FOX SUSAN FOX
KATHLEEN FRANK RICHARD FRASCHETTI
NORMAN FRAZIER BEVERLY FRITCH DENNIS FULTZ
KATHLEEN GAFFNEY JACK GAFFEY
2' E yy,
STEPHEN GAITHER JAMES GALLOWAY MANUEL GARCIA
'J' .ta K
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SUSAN GARKIE Mzuzco Gmzwooo ARANKA GASPAR
Work Educahon classes offer students lake Ben Van Laar
an opportunity to sample iobs in various occupations.
GARY GEIDER CAROL GELLER -lk WENDY GERO
FRANK GIAMBALVO PAMELA GIBBS CHARLOTTE GILLETTE HAROLD GILMAN SUSAN GINN
BETTY GINSBERG SARAH GLOVER MARY ANN GODFREY CHERI GOODIN CAROLYN GOODMAN
GLORIA GYONGYOS WAYNE HAAS NANCY HAGERTY LUCY HAIGHT
HJORDIS HAKONARDOTTIRX MELINDA HALL PATRICIA HALL CHARLES HALLIDAY
MARY HAMILTON DIANA HANSEN JAMES HARRIS MARIANNE HARRIS I 1
Onamatlc hlqhllqhts of them lim
it 1, 9 Sf I
JOHN GRAY WILLIAM GREENWAY .IOSEPHINE GREGOLI CAROLYN GUNDERSEN
IGN School YEAR CRGAIIGC ITIGITIORIGS.
REXINE HARRIS KENNITH HART LINDA HARTLEY EVE,I.lNE HAUBRICHS GARY HAWK
ARTS AND CRAFTS is offered for two years
at Arcadia High and is designed to give the
student a working appreciation of two and
three dimensional art. Media such as wire
lathing and liquid glass sculpture are ex-
plored in this course.
Design and self-expression are stressed
during the year in an effort to help the stu-
dent benefit from the elements around him.
CAROL HAWKINS SUSAN HAWKINS VAN HAWKINS
DAVID HAYDEN RITA HAYS ROGER HEDRICK-Ux
Senior Art students Janeen Johnston and Tom Dittmar
perfect their water color techniques, ROBERT HEILWECK PATRICIA HELDRETH JOSEPH HENDRICKS
JAMES HERBERT GREGORY HERKNER ROXANA HERKNER
CYNTHIA HESIK ROBERT HIGGINS GEORGIA HILDRETH
CARMEN HILL SUSAN HILL WAYNE HILL
ROLAND HOAGLAND ROBIN HODSON BARBARA HOELSCHER
CARL HOLM MARY ANN HOLMES JANICE HOPE
Under the direction of Ronald Hoar, members of the
Symphonic Orchestra, Bob Ages, Bruce Wallace, and
Diane Kramb practice for the Formal Concert.
MUSICALLY INCLINED students have an op-
portunity to participate in the vocal and instru-
mental programs at Arcadia High School. An
extensive vocal department, under the direction
ot James Neumeister, includes such groups as
the A Cappella Choir, Advanced Girls' Glee,
Chanteurs, and Mixed Chorus.
Two concert bands and a marching band
are directed by Ronald Hoar.
The symphony orchestra, directed by Gordoh
Sanford, also provides instrumental music. A
curriculum addition was Music History Theory.
DIANE HOFFMAN RICHARD HOLLIDAY
THEODORE HORTON CHARLOTTE HOSTETTER
Chcnteurs, directed by James Neumeister, consist of seventeen students noted for
their superior vocal talent. They practice during second period each day, perfecting
a varied repertoire of ballads, Broadway musicals, religious songs, and standard
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THERESA HULL GARY HUNT 4-f GREG HUSER MARY ANN HUTCHESON MARIE IRWIN
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SHARON JACKSON - DAVID JACOBS JACQUELINE JAMES CAROL JAMISON DOROTHY JANKS
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SUSAN JOHNSTONE DAVID JONES
LINDA JILLSON KENNETH JOHNSON JANEEN JOHNSTON,..f
DEXTER JONES EVANGELINE JONES GARY JONES
DANA JO KARASKIEWCZ KAY KELLER EARL KELLEY
1 g 'LAJ SAJ. , ' 'ir is
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Combining speaking and listening, the language lab emphasis on verbal skills in addition to grammar and
adds variety to foreign language courses by putting Translations of literature in these classes,
teacher: Appneciation Omnen, Semon assemsl
SUSAN KING SANDRA KINGDON RICHARD KLEIN TONI KLOOS HARVEY KNELI.
PATRICIA KNOLL MARILYN KOPPEL KENNETH KOZAK WILLIAM KRAMER
ARDYS KUNZ SALLY LADD LAWRENCE LAITY SHARON LAMB
HAVING an extensive language department, Arcadia
High School offers five languages to students wishing to
fulfill this important college requirement. Four years of
German, French, Latin, and Spanish are offered to the
students. In order to take the fourth year of one of these
languages, however, the students must have begun
study of the language in the ninth grade. Three years
of Russian are available. Nine faculty members teach
these languages, and some instruct in their native
THOMAS LANDINI LYNN LANGLOIS 'X WARREN LARSON LAWRENCE LAUBER JOHN LAUMAN
Secono pacific league llootsa
JOHN LAURSEN MEREDITH LaVENE
RAYMOND LEONARD ROSEMARIE LEONE
JUDITH LESNIAK CLAIRE LETTE
Russsu usKA JoHN T. urns
Accelerated math student Dave Raymond explains a dif-
ficult calculus problem on the board,
TO PROVIDE a thorough background in advanced
mathematical concepts to meet the need for scientific
careers requiring math proficiency is the objective of
the mathematics department. The three-year program
has become increasingly more comprehensive. Alge-
bra I and ll, Plane and Solid Geometry, and Trigo-
nometry are offered by the Mathematics Department.
The present accelerated curriculum provides for the
study of both Plane and Solid Geometry concurrent-
ly, and in the Senior year, Mathematics Analysis is
presented which includes Trigonometry and an ln-
troduction to Calculus.
JOHN W. LITTLE
RICHARD LITTLE PETER LIVENGOOD
hamplonshlp Ano llmst CIII Wm,
JAMES LIVIE JOE LoGIUDICE ROBERT LOE 'fx DAVID LONG WILLIAM LORENZ
MICHAEL LUBOVISKI DONNA LUCAS HOWARD LUCAS JEFFREY LUEBBERS MICHAEL LUND
KRIsTINs LUNDQUIST GAIL MALoNe MICHAEL MALONE RICHARD MARK AMEUA MARSH
PATRICK MARSHALL CRAIG MARTIN DORIS MARTIN sus MARTIN JOHN MARTQRANQ
SENIOR DROITI, BACCALAURGAITG, AHC GIIAOUAIIIO'
SUSAN MATHIS DONNA MATTHIES SHARON McCASLINE SUSAN McCASLINE BRANDON McCLINTOCK
RICHARD McCREARY LINDA McDONALD DONALD McDONALD JR. ,
MICHAEL McKEE fl. PATRICIA MCLAUGHLIN SIDNEY M:LEAN
RANDY MCMURRAY I
PHILIPPA McNAB CRAIG McNUTT RICKY Mc'PHERSON BARBARA MEAD PAM MEDINE
GIQCISGS CLIITIAXGO An GVGDTIIIUL YEAR.
Finishing touches on a rowboat are done by woodshop students Jim Roper,
sanding the boat, and Gregg Huser, applying caulking.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS has an extensive program at Ar-
cadia High School. Many courses are offered in elec-
tronics and technical drawing tor students who have
serious desires in these fields. Recommended for stu-
dents who wish to learn more about the basic skills
involved in modern electronics is Electronics I, while
Electronics ll includes more advanced applications of
previously acquired skills, processes, and related knowl-
Endeavoring to develop skill in mechanical drawing
and blueprint reading, students wishing to maior in
architecture enroll in Mechanical Drawing. This course
is open to all grade levels, whereas Engineering Draw-
ing is open to all Juniors and Seniors who plan to major
Metal Shop is designed to acquaint the student with
the use ot tools, machines, and the basic skills involved
in metal work. Wood Shop introduces the student to the
use ot the hand tools and power machinery required in
MARTIN MELER LINDA MEYER SANDRA MEYERS A ' GEORGE MIANA
SANDRA MICHAELS CONNIE MILLAZZO BARRETT MILLER I JOHN MILLER
WILBUR MILLER CAROL MILOSEVICH EUGENE MINOUX PATRICIA MITCHELL
RICHARD MITCHELL DAVID MONTAGUE
SIDNEY MOSSER GREGORY MOWAT
JoAN MURRAY ooNAl.o NEBEKER
Senions look Back on lfou
JOY MOODY JOHN MOORE SHARON MORRISON
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Pam Medina, Arcadia senior, participates in the unique teacher observation program by
helping Mrs, Gwendolyn Young instruct her kindergarten class at Longley Way Elementary
A . nl
CAROL NEUFELD RONALD NEWTON , STEPHEN NORLING
ans of IZRIGTTOSITIDS, Stuo mo,
ELWIN NO CLAUDINE O'CONNER
NANCY ORTMAN JAMES OTT
FOR THE FIFTH YEAR, the teacher observa-
tion program has proved highly successful.
Twenty two senior girls were included in the
program this year, each girl chosen must
have a sense of responsibility and an ex-
cellent academic record.
Girls participating in this course must be
enrolled in a college preparatory program
and maintain a "B" average. The course
gives the students practical experience in the
Students observe an elementary class for
one class period each day and assist the
teacher in non-teaching duties.
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ROBERT PARKER GEORGE PATTERSON
KAREN PAULSON DEAN PEARSON SHARON PEARSON MARTIN PENDLETON
SUSAN PETERS LOWELL PETERSON SUSAN PHILLIPS WILLIAM PHILLIPS GEORGE PIEPER
HARRIS PLATNER DONALD PLUIM JAN PLUIM VICKI POLIS JAMES POOLE
ERNEST PORTER ALLEN POTTER PATRICIA POWERS PAMELA PRENTISS BILL PRICE
JOHN PRIGGE LOIS PUPO JUDY QUICK SHARON QUISENBERRY MICHAEL RAHILLY
STUDENTS at Arcadia High School are
required to take Three years of history,
one course per year.
Sophomore year students take World
History, a generalized course in the his-
tory of the world, including historical
Times and dates influencing man.
United States History is required ot all
Juniors. Students must pass the Consti-
tution test to graduate.
Civics, the study and analysis of gov-
ernment, is required for all seniors.
Ancient-Medieval History and lnterna-
tional Relations are history electives.
MELNA REGEN ROBERT REININGER
ERLEENE RAINVILLE STEWART RANDALL PAUL RASMUSSEN DAVID RAYMOND ROBIN RAYMOND
Civics students Dottie Janks, Jane Wolters and Sue Mathis examine chart illustrating California's
governmental system. This is one of the many educational aids which enable the students to
better understand governmental procedures.
EDWARD RENALTNER LINDA REYNOLDS ROCHELL RHODES
BARBARA RICHARDSON KAREN RICHARDSON SHARON RICKARD RUTH RICKER JOSEPH RIFE
HENRY RIVERA GAYON ROBB I
SUE ROBERTSON LUCINDA ROBINSON
M SPORTS in the girls' physical education pro-
gram are offered on a quarterly basis. Partici-
pation in team sports such as basketball, soft-
ball, volleyball, and speed-away develops a
spirit of co-operation and team play. Individual
sports such as archery, badminton, tennis, and
golf are also offered, and stress individual com-
PENNY ROBINSON BRENDA ROBUSTELLI SUE ROGERS
Girls' physical education classes religiously tollow series of exercises set up by the National
MARY ROSCOE Physical Fitness Program introduced to Arcadia during the spring semester this year.
MARGARET ROSS KATHERINE ROURKE DIETER RUDOLPH MARILYN RUSSELL
lulss, panties, team Dapens,
STRESSING the importance of good health through
physical exercise, a three-year program of physical edu-
cation is required for each Arcadia High School student.
Physical education classes provide instruction in the
fundamentals and development of skills in all types of
sports activities suitable for boys and girls.
Climbing ropes to help strengthen muscles is only
a minor part of the physical fitness program in the
national drive to build up American youth.
AT ARCADIA HIGH SCHOOL the boys
physical education program offers instruc-
tion in the fundamental physical education
skills through a block rotation program.
Basic instruction is given in football, basket-
ball, volleyball, softball, tennis, track and
field, and gymnastics to improve coordina-
tion. Also offered is a full intramural sports
SANDRA SARWINE SUSAN SAUCIER
KATHLEEN SAND JANE SANDERS
OBJECTIVES of the physical education program are
to meet the needs of the individual student by develop-
ing a spirit of sportsmanship and team cooperation, and
promoting a feeling of competition. Students are also
offered opportunities for leadership in the sports.
DONALD RUTTER JUDITH RYAN NORENE RYAN
KEVIN SCANLON SUSAN SCHAAR Q SANDRA SCHAEFER JUNE SCHAPPER WILLIAM SCHARING
H. I-, 3
MAKING a room attractive, selecting
clothing wisely, cooking, and planning are
important parts of the three-year home-
making program offered to girls. A Senior
Homemaking course is offered to girls who
have not had homemaking in high school.
I Management problems and housing for
ROBERT SCHENK SANDRA SCHERER BARBARA SCHMID 1' Q Career girl, Cooking for two on Q budget,
care ot clothing for family members, tech-
niques of sewing and tailoring, and infant
care are units covered in Senior Home-
Principles of interior decoration, tech-
niques tor better management, study ot tex-
tiles, "making a house a home," and
budgeting for and selection of a suitable
wardrobe are also curriculum areas which
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SUSAN SCHMOCKER BETSY SCHOTT MARK SCHRADER
EILEEN SCHUMANN FRANCIS SCHWARZE PAMELYN SCOTT CLYDE SEMLER GEORGE SEYDEL
LARRY SHAUL DAVID SHEETS KENNETH SHERMAN PATRICK SHERIDAN MICHAEL SILBERHORN
.RTFE up I N
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GREGG SIMM JOHN SIMMONS EDWARD SIMPKINS SUSAN SIRK MICHAEL SKINNER
no Gnoless tmp
Baking techniques are demonstrated by Sally Ladd, Sue
Hill, and Leslie Meiners in the well-equipped home- I..-an I
JOYCE SKOGLUND CLAUDE SMITH
ESTHER SMITH JUDITH SMITH
SHIRLEY SMITH STANLEY SMITH
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SUE SOMMER WILLIAM SOULE ROBERT SOUTH
GAIL SPLAVER SUSAN SPRANG CHARLES SPURGEON
YT STEARNS MARY STEFANOS JUDITH STENNETT
TOWARD the end of the year, seniors
have many responsibilities to meet if they
are planning on attending college in the
fall. Recommendations must be written,
transcripts must be sent, various tests must
be taken and counselors must be consulted
about numerous questions that arise. In all
these activities seniors are efficiently guided
by the counseling staff.
DUANE STERNBERG JOSEPHINE STEVENS JOYCE STEVENS
ROBIN STEVENS MARY LEE STEWART STEVEN STEWART
Miss Muriel Davis discusses college board scores with
senior Nancy Ortmon.
CHERYL STOCKER STERLING STOLL JAY STONE DANIEL STOWELL CHERYL STROCK
V - 5
3. 2 KW
SUSAN STROCK DUANE STUCKI CAROLYN STUHRMAN JUDITH SUMNER CARL SUNDSTROM
SGDIORS also DLAHFIGO IIOR AHC Chose
Juniors work steadily to finish the National Merit Qualifying tes
March IO, 1962.
PATRICIA TAKALA CAROLE TAYLOR
ROBERT THOMPSON SUSAN THOMPSON
t given on
CAROLE SUNDSTROM MARILYN SWAB
ARLENE TAFT MICHELE TAKALA
MARSHA THALMAN JOHN THOE
JUDY toon LINDA ToussAlNr
120 U16 Schoc
"OUR MISS BROOKS," a three-
act play by Christopher Sergel,
was presented by the Senior
Class of 1962. Three perform-
ances of the play were given:
April 24, 25, and 26. Roy Luiin,
drama instructor, was faculty
director for the production.
Lead parts were double cast
in order to give more seniors an
opportunity to participate in the
senior class proiect. Melna
Regan and Eveline Haubrichs
starred as Miss Brooks, Chris
Parker and Carol Boyd as Jane,
and Rob Tucker and Art Smithey
Others in the cast included
Kathy Rourke, Chuck Halliday,
Ken Di Noto, Bobbi Dauer, Maris
Lindley, Pam Gibbs, Kathy Ker-
ske, Donna Lucas, Barbara Rich-
ardson, Linda Bronson, Susie
Vartan, Judee Alward, Pete
Bandurraga, and Craig McNutt.
Pat Marshall served as student
director, and Mike Silberhorn
acted as stage manager, with
Skeet Martorano as his assistant.
HUGH TOWNSEND JOHN TREICHLER JAMES TROXEL ROGER TSCHIRGI GAYLE TUCHSCHERER
PATRICIA TUCKER ROBERT TUCKER CLAYTON TURNER CONNIE TURNER JANE UHL
hem SENIOR yean was Cllmaxeo B A
BRUCE UNGERLAND JAMES VALENTINE ANN VAN EENENAAMANN BEN VAN LAAR BYRON VAN VLEET
K1 'Q f
MARY VANCE SUSAN VARTAN LESLIE VAUGHAN ALAN VEGA ELAINE VISCIO
MILLICENT VOGES ROBERT WACHMAN BARBARA WAGNER ROBIN WALDVOGEL SANDRA WALTON
LINDA WARD LESLEY WASSERBURGER NORMAN WASSON ROBERT WATSON PATRICIA WATTS
GRACE WENDLING SAMUEL WENZEL SHIRLEY WERHAVE
DONALD WHEATLEY JILL WHITE PENN WHITE
MARGEBETH WHITEHILL MARY WHITNEY STEVEN WICKES
r, , ws.
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CECELIA WESTCOTT KAREN WESTNER
SENIOR CLASS activities began early in
the year with the booking ot senior portrait
appointments. Following close behind on
February 4, the Senior Class Party main-
tained a Hawaiian theme. Selection of Sen-
ior announcements and caps and gowns
followed later in the month.
During the first week of April, the Senior
Class raised money for its gift to the school
by sponsoring a car wash. The Senior Play,
"Our Miss Brooks," and Junior-Senior Com-
petition completed the activities for the
Highlight ot the year, the Junior-Senior
Prom, was held at the Los Angeles Turf Club
o'n May 26. June brought for Seniors the
culminating activities of their high school
career. The Senior Assembly, Senior Break-
fast, Baccalaureate, Commencement, -and
the All-Night Party ended an event-filled
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Altired in white ca s and owns seniors solemnl ortici ate in the graduation ceremonies.
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afternoon baccalaureate service which marks the commencement of
it, T '
memonasle All-mqht pant at OISDGYLADO.
JACQUELINE WILCOX PAMELA WILKIN DONNA WILLIAMS RICHARD WILLIAMS
BARBARA WILT VICKI WING MARILYN WINTERS JANE WOLTERS
EMY SUE WILSON
ROSELYN WOODWARD MARY WOPSCHALL CAROLYN WRONKA DENNIS YELLAND
Senior California Scholarship Federation members, Row 1, left to right, Pam
Wilkin, Mary Lee Stewart, Nancy Hughes, Bonnie Campbell, Roberta Wood,
Betsy Spencer, Judy Todd, Elaine Spaulding, Cynthia Anderson, Carolyn
Goodman, Dave Raymond, Susan Hawkins. Row 2: Patrick Barrett, Richard
EACH YEAR a large number of graduating seniors receive
scholarships and special awards in recognition of their academic
records and personal achievement as students at Arcadia.
On the following pages special recognition has been given
to those awards which had already been decided upon prior
to April I, the final deadline for the 1962 Arcadian. Awards
not' yet announced by press time included the Arcadia Women's
Club Scholarship, A.T.A. Scholarship, Exchange Club Boy and
Girl of the Year, and Rotary Club Scholarship. Others were the
Kiowa, Key Club, Girls' League, and Orchesis scholarships.
It is suggested that a copy of the special Graduation Section
of the Arcadia Tribune, dated June ll, be obtained and retained
by the graduate.
Bill Miller and Cynthia Anderson receive their N.C.T.E. awards from Donald
McGuigan, head of the English department.
Albert, Gary Hunt, Bill Miller, Harold Gilman, Dave Dueker, Mike Skinner,
Jack Little, Frank Schwarze, Not Pictured: Barbara Beason, Anna Marie
Fanes, .lack Gaffey, Dorothy Janks, Greg Kane, Brian Scanlon, Kevin Scanlon.
Bank of Amemca
GENERAL FIELD WINNERS for the Bank of America
Achievement Awards had been chosen from the certifi-
cate winners by press time. The general field winners
are Harold Gilman, math and science, Cynthia Anderson,
liberal arts, Mary Lee Stewart, fine arts, and Judee Al-
ward, vocational arts.
These four winners received trophies and the oppor-
tunity to participate in zone competition. Second place
winners in zone competition receive 525 while first place
winners receive S50 and the opportunity to compete in
the finals. Judging in the final competition is based on
grades, personality, and the individuaI's actions in a
group discussion on their field.
of teachens of Gnqllsh
CYNTHIA ANDERSON AND BILL MILLER have been
named runners-up by the National Council of Teachers
of English as a result of their excellent test scores in the
N.C.T.E. Achievement Awards competition.
Ninety-nine percent of the 870 Awards winners are
accepted by the college of their choice, and 80 percent
of the Awards winners who apply for scholarships re-
ceive financial aid.
d Panhellenic Scholarship
D.A.R. Good Citizenship Awar
THIRTEEN Arcadia High School seniors, the largest
group in the school's history, have been named National
Merit Finalists, a distinction achieved only by the top
half percent of students who took the test nationally.
These students became semi-finalists through their high
scores on the merit qualifying examination, and scores
from their Scholastic Aptitude Test qualified them as
In the final stages of competition, high school grades,
extracurricular activities, school citizenship, and leader-
ship qualities were evaluated and considered, along with
test scores. Finalists are eligible to receive scholarships
from about 130 business corporations, foundations, and
the National Merit Corporation itself.
national memt finalists
ROBERTA WOOD RALPH ASHAUER
Arcadia Junior Women's Club Scholastic Art Award
Teenage Miss of the Year Blue Rlbbon
GOISOD Company Awanos
SEMI-FINALISTS in the Metropolitan Division for a
Southern California-Edison Company college scholarship
included David Dueker, Harold Gilman, and Mary Lee
Selected on the basis of composite scores from the
Scholastic Aptitude Test scores, and students' high school
academic records, finalists will be chosen by a selection
board. The winners will each receive a four-year schol-
arship of 51,000 annually toward tuition and expenses.
Final selections were not to be made until after
it swf .sy
National Merit Finalists. Row 1: Mary Lee Stewart, Susan' Hawkins, Dueker, Mike Luboviski, Pete Bandurraga. Row 3: Harold Gilman, Dale
Carolyn Goodman, Judy Todd. Row 2: Jack Little, Dave Raymond, Dave Gilliland, Pat Barrett, Sterling Stoll.
California State Scholarship Semi-Finalists. Row 1: Brian Scanlon, Pete ins, Dave Dueker, Richard Albert, Pat Barrett, Frank Schwarze, Bill
Bandurraga, Elaine Spaulding, Mary Lee Stewart, Marilyn Swab, Dorothy Miller, Raymond Alpert, Dave Cooper, Gary Bowe, Dave Raymond,
Janks, Charles Capper, Kevin Scanlon, Judy Todd. Row 2: Susan Hawk- Diane Fester. Not pictured: Ken Sherman, Stephen Land.
CALIFORNIA State Scholarzshlp
Twenty-two semi-finalists were named from Arcadia
High School for California State Scholarships. This rec-
ord number of semi-finalists achieved the honor by
having completed applicatory details in December and
having outstanding college board scores.
Scholarship grants range from S300 to S900 for pri-
vate colleges in California, and STOO to S150 for state
colleges. Scholarships may only be used toward tuition
and fees. Final decision on awardees comes late in the
school year or during the summer.
Top students in various departments are selected
each year by their teachers for their outstanding effort
and achievement. Three students were chosen by the
mathematics department: Harold Gilman, David Ray-
mond, and Mary Lee Stewart.
Art students who were selected won many awards
for the high school art department. They were: Ralph
Ashauer, Tom Dittmar, and Janeen Johnston. Science
students are pictured below.
Each department makes similar nominations, but
due to an early deadline, they had not yet been selected.
They are all honored at the spring awards assembly.
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Outstanding science students, nominated by science department teach-
ers, are, from left to right: Steve Arnold, Vicki Polis, Esther Smith, Judy
Todd, Harold Gilman, Mary Lee Stewart, Pat Barrett, Betsy Spencer,
Carolyn Goodman, Charlotte Hostetter. Not pictured: Dave Dueker,
Jack Little, Dave Raymond, Roberta Wood.
LYNN BODENSCHATZ SHARON CLARK
Betty Crocker Homemaker of Home ECO"'0mlC5 Department
Tomorrow Award for Arcadia H0memUkef Of The YCGT
lege scholarships are
in the process of
coming to Arcadia
High School graduat-
ing seniors. However,
by the April 1 dead-
line only a small por-
tion of the eventual
number were known.
Senior Tom Tom Girls, Sherry Clayton and Nancy Hagerty
Kms l-UNDQUIST ANA MARIE FANF5 received awards for outstanding service to the Chirakawa
Bel0IT COHGQG College Of fhe H0lY Names and Tom Tom Girl organizations. Presentations were
made at the spring awards assembly.
Senior Council members. Row I, left to right: Dietra Anderson, Judy JOCIY1 FlleS, CGf0lYf1 5iUl1fmGn, SUSUVI FOX- Row 22 Kflihy Sand, Bev
Todd, Connie Chalmers, Susie King, John Bourquin, Jerry Chapman, Fflldh POW FOIQUTG, PGY Powers.
Don McDonald, Mike Lund, Penn White, Mike Edwards, Karen Paulson,
FOR THEIR outstanding scholar-
ship, Mary Lee Stewart and Dave
Dueker were chosen as "brainiest."
Dave, ASB president, lettered in Var-
sity football and is a National Merit
Finalist and a Gold Seal graduate.
Mary Lee, a National Merit Final-
ist and a Gold Seal graduate, is also
very active on campus. She is con-
certmistress of the school orchestra
and a member of Kiowas, honorary
senior girls' club.
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Dave Dueker and Mary Lee Stewart
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HAVING BEEN VOTED the best look-
ing by their senior classmates, Linda
Hartley and Bill Claassen received the
accolade for looks.
Linda was Junior Sweetheart Princess
and was chosen as a member of the
Prom Court. Bill is a cheer leader and a
member of the track team.
Linda Hartley and Bill Claassen
TAKING the honors tor personality were
Mary Whitney and Jack Little. Mary, a song
leader, is very active on campus and has re-
ceived many honors, including Senior Home-
coming Princess, membership in Kiowas, and
Friendliest Girl for March.
Jack, Student Body vice-president, played
Varsity football and is presently on the track
team. He is also a National Merit Finalist and
a Gold Seal graduate.
Dick Williams and Susi Ginn
Mary Whitney and Jack Little
VOTED "most" in spirit were Dick
Williams and Susi Ginn. Dick, ASB
treasurer, showed his spirit on the foot-
ball field. He was selected Co-Player
ot the Year in the Pacific League.
Susi, as cheer coordinator this year,
has had many opportunities to show her
spirit. She was selected Friendliest Girl
for the month of September and is also
a member ot Kiowas.
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Ready fo leave on assignment, firemen from the Orange Grove station climb to their places on the
STRATEGICALLY LOCATED to provide maximum
fire protection for Arcadia, three modernistic fire
stations have been constructed to meet the needs
of a growing residential community.
Ranch-style architecture, in keeping with the
residential-area, graces the first fire station, at 70
West Orange Grove Avenue, built twelve years ago
to serve the northern section of the city. Ample land
has been provided for future expansion and the
present building encompasses 5,000 square feet.
Second and third fire stations were constructed
simultaneously, beginning in the spring of 1958.
Headquarters for the Arcadia Fire Department is at
710 South Santa Anita Avenue, with an auxiliary
station serving the El Rancho area located at 360
South Baldwin Avenue. Red brick facades are fea-
tured on both stations, with contemporary styling
on the main building and provincial design with a
pitched roof on the Baldwin Avenue facility.
Headquarters has a total area of 9,500 square
feet, while the second building is 4,600 feet in area.
Built at a total cost to taxpayers of 5B270,960, these
stations house a total of 54 personnel: 49 uniformed
employees, four dispatchers, and one secretary.
Plans for a fourth station to serve the southern area
Fire Chief Lawrence J. Way stressed the impor-
tance of maintaining all these stations, due to the
fact that they handle over 869 total alarms each
year. These calls include accident calls, resuscitator
alarms, false alarms, and fire calls. Last year 272
fires were reported and put out by the companies.
Pictured at left is the Arcadia Fire Department Headquarters,
located on Santa Anita Avenue.
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Serving the Santa Anita Village and Rancho areas is the Arcadia Fire Department Station Number 2, located on Baldwin Avenue
1961 Season Saw ADACIIGS Swee
COACHES Duhart, Ackerman, and Voiles are shown here teaching hard-hitting
tactics which made the Varsity the most rugged team in the league for the last
FOR THE SECOND CONSECUTIVE SEASON,
PAUL DUHART'S APACHES WON THE PACIFIC
Beginning rather shakily, they beat San
Marino I4-6 before dropping a stunning I4-I3
decision to a fired-up eleven out of Arroyo.
Using "Remember Arroyo" as their by-word, the
Apaches then swept through Mark Keppel and
Whittier. After taking time off from their Pacific
League duties to bury the Pasadena Bulldogs
34-6 in a non-conference clash, the Apaches
emphatically eradicated El Monte ll-O.
The next Friday, Arcadia met Monrovia
crosstown. A couple of quick, long runs by
Howard Lucas and Dexter Jones in the initial
period threatened to turn the game billed as
"one of the closest rivalries in the series," into
a route! But the 'Cats came back to tie the
score, then push ahead to lead I4-I3 in the
third quarter, to the dismay of Apache fans.
A safety and two more Apache touchdowns,
however, sent the Wildcats whimpering to their
showers, cooped by the Varsity, 28-14. By win-
ning, the Apaches were now a game up on
Monrovia with but two left. If the Apaches
could win these remaining games, they would
again be wreathed in Pacific League laurels!
They didn't have to wait. The following
Friday, while entertaining by-gone Apache grads
of yester-year with a I7-6 Homecoming romp
DICK WILLIAMS, Tackle
Pacific League First Team
All CIF Third Team
Pacific League Co-player ofthe Year
HOWARD LUCAS, Halfback
Pacific League First Team
over the Montebello Oilers, word reached the
reservation that El Monte had edged Monrovia
I4-IQ! We were Champs again!
league nOlTIII1AtIOI1S JoHN-KoLAn, End
Pacific League First Team
noefeateo to pacific Loop title
Pete Livengood hits a solid wall during Arcadia's 28-I4 victory over victory over the 'Cats
our Cross-Town rivals, Monrovia. This was Arcadia's second straight
NEXT FRIDAY, the Varsity iour-
nheyed to Orange Show Stadium in
an Bernardino to meet the home-
own San Berdoo Cardinals, unbeaten
-champs of the Citrus Belt League.
But the Apaches, undefeated in their
-own league, beat their hosts I3-7
in a hard-fought game.
By virtue of their win, the Apaches
advanced into the second round of
the CIF playoffs, meeting Muir in'
'the Rose Bowl. The Mustangs con-
tinued to manhandle all comers in
quest of the CIF crown, drowning a
water-logged AHS Varsity in a
muddy turf, 28-7.
Well, it was the greatest season
in the history of the school, football-
wise. Coach Duhart and his charges
racked up nine wins against two
losses in accomplishing their feat.
They played like the champs they
really were, til the end.
Arcadiuns named to Pacific League second team, left to right, Row 1: Dick Dunn, John Boyle, Jack
Clapp, Dexter Jones, Mike McKee, and Pete Livengood.
Ano Became llnzst team In the School
Hard-driving Apache fullback, Mark Schrader, gains good
yardage before being tackled by lone Aztec on the way
to an overwhelming 29-O Apache victory over Keppel.
ARCADIA, LIKE LAST YEAR, domi-
nated the All-Pacific League team, hav-
ing Dick Williams, Howard Lucas, and
John Kolar picked for the first string.
Dick Williams and Howard Lucas are
seniors this year, but John Kolar, a
iunior will be back next year.
Apaches named to the Pacific League
second string were Dick Dunn, John
Boyle, .lack Clapp, Dexter Jones, Mike
McKee and Pete Livengood, while Joe
Rife, Bud Michael, Dave Dueker, Wes
Duncan, Don Wheatley, and Dave Hay-
den received honorable mention. Wil-
liams was also named co-player ofthe
year, sharing honors with Clavie Brown
of the Monrovia Wildcats.
Jones picks up five yards before being brought down by four Cardinals, Arcadia went
on to trounce Whittier 41-6 for their second win in a row after a disappointing loss
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Pacific League Honorable Mention, Row l: Joe Rife, Dud Michael. Row 2: Dave Dueker, Wes Duncan,
Don Wheatley. NOT PICTURED: Dave Hayden.
istony to Wm A CIE playoff Game.
Arcadia ...... 14- 6 ......
... San Marino
Arcadia ...... 13-14 .... ..... A rroyo
Arcadia ...... 29- O .... .. Mark Keppel
Arcadia ...... 41- 6 .... .... W hittier
Arcadia ...... 34- 6 .... . Pasadena
Arcadia ...... 11- O. .. .. El Monte
Arcadia ...... 28-14 .... . . Monrovia
Arcadia ...... 17- O .... . Montebello
Arcadia ...... 33- 7 .......... Alhambra
CIF PLAYOFF SCORES
Arcadia ...... 13- 7 ...... San Bernardino
Arcadia ...... 7-28 .... ..... J ohn Muir
Vanslty Squao s
Skining end, Howard Lucas gets good yardage on way to a 17-0 Homecoming victory
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Varsity Football, Row 1: Ron Patterson, Dexter Jones, Larry Shaul, John Regent John B0Ylef John LOrer1Z, Mike Edwards, Wes Duncan,
Howard Lucas, John Dean, Dave Sheets, Dick Olmstead, Joe Rite. Row 2:
Richard Dunn, Dick Anderson, Dud Michael, Pete Livengood, Mark
Schroeder, Gordon Anderson, Dave Hayden, Jack Little, Mike McKee.
Row 3: Edwin Nowa, lmgr.l, Stan Smith, Warren Way, Deiter Rudolph,
Dave Filmore, Ed Sahagun. Row 4: Jerry Collier, Frank Shuttleworth,
John Kolar, Jack Clapp, Dave Dueker, Jim Poole, Don Wheatley, Dick
Ruaqeo . V. Oepense Daceo then
CLIMAXING the season with a 46-O trouncing of Alhambra, the J.V.'s
completed their second undefeated season in a row. This year the J.V.'s were
coached by George Fullerton, who last year coached the B.'s, and Don Hewitt,
who was also at the helm last year.
This year, the J.V.'s, perhaps inspired by the new ruling that each player
of an undefeated J.V. team would receive a gold football, baseball, etc.,
allowed only two touchdowns to be scored against them all year, and both
of these were in non-league competition. South Pasadena and Glendora each
scored one touchdown for a total of 12 points given up by the rugged J.V.
Following this excellent season, the J.V.'s selected George Sahagun and
Don Axlund co-captains for the year. George was the quarterback, while Don
played tackle. The J.V.'s also selected Steve Burchby, guard, as lineman of
the year, and Craig Lucas, fullback, as back of the year.
Having such an outstanding season, both coaches expect many J.V. players
to have an excellent season next year on the varsity.
Arcadia .... .... 3 3- 6 ...... . . . South Pasadena
Arcadia ---- ---- 3 9' O- - - - - - Mark Keppel Moving up from Bs George Fullerton served as
Arcadia 22- 0 Whittier coach of the J V s this year Fullerton also teaches
Arcadia .... .... 3 6- O. . . ...... Pasadena
Arcadia .... .... 2 2- O. . . . . . South Pasadena
Arcadia .... .... 3 l- 6. . . ....... Glendora
Arcadia .... .... 3 3- O. . . . . Montebello
Arcadia .... .... 3 6- O. .. . . Alhambra
After driving for five yards sophomore Craig Lucas is snowed under 33 6 'ff0UnC'n9 Of 50UYl" P050d9n0
by five Mark Keppel tacklers on way to a 39 0 victory following the
econo COHSGCUITIVG UDOGIIGAIGO Season
Don Hewitt, who also serves as equipment manager,
helped lead the J.V,'s to their second undefeated season
in a row. Mr. Hewitt has been at Arcadia for eight years.
Skirting the end, Bill Greenway picks up good yardage against the Alhambra Moors on
way to a 46f0 Apache victory. This game climaxed the second perfect J.V. season
in a row.
. V. . OOITBAU SQUAO
J.V. Team, Row 1: Bill Greenway, Steve Burchby, Jim Valentine, Art
Smithy, Mike Murphy, Jim Van Fleet, George Sahagun, Roy Harrington,
Carl Holm. Row 2: Steve Carlson, Don Axlund, Frank Green, Jim Parks,
Dan Newell, Bill Gekas, Tom White, Stewart Van Bibber, Jim Faustini.
Row 3: Gary Andrus, Art Tuverson, Dave Carey, Terry Edwards, Paul
Casey, Ned Roehrig, Terry Harris, Steve Phillips, Bill Moore, Ed
Sahagun, imgr.J. Row 4: Mike Crossman, Bernie Pirth, Ken Tillman,
John Richardson, John Gray, Tom Williams, Craig Lucas, Dick Raming,
Jim Roper, Brandt Rueb, imgrrl.
While the B's Ano Qeseteves Oisplaveo Continuou
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Coaches Richard Carroll and Walter Semeniuk watch co-captains Jim Giambrone and Tom AQ, I 1 , JL , h , ,-9.
Mathis. Carroll has coached the B's for six years, with this being Semeniuk's 'First year l 5 , - ' ' ' Sig M
Arcadia . . . l3- 6 San Marino 'l'i??'ll?f' '- iffeolms. A B , Q' fy
. - 9' 't' - in 'sq
Arcadia . . 6-20. . . ...... Arroyo
Arcadia 0-40 Mark Keppel Losing his shoe, Jim Guglielmotti, a sophomore, is
' ' ' brought down from behind dur'ng l t'-
Arcadia . . 6-32. . . . . . . Whittier non. I ecgue Compe I
Arcadia . . 6-24 . . Pasadena
Arcadia .. 6-35 .. EI Monte
Arcadia . . 9- O . . Monrovia
Arcadia .. O- 7 Montebello
Arcadia .... . . . . 6-13 .... ...... A lhambra
B and B Reserva Football, left to right, Row 1: Guy Cummings, Bob
Thoe, Mike Gail, Mel Kaufman, Fred Tempes, Tom Mathis, Jim Giam-
brone, Pete Love, Bruce Trent, Bob Lando. Row 2: Mike Wagner, Joe
Harteis, Ron McGee, Jim Collins, Jim Guglielmotti, John Clark, Lee
Baroni, John Russell, John Huddleston. Row 3: Joe Ross, Don Walters,
Mike Walsh, Rick Gilchrist, Em Sawyer, Dennis Valone, Paul Glover, Don
Lidiard, Bill Ilfrey, Bill Rush, Rich Maior. Row 4: George Hunsinger,
Doug McGinnis, Dave Mazolla, Tim Thurman, Steve Lewis, Bob Ransom,
Andy Mecca, Bob Storrier.
ooo Spontsmanship Oespnze Oisappolntlno Seasons
DEFEATING AHS's "CROSS-TOWN" RIVALS by a score of 9-O
helped take some ofthe sting out of an otherwise disappointing season
for the B's. The Monrovia victory was the B's only league win.
Despite their dismal record, the B's kept trying throughout the
season and showed good sportsmanship at all times. The B coaches
this year were Richard Carroll and Walter Semeniuk, while Tom Mathis
and Jim Giambrone were captains. Tom Mathis served asguard, while
Jim Giambrone filled the halt back spot during the season.
VICTORIES OVER PASADENA AND EL MONTE were the only bright
spots in an otherwise disappointing B Reserve season. This is the first
year Arcadia hasn't had a regular C team, due to the fact that there
is no longer a freshman class. Fred Schwab coached the B Reserves
this year. He has been at Arcadia for six years, also coaching the
golf teams, and doubling as a biology teacher.
B RESERVE FOOTBALL
Arcadia .. O-35 .......... ...... A rroyo
Arcadia .. 6-35 .... .. Mark Keppel
Arcadia .... .... l 3- 6... ... Pasadena
Arcadia .. O-21. . . .. Monrovia
Arcadia . .21-25. . . ... El Monte
Arcadia .. O-28 .... .. Montebello
Arcadia .. 6-32 .... ... Alhambra
Coach Fred Schwab, who also teaches Biology, gives
instruction during a B Reserve practice. Mr. Schwab has
coached at Arcadia for six years. Schwab also coaches
the Golf teams. A H
-. .. All i.
.. ....il L I
Four B Reserves drop a Pasadena Bulldog for a loss enroute to an Apache victory. Grimacing with pain, Ron McGee watches as an unidentified
B Reserve player is brought down during the game against
Pasadena.Arcadia won I3-6.
Vaizsity Crzoss Countnv team treo to
Varsity C.C., left to right, Row 1: Randy Lund, John Mumford, Jeff Long, Tracy Smith. Row. 2: Ron
Rodman, Rick Hendrick, Mike Lund, Gary Cahill.
Sensational iunior, Tracy Smith, pulls away
from opposition during the Apache victory
over Mark Keppel.
AFTER BARELY MISSING the Pacific
League Championship last year,
Coach Bob Jackson's Cross Country
team headed into a full round of
difficult competition from the six
Pacific League high schools for the
Following a pre-season loss to the
Arroyo Knights, the Apaches mowed
down all Pacific League opponents
and were under a full head of steam,
when a fired-up Monrovia Wildcat
squad upset them for their only
A three-way tie for first place
resulted when Whittier, previously
beaten by the Arcadia squad, de-
Number One man, Tracy Smith,
had a fine year, going undefeated
in league meets with the exception
of the All-League meet, where Whit-
tier's Sal Pena edged him out. Sev-
eral new upcoming sophomores and
some established junior stars will
probably form the nucleus of the
Arcadia varsity next year. The J.V.'s
on the other hand, defeated every
team in Pacific League, but were
trounced by Arroyo in a previous
Following the regular season, Ar-
cadia went to Mt. San Antonio Col-
lege for the All Pacific League Meet.
Here the locals won second place
in all three divisions.
J.V. C.C., left to right, Row 1: John Prigge, Bob Moore, Paul Grey, Craig Johnson, Bill Young. Row 2
Gary Ede, Brian Bernard, Bill Bronson, Jim Sharp. Row 3: Rick Moreland, Don Schafer, Jeff Blum
egque fmgu, as J.V.'s Wene unoeafeteo.
Arcadia .... ....
Arcadia .... ....
Arcadia .... ....
. . Arroyo
. . . .... Mark Keppel
. WMA.. 2
Sl 111 rw
.. . . . . Montebello
... ... Alhambra
Coach Jackson watches as varsity Cross Country warm-up before a league meet.
Mr. Jackson, who also coaches the track teams, has been coaching at Arcadia High
Arcadia . . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia ...... 37-20
Arcadia ...... 15-78
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
. . .15-70
. . . . Arroyo
. . . Whittier
. . Burbank
Lone Apache leads a pack of Aztecs, but Arcadia harriers
still won meet.
Arcadia... .... 19-40 ..... .. San Marino
Arcadia. . . .... 21-35. .. . . Rosemead
Arcadia. . . .... 43-16 .... ........ A rroyo
Arcadia. . . .... 15-55 .... .... M ark Keppel
Arcadia. .. .... 17-48. .. .... Whittier
Arcadia... .... 15-48. .. .. Burbank
Arcadia. . . .... 15-99 .... . .. El Monte
Arcadia . . . .... 19-53 .... . . . Monrovia
Arcadia. . . .... 15-52. . . .. . Montebello
Arcadia... .... 16-49. .. .. Alhambra
J.V. Reserva C.C., left to right, Row 1: Keith Murphy, Frank Dent, Marshall Tanner, Baron Mc-
Cullough, Bob Engle, Chuck Church. Row 2: Jim Bartley, Tom Schubert, Steve Sonies, Greg
Anderson, Greg Johnson.
Apache Caoens Climaxeo most Successful hoop Seaso
Russ Banko, who played first string center last year, controls iump starting the Whittier game.
RALPH HOOKER'S Varsity Apaches fin-
ished second best twice in '62, and astound-
ed everybody in doing it. The team placed
second behind EI Monte in a tough Pacific
League, then shocked four straight post-
season opponents before losing to Chaffey,
55-51, in the finals of the CIF playoffs.
To reach the pinnacle, Arcadia was forced
into double overtimes in consecutive games
against San Bernardino I67-651 and top-
seeded Anaheim I56-551. These two wins
established a school mark for CIF basketball
competition. ILast year's club edged Mt.
Carmel 61-60 prior to being drubbed by
Antelope Valley in the second round.I Next,
the Apaches overcame a nine-point deficit
to defeat La Habra, 70-62, the Sunset
League's Cinderella contingent that had pre-
viously upset favored Covina I45-441 and
Santa Monica in the first two rounds. Long
Beach Poly, seeded fourth in the pairings,
fell next to the Apaches in a surprisingly
easy 66-56 win. But Arcadia's most suc-
cessful basketball season in history came to
a close the following Saturday night when
the Apaches were edged by Chaffey's Tigers
for the CIF Southern Section Championship
at L.A. State College.
Following this surprising season, Apaches
Doug Bolcom and Russ Banko were chosen
on the first string of the CIF team, while
Scott Fox received honorable mention.
Bolcom. received the additional honor of
being named the All-CIF player of the Year
by the Helms Athletic Foundation.
PACIFIC LEAGUE SCORES
Arcadia ........ 71-57
Arcadia ........ 45-55
Arcadia ........ 61-60
Arcadia ........ 54-44
Arcadia .... .... 6 4-53
Arcadia .... .... 4 9-37
CIF PLAYOFF SCORES
Arcadia ........ 70-62
66-56. . .
Long .Beach Poly
iw 7: K
SCOTT FOX, Guard
School histony, taking Secono ln CII: playoffs.
Head Varsity Mentor, Ralph Hooker, accepts second
place trophy as deiected Apaches look on, following
55-51 loss to Chaffey in the finals of the 1962
CIF playoffs held at L.A. State College.
FOLLOWING the best basketball season in
Arcadia's history, Apaches Doug Bolcom and
Russ Banko, who averaged 19.7 and 14.4 points
a game respectively, were named to the All-
Pacific League First Team. Doug, who played
guard, was also chosen All-CIF player of the
year by the Helms Athletic Foundation. Arcadia
and El Monte, who finished second and first,
both placed two men on the first All-Pacific
Scott Fox, who played the other guard posi-
tion, received Honorable Mention for Pacific
DOUG BOLCOM, Guard
CIF Player of the Year
All-CIF First Team
All-Pacific League First Team
RUSS BANKO, Center
All-Pacific League, first-team
Ooua Bolcom, anslty Captain Ano CII: playa
' s 0 5
Legs flying, Russ Banko hits for two after a twisting drive while Mike
Fields waits for possible rebound during the CIF playoff game against
Long Beach Poly.
All-CIF guard Doug Bolcom hits for two despite a mob
of Moors during game against Alhambra.
Being out-iumped, Doug Bolcom leaps for ball against
a taller Wildcat.
yean, leo team ln Sensational Season.
Apache Doug Bolcom hits for two during
Arcadia's double overtime victory over
Doug Balcom outdribbles foes
en route to bucket during CIF
Being fouled underneath, Russ Banko connects during
57-38 trouncing of South Pasadena in opening round of
the Temple City Tourney.
Varsity Basketball. Standing, left to right: Elwin Nowa, manager, Doug
Bolcom, Mike Rahilly, Timm Emmons, Allen Potter, Dave Jacobs, Steve
McGee, Ed Sahagun, manager, Rob Tucker. Seated: Russ Liska, Russ
Banko, Don Wheatley, Scott Fox, Dave Raymond, Mike Fields, Tuvy
.V.'S GIUCYGC SGDSAIIIOHAI. 20-3 Seaso
J.V, Basketball Team, left to right, Row 1: Corky Kite, Ron Patterson, Ken Kelly. Row 2:
John Boyle, Rex Black, John Bordin, Joe Giovanini. Row 3: Dick Williams, Paul Strawn,
Arcadia .... .... 3 I-33 .... ..... M onrovia
Arcadia .... .... 5 I-35 .... . . Mark Keppel
Arcadia .... .... 5 6-27 .... ..... W hittier
Arcadia .... .... 5 3-30 .... . . . Montebello
Arcadia .... .... 3 I-28 .... . . Alhambra
Arcadia .... .... 5 I-I8 .... . .. EI Monte
Arcadia .... .... 5 2-25 .... .... M onrovia
Arcadia .... .... 4 5-31 .... . . . Mark Keppel
Arcadia .... .... 4 O-I3 .... ..... W hittier
Arcadia .... .... 4 7-52 .... .. . Montebello
Arcadia .... .... 4 3-48 .... . . . Alhambra
Arcadia ............ 44-26 ............ EI Monte
FINISHING with a twenty and three record, the
J.V.'s completed a very successful season which
found them barely missing the championship and
winding up second in Pacific League competition.
Ed Simpson coached the J.V.'s for the third year
in a row. Since he has been at Arcadia, the J.V.'s
have enioyed excellent records of eight and two,
six and four, and twenty and three. Climaxing the
season was the final victory over our cross-town
rivals, Monrovia, by the overwhelming score of
Gil Werhane was first elected season captain,
but when he moved, Dick Williams was chosen cap-
I rebound during the Whittier
Coach Ed Simpson, who has completed his third successful year at Ar-
cadia High School, talks to Dick Williams during a vigorous practice
l'lll6 6l11Il'lUSlASlTl CNARACITGRIZGO B SQUAD.
Coach Valli Robinson, shown here talking to Steve Nicholson and Rick
Gilchrist during practice, coached the B's for the first time this year.
B's lacked height but made up for
that in shooting and scrap, and still
ended up with a so-so season.
Coach Valli Robinson, newly from
lllinois, directed the Apaches to
their mediocre 6-5 mark. In Pacific
League play, the Apaches took both
games from Alhambra and Mark
Keppel, but couldn't take either
Monrovia or Montebello.
Steve Nicholson, Gary Schmitt,
and Jim Giambrone paced the
Apaches all year long, accounting
for better than 801, of the team's
scoring total. These three regulars
will probably form the nucleus ot
next year's Varsity squad along with
present J.V.'s and returning letter-
Following the season, Gary
Schmitt was chosen the captain for
the year. Gary played guard and
provided a large percentage of the
B scoring punch.
Watching Rich Winslow at the tree throw line, Jim Giambrone wats
tor rebound during the first league game with crosstown rivals-Mon
. . .. Monrovia
. . Alhambra
. . . El Monte
. . . . Monrovia
. . Alhambra
, . .. El Monte
B Basketball, left to right, Top Row: Rich Winslow, Ken Soult, Derald Sidler, Steve Nicholson, Greq
Smith, Tom Williams. Bottom Row: Rick Gilchrist, Gary Schmitt, Jim Giambrone, Gordon Phares.
C team Otzoppeo many Confenence tilts
Sober C Members
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
qet the word from Coach John Redding during El Monte
LEAGU E SCORES
. . . Monrovia
. . . . Whittier
. . . Montebello
DESPITE AN encouraging 7-3 pre-season
record, the Cees, under the leadership of Coach
John Redding, found Pacific League play some-
what tougher. Being coached for the first year
by John Redding, the C's dropped seven of their
ten conference games, which included a 44-27
loss to cross-town rivals, Monrovia.
C's dropped both contests to Montebello,
while winning from Mark Keppel, Whittier, and
STEVE CANTOPULOS, leading scorer, John
Rinek, Russ Tarnam, and Craig Carmel provided
most of the scoring punch throughout the dis-
Arcadia. . .
.. Mark Keppel
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
.. . . El Monte
. . Mark Keppel
. . . . .. Whittier
. . . Montebello
. . . Alhambra
C Team, left to right, Row 1: Bill Kay, John Rinek, Russ Farnam, Scott Hedges. Row 2: Steve RUSS Fifflam Sl'100YS while Cr0i9 Carmel waits for
Contopulos, Dave Crockett, Karl Tutt, Bill Mead. Row 3: Russ Williams, John Camphouse. possible rebound en route to 46-38 victory over
Ibn Brian Bernard, Tim Thurman. EI Monte,
O's Qameo Gxpemence fora yeans Aheao.
Receiving basketball letters from Coach Paul Duhart are D team
m ' ' -
Coach Paul Duhart observes pre-game warmup while Don Hewitt pre-
pares to referee the game.
bers Rolly Crosby, Steve Brown, Craig Besunque, and Bob Con
D team, left to right, Row 'l: Ken Owrey, Marshall Tanner, Rally Crosby, Robbie Roberts, Bob Conger.
Row 2: Steve Brown, Keith LeFever, Craig Besinque, Doug Wilson, Bruce Trent.
COACHED for the second consec-
utive year by Varsity football coach
Paul Duhart, the D's ended with a
very satisfactory season. Finishing
with an eight and six record, they
were handicapped by the fact that
practices started later than usual,
due to Duhart's involvement with
CIF Varsity football playoff games.
Another handicap was that there
are no longer any freshmen at Ar-
cadia and the frosh usually form the
bulk of the D team.
Despite these handicaps, the D's,
led by Bob Conger and Rolly Crosby,
made a respectable showing in
powenpul Vansltv honsehloerzs unoefeateo
GARY BOWE tacks on during after-school practice.
Varsity baseball team, left to right, Row 1: Don Dahlgren,
Ken Sherman, Mike Fields, Russ Liska, Frank Shuttleworth.
Row 2: Fred Porter, Gary Bowe, Pete Livengood, Mark
AFTER CLINCHING the Pacific League pennant
last year by routing El Monte, the Varsity Baseball
team became the only Apache baseball squad in
school history to venture into and win a CIF game.
This year Pasadena's Bulldogs posed the first
hurdle, but the Apaches were up to the task, de-
feating them in a tight 3-l ioust. The masterful
pitching, including 14 strikeouts, of Apache hurlers
proved to be the deciding factor. The future CIF
champs, the Compton Tarbabes, tripped the horse-
hiders with a 7-1 victory.
At press time the varsity was off to a fine start.
Behind the 3-O shutout pitching of Fred Porter, the
Arcadians drubbed crosstown rivals, Monrovia Wild-
cats, in their first league encounter.
Continuing its winning ways, the team downed
the Mark Keppel Aztecs, 6-4.
The only loss up to press time came at the hands
of the powerful Whittier Cardinals in a close 4-2
However, in the following contest with the Mon-
tebello Oilers, Arcadia again found the winning trail
and skipped by 3-2.
The Apaches were expected to continue their
winning ways throughout the season, but more sta-
tistics were not available due to the early deadline
of the ARCADIAN.
Schrader, Bob Hunt, Bill Greenway Row 3: Gary Hawk, Jon
Howell, Scott Fox, Joe Cannon.
n league play at Geaolme time.
Coach Richard Carroll talks with Varsit baseball mana ers Ed Saha un and
Y 9 9
Brent Rueb. Mr. Carroll completed his third year of coaching Varsity baseball
this year. He also serves as the B football coach and is the assistant to the
Coordinator of Pupil Personnel.
SCORES AT PRESS TIME
....6-4.. Mark Keppel
Arcadia .... 3-2. . . Montebello
During an after-school practice, the battery of Fred Porter and
Paul Casey talk over pitching strategy for the forthcoming
Taking throw, Pete Livengood puts the tag on Jon Howell, who is sliding into second.
.V. ADC RESERVE BASEBAU. SCIUAOS WERE
Pitcher Terry Bishop warms up before game.
FINISHING IN SECOND place in
the Pacific League last year, the
J.V.'s started off league play this
year with a shaky 9-6 victory over
the Monrovia Wildcats. Outfielders
George Sahagun and Steve Philips
collected two hits apiece to pace the
rawhiders to their first league vic-
After this, the scheduled game
against the Aztecs from Mark Kep-
pel was rained out, so the Apache
rawhiders next faced the Whittier
nine. Unfortunately, the Apaches
dropped a heart breaker to the
Cardinals by the score of 5-4.
Just before press time, the
Apaches had lost their second league
game to the Montebello Oilers.
This year the J.V.'s were coached by
Dave Ackerman, Mr. Ackerman is com-
pleting his third year at the reins of the
J.V. baseball team, left to right, Row 'l: George Sahagun, Harvey Plouffe, Rick Moore, Lambert Morri-
son. Row 2: Rick Williams, Fred Tempes, Guy Cummings, ,John Russell. Row 3: Nick Kopsas, Mgr.,
Roger Boettger, Warren Way, Steve Phillips, Dave Miller, George Gaspar, Mgr. Row 4: Jim Giambrone,
if to shaky Stants in pacific leaeue.
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Sliding into home, Russ Dittmar and Bill Kay, catcher, get in practice during work out after school.
WITH A l-2 RECORD at press
time, the Apache J.V. Reserves
were off to a slow start. Having
been beaten by West Covina
and Temple City by 4-2 and 9-3
scores respectively, they finally
got on the winning trail by
pounding out a 19-4 victory
over Whittier. Ten games re-
mained on the schedule, how-
Coached by Wally Semeniuk,
the reserves were made up en-
tirely of tenth graders who
failed to make the J.V. team.
Playing in the regular Pacific
League, they were not recog-
nized as official members. Any
championships would be nulli-
fied with the laurels going to
the runner-up team.
Enthusiasm and competitive
spirit prevailed on the team de-
spite their dismal beginning,
and the fact that they were
playing only for playing's sake.
Coach Wally Semeniuk, shown here dur
ing practice, coached J.V. reserve base
ball for the first time this year.
J.V. Reserve baseball team, left to right, Row 1:
Howard Baurle, Keith LeFever, Frank Marsman, Greg
Smith, Bill Kay. Row 2: Terry Bishop, Chuck Wron-
ka, Dave Davies, Tim Philips, Russ Dittmar.
Cutstanomq VARSITIY tizack tean'
WITH SOME 40 RETURNING LETTERMEN, Coach Bob
Jackson had high hopes for another fine track season
at press time. Mr. Jackson, who has been coaching
Track for over a decade, was assisted by George Fuller-
ton, who trains the hurdlers and sprinters, and Bob
Voiles, who handles all field events except for the broad
Among The Apaches who were expected to lead the
thinclads To a possible Pacific League title bid were
Dexter Jones, Pacific League sprint king, Jeff Luebbers,
hurdler, Dave Long, who ran The 440 and broad iumped,
Tracy Smith, star Pacific League miler, Dave Caswell,
pole vaulter, and Bill Claassen, school record holder in
the shot put.
Being well represented by returning Iettermen, Ar-
cadia's A squad had an undefeated record at press time
and thus was well on its way to another Pacific League
N l T-IMO' 'L
,..,.,,W,W,4,. ,y ' '
John Hergenrather clears 'l2'6" during pre-league com-
'till gan. ,Q
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Varsity 'rack foam, left to right, Row 1: AI Henderson, Phil Harvey, Bill
Cogswell, Jeff Luebbers, Steve Babaiian, Ed Simpkins, John Bardia, Mike
Murphy, Greg Houghton. Row 2: Dan Newell, Randy Lund, Mike Malloy,
Richard Little, Dexter Jones, Dave Long, Richard.Bardin, Tracy Smith, Jim
Livie, Ray Leonard. Row 3: Elwin Nowa, mgr., Chuck Church, Dave
QC F 6 Q
Fillmore, John Simmons, John Bourquin, John Dean, Bill Bivens, Jim
Opel, John Lucan. Row 4: Richard Olmstead, John Hergenrather, Mike
Robison, Dave Carey, Howard Lucas, Dave Sheets, Larry Shaul, Ken
Baker, John Prigge, Dudley Green.
emameo unoefeateo at pizess time
Coach Bob Jackson, head track coachy Bob Voiles, who handles all field events except the
broad jump, and George Fullerton, who trains the sprinters and hurdlers, prepare for the
next home meet.
Finishing first, Randy Lund wins his event in
an early spring meet.
Clearing 5i'3V,", Bill Claassen takes first place
in meet with Cardinals.
VARSITY TRACK SCORES AT PRESS TIME
Arcadia ...... 39 '14 46 314 ...... Pasadena
Arcadia. . . .... 46 - 40 ...... Rosemead
Arcadia .... 44 '11 41 '11 Mark Keppel
Arcadia .... 45 4i ....... Whittier
Arcadia .... 37113 48 '13 . . Burbank
Arcadia .... 41 45 . . El Monte
B A110 C SCIUAOS HTIDROVGO AS Season DROGRGSSGO
i lm, Q.
B SQUAD showed tremendous improve-
ment cmd enthusiasm throughout the sea-
son, although several of the mainstays of
the team were moved up to Varsity. Senior
Howard Lucas and Junior Bill Young proved
unbeatable in the sprints, carrying times of
10.0 and 10.1 respectively in early meets.
Both were expected to better These marks
as the season progressed.
John Jordan heaved the B shot put close
to 50 feet, and Dick Housten broad jumped
20 feet on several occasions to earn laurels
tor the Apache team.
Although handicapped by lack of man-
power, the Cs displayed some fine marks
in the pre-deadline meets.
Tim Gowren turned in a 10.4 in the 100-
yard dash and tied the school's 120 low
hurdles mark in 14.1.
Paul Grey came within V2 inch of break-
ing the school record in the broad jump and
B track leum left to ri ht Row 1' Jim Harris Tom Mathis Em aw r
Jeff Long won consistently in the 1320.
-V 9 if 5lr"L:I' sus.
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John Jordan, Brant Risse. Row 2: Bill Young, Gary Ede, Ron Rodman,
.S , , ,fr
Craig Johnson, David Horn, Row 3: Richard Houston, Jim Thomas, Tom
Williams, Bill Bush, Doug Bronson.
m.'-'W' sw 1
l at i
Bill Young finishes first in the B 100 at Burbank.
ii pg 3
C. track Num, left to right, Row 1: Paul Grey, Dave Crockett, Dick Mattingly.
Row 2: Jim Bartley, Marshall Tanner, Bob Moore, Larry Stephens. Row 3:
Keith Murphy, Jeff Long, Tim Gowern, Bob Engle. Row 4: Steve Sonies, Jim
Sharp, Walt Aleshire.
wim team top CIII poweiz, Best in Ai2caoia's histoiz
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Clearing the first hurdle, Tim Gowren pulls just ahead of Apache
John Grey, the two eventually finished first and second at the meet
SWIMMING, a comparatively new competitive activity sport
at Arcadia, has already proved to be a mainstay ot the sports
Swimming here started with a splash this year and Arcadia
was rated a top CIF power.
Bob Hopper heads all Arcadia record setters, owning six
of the eight existing school marks. Hopper is the main reason
for the impressive showing Apaches have made in their meets
and for their 8-3 record at press time.
Steve Norling, nationally rated diver, and Bob Walmsley
formed an excellent diving team which captured first and second
places in all competitive meets.
At press time, Arcadia had vanquished Chaftey in the A
and B classes but lost the C division, in addition to winning
several other meets.
Steve Norling executes perfect swan dive during practice meet.
Swim team, left to right, Row 1: Harold R. Rice, swim team coach, Ralph
Morisse, Dick Hueskin, Bruce McLain, Ken Johnson, Craig Johnson, James
Harris, Steve Norling, Row 2: Mike Skinner, Bob Hopper, Chip Hardinge,
Jim Phillips, Don Moorehead, George Pieper, John Stacey. Row 3: JOCK
Roth, swimming instructor, Thorne Binnings, Jack Manly, Bob Walmsley,
Steve Boss, Greg Anderson, John Crum, Barry Yarnell.
Golf teams Battleo pon top Spot m pacific league
i A W
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Coach Fred Schwab, who has led Apache
divot diggers to five successive league
championships, was again at the helm
during the '62 season,
GARNERING five successive Pa-
cific League titles, the Varsity Golf
team was well on its way to an-
other great season at press time
with an undefeated record. Among
the Apache victims was the highly
rated California High School team
by the impressive score of twenty
Leading Arcadia's varsity team,
which is one of the best rounded
up in recent years, was Edgar Reeve,
who had played first man during all
the matches at press time.
While the Varsity team had been
making quite a showing, the J.V.'s
had played only one match at press
time in which they easily defeated
an inferior Arroyo team.
Qin' ' ffl
Varsity golf team, front to back: Gary Ryness, Terry Shackford, Edgar Reeve, Fred O'Bannon, Tom
Ellison, Bill Soule, Phil Dice.
1,352 X eb :
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.l.V. golf, left to right, Standing: Jeff Harris, Russ Williams, Gary Andrus, Dan Evans, Bob Wray, Bill
Cosgrove, Chelton Jenkins, Earl Albert, Steve Clark. Seated: Jeff Blum, Ken Soult, Bob Greve, John
ansity Ano . tennis enjoyeo excellent Seasons.
Varsity tennis team, left to right, Row I: Larry Davidson, Phil Basl, Jim Falk, Rirk Klein, Jan Pluim, Joe Giovanini,
Scott Hedges, Ron Patterson, Bill Bancroft. Row 2: Rich Winslow,
BEING LED during pre-league play by a dismal season last year which found
, Larry Davidson, who was finalist in this the Apache netters finishing last in
is T year's El'Monte GIF Tennis Tournament, league play.
.U ii' l , the Varsity tennis had an undefeated The J.V. s were also off to a good
,, '.'f' ttlm.....RiAry,,, ,., record at press time. The Apaches had start at press time, but they, however,
1 A . w t already scalped such opponents as Muir had enjoyed a very successful season
K Q and Glendale Hoover and were well on last year and finished first in the Pacific
Coach Ralph Hooker and Dr. William
Patterson discuss strategy for the
next tennis match at one of the
after-school practices. Dr. Patterson
took over the varsity coaching spot
this year following Mr. Pascoe's
transfer to another school. Coach
Hooker, however, has been coaching
at Arcadia for six years.
their way to another fine season, despite
J.V. tennis team, left to right, Row 1: Richard Von Row 2: Gil Jordan, Karl Tutt, Brian Bernard, Bob
Bauer, Rod Pitts, Richard Amromin, Andy Deems. Hild, James Dietze.
mAS1I6RY of Sklll SDORITS Such AS
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Uf'd9f 'he dif9C'i0"' vf MTS- Marian Clifkef S0Pl'10m0l'6 QlFlS. fl"ll'OUQl'1 and a sense of rhythm. This is the second year one quarter of modern
eX6I'ClS6S Und mOdefr1 dCI'1Ce technique, CICqUlfe QFGCS, COOI'dlI1CflOn, dgnce hqg been Q requirement for gqphomgfe girls.
Gmls' physical Eoucatlon
IN ACCORDANCE with President John F. Kennedy's
physical fitness program, Apache girls tone up their
muscles and acquire good coordination by participation
in the physical education program. In addition, they
learn teamwork and co-operation along with the basic
skills and rules of many sports, both team and individual.
Volleyball, speedball, badminton, basketball, tennis,
golf, archery, softball, and tumbling are among those
sports offered. Modern dance is available for those
especially interested in dancing. Also, for the second
consecutive year, sophomores are required to take one
quarter of modern dance, enabling all students to
obtain a broader education and to keep physically tit.
In addition to the regular requirement of three years
of physical education, those girls especially interested in
sports can take part in after school activities by ioining
the Girls' Athletic Association.
nooenn Dance, Volleysall, Ano tumislinq
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Golfers try to improve their aim while learning the art of putting from Miss Diane Soldwedel
Leaping for a spike, girls develop coordination
while learning the fundamentals of volleyball.
Trampolining is a favorite indoor sport. From easy iumps
to more difficult turns, students develop a sense of timing
As Apache girls learn fundamentals of balance and coordination, they
demonstrate tumbling techniques.
helps Dantlclpants rn the Qmls' .l9'20Gl2Am lmpnot
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Speedbull, a fast moving game, builds stamina and endurance as well , -rs, sis'
as team work 5' "' 1 i V
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Vim and vehomanco spark a vigorous swing as Judy Smith hopes for
Leaping high for the ball, girls use their-skill and teamwork Backhand technique, taught by Miss Carol Lawson, is being mastered by
to roll up a convincing score in an intro-mural basketball these students for future tennis matches.
ooizomation Ano fitness.
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Hoping for bullseyes, archery students draw back their bows as Miss Marcia
Demonstrating the proper serve technique for bad-
minton, Mrs. Virginia Stone corrects the racquet
hand-grip of her student.
TOMAKIYAS, Girls' Athletic Association, parti-
cipated in many sports-related activities through-
out the year. Practicing several different sports
after school in preparation, the girls hosted and
participated in several playdays with other
schools. Also, for the second successful year,
each girl invited a teacher to an evening of
volleyball and refreshments. Their year was
climaxed by an awards banquet and talent
show. The Tomakiya sponsors are Miss Diane
Soldwedel and Mrs. Virginia Stone, physical
G.A.A. officers, Kneeling from left to right are: Donna Williams, playday
manager, Linda Teich, treasurer. Standing: Janice Hope, recording secretaryg
Connie Milazzo, vice-president, Sue Robertson, president, and Virginia
Galbraith, corresponding secretary.
Off campus activities for G.A.A. this year include bowling at
Santa Anita Lanes. G.A.A. members Diana Garfield and
Dorothy Blood hope for strikes as they practice bowling
techniques after school.
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Students hurry to classes under cn connective orchwoy at the
unique new split-level iunior high school.
. A W Wthxv
Modernislic new office equipment helps recepfionisfs fo efficiently fcbulofe ortendonce
gong av wwf!! QR.
ELEVENTH AND NEWEST school to be added to the
Arcadia Unified School District is the Foothills Junior High,
situated on a split level site in the north-'east section of
the city. An 18 acre campus, hard against the San Gabriel
foothills, was carved out of the original Oberly estate. lt
has provided the locale for the only two story split level
school in the district. The main, two story, building is con-
nected to upper level buildings at the rear with a modern-
istic bridge, shown at left., Also on the upper level and to
the east are the athletic building and fields. Fourth structure
in the complex houses the heating plant and shop class-
With the completion of Foothills Junior High, along with
the enlargement and renovation of Richard Henry Dana and
First Avenue Intermediate schools, the educational program
of the district was changed to a 6-3-3 plan. The resulting
shift in school population served to relieve the overcrowded.
condition at the high school.
Begun in August of 1960 and completed during the sum-
mer of 1961, Foothills now houses 765 seventh, eighth, and
Twenty-six classrooms, a multi-purpose cafetorium, a
shop building, and physical education facilities are included
in the plant. ,Dr. Lloyd Schurr, Principal, along with Assistant
Principal B. Edward Harver, head a teaching staff of 32,
assisted by two clerks and at custodial staff.
Smith, Powell and Morgridge were architects for the
251,037,678 facility, with construction being done by Secrest
and Fish Contractors of Whittier. More than 59,400 square
feet of area are included in the buildings.
- 'X Nf , .. Q
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Contemporary red brick facade of Foothills Junior High School arrests
visitors attention as they enter the school administrative offices.
GHTZHUSIASITIC JUDIORS COmDl61TGO A SUCCGSSIIUL yGAl2
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LED BY CLASS OFFICERS Gary Schmitt, President,
Joe Giovanini, Vice President, Carol Jusenius, Corre-
sponding Secretary, Sally Leer, Recording Secretary,
and Nancy Burns, Treasurer, the Junior Class, aided
by sponsor, H. L. Gex, completed an enthusiastic
Aptitude and achievement tests were adminis-
tered to all Juniors in November, and the following
month, they were given the opportunity to take
Preliminary Scholarship Aptitude Tests to find out
probable scores on the college-required SAT. As for
sports, Juniors competed actively in the Junior-
Senior Competition, and Junior boys participated in
all maior sports during the year.
Juniors, proudly aware of being upperclassmen
this year, selected and received their new gold and
white Senior rings, and under the direction of capa-
ble protn chairmen Caren James and Chip Hardinge,
the Junior Class sponsored the long-anticipated
Prom honoring the graduating class in May.
U l 15
Class President Gary Schmitt is congratulated on his fine leadership by
Vice President Joe Giovanini.
Junior Class Officers: Carol Jusenius, Corresponding Secretary, Sally Leer,
Recording Secretary, and Nancy Burns, Treasurer, discuss fund-raising plans
with Junior sponsor, H. L. Gex.
Scholarship Club Members, Row l, left to right: Janet Syphers, Beverly
MacKinnon, Janet NewMeyer, Diane Lich, Linda Northrop, Alice Covell,
Marlene Longenecker, Ron Ellis. Row 2: Joe Giovanini, Cathleen Gaffney,
Jim Oswald, Carol Jusenius, Nancy Lyke, Sally Doolan, Mary Manly,
Bob Hopper, Maureen Farrell. Row 3: Bill Hunnex, John Shanley, Tom
, 3. . 1
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Anderegg, Rich Winslow, Tom Rasmussen, Robert Milton Joe Walker
Jim Opel, Steve Erie. Not pictured are: Phil Bosl, Joan Bresnan Jerry
Collier, Diana Donnelly, Shirley Fiske, Doug Ford, Janet Lawson Mary
Lyle, 'Martin Roysher, Laura Sihvonen, Phil Surra, and Judv Wightman
AT THE CLOSE of the first semester, striving
for the Gold Seal Graduate honors, these 38
Juniors were accepted as members of the Schol-
arship Federation. They worked diligently to
fulfill the Gold Seal graduation requirements.
To qualify for a Gold Seal, awarded by the
California Scholarship Federation, a graduate
must have been a Scholarship member for at
least four semesters, one of these semesters loe-
ing in the senior year. An applicant may apply
for membership when he has earned i0 grade
points a semester. An A counts 3 points, a B
counts l ooint, and a C disqualifies an applicant
in any subiect except Physical Education.
7 A Y elizabeth Allison
f' . c, f Q t f A 1 . ff n
f , , I , I ic 5 . . I f ,I A Robert Alllw
5 ' 6 1 ' lla' thi lyn Allred
1 K K Donald Alpert
""""'l' 'I l K Michael Ames
K ' I 7 A K Joel Amremin
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U.S. History students Wren Sparks and Carol Piwonka listen to James
Smalldon, U.S. History instructor, as he explains the Constitution.
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Class of '63, 725 SUIODG, Completeo A Busy YEAR
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KK .K K Philip Boil
W ' -' jg. - fi Sheryl Bosserman
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K , .K ' V AV7 . 'llv . KSylvia Bower
A -' K " ' A T y 5' Merrllly Boxer
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. or ll Q L 1 5, , , Q Bonnie Britton
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Z KK xii K - .K 'S 'K 3 K Robert Browne
as KK ' KK W K 7 EK v ' 7, K Ali K Suzanne Bruns
x ' , K ,K ' , Mary Brustman
K1 Wig - HK gp, 5 ,f K laura Bryant
""1"' KK ' ' 'K James Bunt
IUB SERVICE DROJGCIS,
SOClAl. GVGITES, ADO ITIAH
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Nancy Canaday , 13 :Kffi-M vi- : K it W at . 7 V gr I
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Challenqec them Attention ana ABILITIES
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Juniors Mary Hughes and Mary Furtak learn the techniques
of laying out patterns in Homemaking during the sewing
se m este f.
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EXCIIGITIGDIT Retunneo GDCG AGAIN AS
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Clark Fergusor K' i -.W A A , .L
Carolyn Fickas ,g ,D A, 5 in 'I K "V . V : 'P by A Q f " K
Robert Fickas 5 1. 3 Ka. 2 L. W ' if ' ' Susan Field ' - ,,L, D - X D 1 is .,:.f-7, ' " 5 .1-
Michael Fields ' V ' ft' V DD D' "S '57
Robert Firth 5 L. , H5 - Qt f H ,
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Timothy Fisher , . D' D... 'mt Hui
Shirley Fiske 3 6 y I V- A, ' ,
Leroy Flann 5 "De 5 ILM' M I ' i
Jack Felker ' I . L' , A A ' - .A D
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Nancy Hamby " C 'UN -:J , 1-ws, ' I
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5 N 'A I 53
ITIBERS Onqamzeo ninth Annual
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i H I .Z ' MW John Hergenrather
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Y Nh - E : 35 'll Diane'Heyne
'N 5 1 Q Pamela Higgins
'K 'V Lv, 5 Christi Hills
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K Janice Hines
" " f Q -- V H 'f ' Richard Hoe
A , Gerald Hoefner
-X' 'A Michael Holland
, Ee G3 Pam Holland I
. my .E , 5 Susan Hollander I
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I ,R A : ix Daniel Holhngswol! H 5 fximr XM '
S. X W M Belle Holmes ' Maw, Y5,.Cjxl55wg-,35k-5 X
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if "' ' A, A Under the instruction of Leonard Sferle, Junior Ann Templeton learns
H the intracies of hand tooling copper.
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Iunlon - SENIOR Competition Ano Gala 1962
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Under the supervision of John Ward, Sophomore students Steve Phillips
and Jim Robinson practice spot welding in Metal Shop.
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Ronald Joiner V -
Gary Jones -f
Pamela Jones ' if
Susanne Jones i ,
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Gilbert Jordan , 1 ' -
Jean Jozefuyk 41653 if '-
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Carol Jusenius ""i"' its' -'Q '
Bonnie Karlquist v ' . .gm sg:
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Stuoents COITIDIGKGO .
William Karr -- ' . " 1 .
Terrance Kasper A I hx - bf.
linda Kay " ,
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0'-3, ,. 1,15-M A L , L 2 We f -R . L, " Sw-H Lee
QL "'-- i K' f K . -5 4 m y 522 L- A w Vernon Lee
1 'QSTIS' I V ' 'VF' Sally Leer
w as - l ,, . Z y , Z A A v QF!
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,- R. " . , , ,. K wi :"":'LLe"':"' Diane mn
' - ST , X f M 1 W, 'fu M" "' Donald Lidcliard
: I K K Michele Lesh
K I 4 I ' Andrea Lesler
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Marlene Longenecker N 3 i
Robert Loomis F in mr
Lyned Love Wir'
Pele Love ' 1 K,
John Lucan X t
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Geoffrey McKenzie "5-T , K
Madelyn McKensie -L K Q .nn I
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Claudia Miner I M A Q 5? I t.
David Miller ' , si ' K V S
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Lynn Minoux "ff f
Holly Montgomery W I , Sq! lk
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J A , Christine Nordvold I
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I L' U ",'.," f - 5 In a Northrop
X ik' 1 i ' 'Q . X Kathy Norlan
1 as '81 ,fi-' L, I -P ' Leonard Nunnally
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'W I Carole Nurse gi K Z' Q . Q3
i , f Deanne Ogg . I
J J' gf James Opel K I
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W., . 2 .-Q ag fs' JMB James Oswald
3 wi fi- - ' 1 ' K " Lynn Ollerbein
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- I Pamela Page
K ,L V f I James Parks
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M, ,A A? Nancy Paslaqua
N 5 ig - S 5 rw Leonard Fallon
VX Y ki Kathleen Pauley
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l Cheryl Paulson
Q Linda Payne
K YR N' Gayle Pearson '
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it Gerald Pecarovich 5 n,5,j,.f4
F I Eileen Pelio l'fgrs,il '
Q 3 I Linda Perla
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Deadline iillers: Pow Wow staff members Bill Young and Pat
Milazzo draw page dummies and proof-read gclleys.
asteny of Sevenal FOREIGN languages,
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Cheryl Perlile ,K ' .kiwi kv A fuck 3 Z' ff I QQ ,uk S.
Cynthia Pelerson ' Y 0' vs it iv 8 if K
Gordon Phare: r - K QT34 P .ww 5 wr" X Yi Sf
omg Phillips 1 - .If , . , f 6 - l f' if
Palrlcia Pickens A 5 5' N .- J
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Carole Plwonka . ,g,,,,W K I I 'K
Harvey Plouffe f' V -'
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Jacelin Poindexler J in , is . V.-Q
Richard Pornmor " K "f, " , 'Qi " " - ma ,EQ -' k
Leann Ponllui .K X t V. I ,rf f ? 5 .
David Pope ,,, ' ' 1 ' QL I 'WA
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CITGO GXDGRIITIEITITS In BIOIOQICAI AD
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Pulling finishing touches on a drama set are left to riqhr Lynne Roscoe
Mary Tracy and Pal Richmond
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YSICAI Sciences, leanneo technical
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Senior Lab Assistants John Thoe and Susie Hawkins set up an expert
ment on gas pressure for Juniors in General Chemistry.
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Speech instructor Mrs. Marie Carroll iudges Junior Gary Schmitt on
proiection and articulation as he presents a speech.
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Christine Van Der Veen
" Leslie Yosm
OHZICGIQS DLAIIHGO SCDIIOITIOIQG ACTIVITIES-
ONE STEP CLOSER to reaching a milestone
in their lives, graduation, 729 enterprising
sophomores completed a second rewarding
year at Arcadia High School.
Guided by sponsors, Max Cramer and
Richard Dyer, officers Tom Williams, Presi-
dent, Rick Gilchrist, Vice-President, Janet
Lucas, Treasurer, and Secretary, Jean Du Bois
were responsible for the activities .of their
Being the youngest class in the school
for the second time, Sophomores anxiously
awaited a chance to prove themselves as
This is the first year they must secure and
maintain college entrance grades.
Sophomore President Tom Williams and Vice President Rick Gilchrist relax informally.
4 g E'
4 .K c
.. 2- .,.
Janet Lucas, Secretary of the Sophomore class, and Treasurer Jean DuBois were untiring
aids to the President.
Richard Dyer and Max Cramer, Sophomore
sponsors, consult on plans for class activities.
--Minnow, ,, M -..
Scholarship club members, left to right, Row 'l: Sue Vogel, Judi Felker, Carol Lucan. Row 3: Craig Maxwell, John Camphouse, Paul Grey, Tom
Judy Tisdale, Pam Provins, Susan Crow, Bill Snider, Steve Boss. Row 2: Griggs, Jeff Gathers, Robert Moore, Bruce Merritt, Doug Lacey, James
Jean DuBois, Helen Mortenson, Nancy Burghardt, Leslie Taylor, Susan Sharp, James Harris, Craig Johnson. Not pictured: Pam Mcl-xoee, Bar-
Nieubuurt, Janet Alcorn, Karen Snyder, Carol Dicmas, Pat Portwood, bara Neill, Susan Shugert, Carol Williams, Janice Wilson.
MEMBERS of the class of '64 qualified for
membership in the local chapter ofthe California
Scholarship Federation during the first semester
5 by acquiring the necessary grade points in their
sly' 'gr 4- . 4 as ' , s kdm' Adm, college preparatory courses.
W,-gs gg- 15,-, MWY Adam' Members were especially proud, for this was
5, , ' ' f' B Adl . . .
v M11 the first semester which counted in the semester
A J requirement for being a Gold Seal graduate.
M I f ,gg 5 W Janet Alcorn
l K at Walter Aleshire
rr' ' J' ,gg cmi Allen
' h ,ps ' ' Jan Allen
M WW 4 X 6,63 x , ' Donald Allison
Ti J Dt -N -. ' , Q' ' Judith Allor
. X, iw A t - James Alms
I w A 1 I W Lee Alpaugh
. , .5 . ' i j '
, lc S W fy'
lr. if 'X k
Y W V Gregory Anderson
, 7 Judith Anderson
1 ' I 4 , . I k K th yn Anderson
-L A 5 A X "" 0 an 7' ' f ' I i f O Dznnra Arman
-- -1- W . - vi'-vi ""'Z Elvln Arnold
,,.,,. ' . , ,. , .73 -,. ,ak f E, ' .L 'W
N Q! ' 'Y' Jeffrey Arthur
' . ' , ,' .. Av. 1 I Susan Arthur
2? . :nf I ,X X M L . -i All X - Gwfn Askin
A H William loldwlrl
Q I V ' . ' Kay Barnes
1 - - 'J K S . M: -K.-I ,Q A.. ' Q "N, "' -- Roger Barnes
' , K i I 1' , ls ' Nj ' xg r , 1 A Lee Baronl
it 5 Lie.. 1 3' - . ,I , . ,
' ' 'ts-:gf 7 I' ' ' A ij ' , Barry Barrett
A , W . 1 , J I S S y ' W Gary Barton
'Y su xg, , , I , . Q I , Howard Bouerle
A fit ,Q ,I K Q. Lee Baxter
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'Z A Ami Richard Bersch
,, N 'K Craig Besinque
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5, AK W K Gary Bigler
"" 1 'V - ' ' Terry Bishop
' Tanya Bluemel
Jo Ann Blyth
- ' Kathryn Boomer
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' 1 .. 'Qt Steven Boss
4f.:a- Arthur Bosworth
-1 - -vi .,
., K 1 ,I If ' - Ted Bray
1 Susan Brennen
,Q Sally Brown
--' 1 ' Jack Bucher
I Y Jeffrey Bumgardner
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- -' Jerry Burden
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- A i Katherine Campbell
tmvmq to estalsllsh high Acaoemlc Stanoanos,
,, n , + . Michael Carava
R A '54 K ,h 2 -K Lois Carey
, ' ge in 1 KA . ,J , K W 'Z ' Sue Carlsen
, B ,.,. , A s ii ' , ir fig c 2 .ze L, gfg-gs Qerm
K K " ' K ' ' ,yi ' ..f KVA" X A David Carpenter
ff' w ' K 7 K K ,fK Y" ., Xffwemra Ronnie Carpenter
.J AK K3 WI, , I Y s , if 3 X Larry Carroll
4 A ' ' A ' ' ' N Susan Carson
K K K Robert Cassleman
L we f K V I William Caster
, 'V V , f K , I , K . :KK K KK 1: gm 53' ' -5 as Pamela Chapman
K- L' ' 1 K ,, , F KW ,KI l. uw , 1 'E Robert Chapman
u C , ,f -' a A "" , 12 Penny Chester
f J if L. L,,, g , A x X, ..ln1eni'1'1e"
K, E V limi" in l ' -"' Q' . M6537 John Chrismiln
L- 1 5 A .V-, 'ff' I --W f 'l - 'A -r'f . tio Pamela Citron
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- K IK, y Richard Clark '
C ' 'i'k ' Q ,M Susan Clark
-on serif 'ani Ch-fk ANATOMY U F' A SENTENCE
,-S Grace Clausen N
Q , NOUN CLAUSE AD-lECTlVE l
. ,H K
1 if 34 a
I ,QQ , g, Margaret Clyde l HAVE DECIDED HOV! FOR
'- 5 M 'N ' Boyd Cochran ,' 1, 1 M iv WJU, THE
if l iff, If - ' -Y Catherine Coffey
P ' Janet Coffyn
Q " A 'df ina , Susan Cohen
B x. James Collins K ui
rg, Ifheresa Compas 3 mth
K ' lg.. Robert Conger 'F My 'ill 'W 'lint
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K K y KK Robert Considine it
lf H , ,Q "' " gi, ,gg John Converse 3
K 'iff' 5 qc' V Carol Cooper
. Kg! J K' ' l"""'l" Coop" Sophomores Bob Wright, Dianee Johnson, and Joe Ross review structure
of sentence through bulletin board explanation.
Patriaa Felten '
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homoiaes Spent Countless houizs Llsmq
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Linda Friar - iitll 1
D Y George Gaspar
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JeffreY Goshen I kg I ' V' ' I
Jon Geiger ' ' ' .
Peter Gates I . A -- vg-
William Gekas l' if r l I '
Richard Gilchrist -
Clifford Ginther - ' , '
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Susan Glaister I 'L -.f l ,
Dale Glicken Q ,. .-
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Vs- U Carol Gough
,r , M, 4 Q-V5.4
QRIVER ' r ,
Sophomore students Spike Barley Temple Baldwin and Bull Gekas study the mechanics ggeven G,,,h,,,,, '-
of the automobile englne as part of the Driver Traming Program Behind the wheel Sandra Granneman I
training IS included e
M. I sf
DRIVER TRAINING, offered to all students, provides an I8
hour Instructional program in behmd the wheel driving and
observatlon in a dual control car to teach students responsible
operation of vehicles Approved by the State Department of
Elma Green 'N K6
Education, the local program is conducted after school, on J.,,..,,G,.,,,. 1--
Saturdays, and in summer Fourteen specially trained teachers
Maryann Greene '
are used in the program
The training program as preceded by a required course
In Driver Education taken In the Sophomore year In order
to qualify for Driver Tralnrng, a student must have passed or
be concurrently taknng Driver Education, and obtain the written
consent of both parents zlusksgmgl ..,. if
The behmd the wheel tralnlng Includes practlce In parallel "T" I
parking U turns, and other difficult maneuvers for beginners
Boys who successfully complete the course receive a reduction
lienan facilities Oevelopeo Wmtmo Alsilities ,
fax A James Guglielmotti
x we Michael Hawthorne
f" Karen Hegler
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in their liability insurance from most insurance companies. M I W
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. Gregory Houghton
i James Humble
f Joy Hutchinson
glwgx' N Reva Hutton
if ' 'V 'J' A N Gretchen Hybskman
5 g Y . is 'fi William Hyde
-'Tv Mary lde
if V - , V William llfrey
, J' we i 2 5 V
I Susan Jacobs J -
. V ' Edward James - V " ,, im' W .V
f 'V Ti 'ta 1 3 5 Bente Jensen -Q' F """'
I 9 f -4 wk , David Jensen V
' Karin Jensen l
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Brandt Johnson , -
Craig Johnson il if' N,
1 ' Diane Johnson np in 3 X if' X V
- . . .V VV . - M" Gregory Johnson 'gf S 'S W 5
i SV V V 4 1 bf' - L Gary Jones fl
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Jerry Jones '- c
John Jordan x .. A Q
. , Joyce Jozefczyk " La
V s Betty Karlquist , if? J ' -.eq I
V V Q, we if Richard Katz tw kg'
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V J V Catherine Kaufman ll' ,gr 5
A J J Noni Kaufman -
. L - ' William Kay J
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ax A W ' 1- V4 4 Ronald Keddie ,V 5,
, VV M VV - ' Robert Keller
K .Q L , V X
V V V V VV
A X 4 ' li l Susan Kendrick Martha Kirby Kathe Klopp Jeanne
Sheryl Keppler' Susan Kirchgestner Susan Knight Randall
Judy Kessel Norman Kitzmiller Kathleen Knisley Nickolas
Joyce Kimble Donald Klecker Sandra Knowles Connie
le5RnlnG GW languages, mAth, SCl6nCG, AUC hlStOl2
V VV Sherri Kroelser
K. ' ' Jeanene Krumm
S fi K jg, 4 VV? .0 -N V V Denise LeVene
K -ii 'S V ., X , f ., Douglas Lacey
Q' . , - 'V' - '- c . ', .
- ,gf-.N ' X. 3 V N J " f 'f' x in - A Christine Ladd
, V A ., qw- . . VV V :Q . 5.55, Lame,
V VV V V --rf X -W . i 7 Robert Landa
, 7 I f ' , We V Q ' Nora Larimer
, ,V qw. ENV . Judith Larson
' I I fi Shelley Lawrence
A A ' ' ' 1 Pat Lawson
, ,,,, 9 .VV L V Wx WV V . V x SharonLLeBas
, ' Q, V 1 , A ,Q V V i xy ,V James ee
ref? W V1 + Vi' ' J 'Ev' 2 - Lucinda Lee
6,-' ,f S Wir . J V Edward Leonard
, I V , V, V, , , Vik 'tt , ..ik- i Kuihleen Leonhard
-K .VZ3-MV ,. , "" l"fni,, if Michael Lesh
' V Stephen Linder
i M ' , Donald Lindsay
W ' ,,. 2 ,,,. 'M J' . " i Kenneth Llndsey
,, it A i i, , i , if . ' 3 , Gertrude Lloyd
K -, L S esp- ' 'fi' J, S 1' 1 iiis eygiliiggfg i
. I ' It .W A ML . ' ' V A -E 9 my on
i, X " 'ii M if, nf L Vi, Q :VV S Stephen Long
6 . , ' Q 'X fi W V,,ii . I 1 J' L. John Lorenz
A! E 5
5 A M Janna Lowe
Nltltssrttti Q' '
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George Main ll
'- Q lane! Lucas
A555 . V 6, Rancml-Lid
Pointing out the location of Spain to Sophomore students, Timm Emmons and Candy Heishman, is
Richard Dyer, World Geography instructor.
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' , Carolyn Moreno
K 1 is . ' K Wayne Morey
, T-'4 - 4 A . 0 A "'i"'l'1,'Vf"E','l"
K ,K N Qi Q Ralph Mousse
'QTY S - X .,,K ," 1 Maryann Morse
I 'K 3 K I T'lEl'ETMDrtem3n
" I A K hx ' 'FK ' V Janice Moser
K ' K Carol Murphy
' Q. Michael Murphy
f gl Stephenie Nance
3, V. V' 3. 2 QR M David Nees
K an K Q, vw K 6 X egg Av Barbara Nelll
--.,v Ln 5 KU KK 6,-WEKKK 1 KK - ' .,,'f1K Janet Neilson
K 1:7 A vp 1? 'KKK K Colleen Nelson
' fi K, QL' i L' Diane Nelson
ec . or we he in wife New-f
4- We E- ' KK 5 all
. . Gayle Newton
'V' I - Daniel Neymon
- ,K James Nichols
gh- 9 K A Randall Nichols
K K fo: Susan Nieilgggt
5 ' A Ze- ' R N R Kathleen Noble
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Q Y -s '
A X John Oeltman
'Q Peter Ogilvie
-M ' Richard Olmsted
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K Q F Stephen'0rY
KK K? ,1 Janice Ovington
4:4 av-. 5 ' Kenneth Owrey KK K, -
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X-nn ' ,A vm ,' o Explaining his cross-section drawing of a valve to Teacher, J. Werler,
is mechanical drawing student, John Hendrickson.
K 'K M Randall Packer K W ,
K , 1 av K QV K Janice Parham 7' WK Jeanne pam
Q :Q ' 5 -.-..- 477, Gress Pflfiih K it ' N ' Victoria Poyonk
A "' J 'J' A I Frederick Parker Q, K Don peak
1 . ,ff 5 Leslie Parker ? Q
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" John Perkins I
l-" 3 jx-rms K AK- , K Richard Pele!! K:--5 . :LX W Q Righqyd Pieyggn
. if , - if , K X, A i Christine Peterson A, W. James pinkspon
1 7 I? "f i ig:.Y-ff! Y 1 q ,L",, ' 5lePl19f1 PllilllPi K ,,... K -'Y' 'T' f Bernard Pirih
K . ., - K - ' Susanne Pickford ., KK
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'X ' -H' Sally Pollock in ,
V! 'KEKK . James Pon , 'ff P Susan Price
, if... ' X55 Joan Pull' " " V f Pamela Provlns
...u ' W 77,2 . ww- .", P"'l"l'l" Ponwood . ' 'M' Linda Quenzler
S fl ' If Denise Press K l
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Rlchmd naming. SH Susan Redshaw
W M ,AK 'P Ronald Ramuz D 5
'f' 33. 'E -"' ii GQ :AK as K Robert Ransom P A' ' M. " , ' gonaldnkozd
- ft, M., Veronica Raymond fi K M, anna ee Y
XYKNYN -K 'M I We-1 KKKKK' ' .fe A Dennis Reddington Ri? H ' ,K K' '
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Ran pon Class OFFICES, panticipateo in
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Carol Swanson an KK , 'T Y
Steven Swanson ' 7 it , fl 5,
Suzanne Sweosy - K V " -' g
Nancy Takala 7
Marlene Tosh X T
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Leslie Taylor K KK. K ff: K fp-
Thomas Taylor Q l C
Linde reign T ,gg-T gg ,KK SK K , is 3,
Fred Tempes .9
Laurel Tenney 'T 5 ' 99' J",
Timothy them K , T i ,X l
Robert Thoe W . ,f T X W
James Thomas 'Q K . be " - 'll
Timothy Thurman . 'W 5 KK tr x K I
43' T L' T S' if - - ' ' h f
ex' '. Sophomore Jean Todd carefully gives some finishing TQUC es 0
ll A , this poster with its musical theme in Sophomore Aff.
Rosemarie Tipton -
Byron Tobin K J. .M M Q K C
Jean Todd ' 8 T K H
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aften School, Spomts, Attenoeo plays, Games, Dance
Stuart Van Bibber
David Van lwaarden
Patricia Vander Veen
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SSGITIBLIGS ADC O1Il'tGl2 CAITIDUS SOCIAL
.Jean lversen, Y
kfQScnuyer '1 x
L,Saundra Stanslow e
Carl Slauffii i
I Robert Tanner
XGlorlak Thompson 4
Janice Tucker ' " X
Gall West 4
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Noted throughout the Southland for its modernistic beauty is the Methodist Hospital of Southern
METHODIST HOSPITAL of Southern California
was the first hospital ever built in California to
include a psychiatric department. ln 1961, it
opened a new and enlarged department known
as the "Institute of Living." The building is con-
structed around a patio area containing a swim-
ming pool, and in addition to patients' rooms, it
has a large recreation room containing televi-
sion, radios, ping pong equipment, and tables
for checkers. A trained staff of nurses and
occupational therapists specializing in care of
the mentally ill are on hand at all times to render
assistance to patients.
,i.t, W " ...W .. .r.. f ""
!!!'ll'tl""s Q Aq
AS THE EASTERN San Gabriel Valley area continued its
rapid growth, the need for a large, well-equipped hospital
was felt. ln 1957, the Women's Society for Christian Service
of the Southern California-Arizona Conference of the Meth-
odist Church provided such a facility, which is located in
the heart of Arcadia. Now a familiar landmark, the hospital
was constructed at a cost of 83,658,000 and contains 77,960
Commanding a magnificent view of the San Gabriel
Mountains, the hospital contains 184 beds, along with a
nurses, residence, classrooms, and a 190 seat auditorium.
Buildings are connected with covered walkways.
Newest innovation of the hospital is the "Institute of
Living," a thirty-six bed psychiatric department, designed
to provide as nearly as possible a home-like atmosphere.
See copy at left for more complete details.
Wide expanses of glass, tastefully decorated rooms and
auxiliary areas make this modern hospital set on 16112 acres
of beautifully landscaped land an outstanding addition to
the community. its emergency department is open 24 hours
Providing many auxiliary services and catering to the
needs of visitors at the hospital is the Arcadia Methodist
Hospital Auxiliary and its younger group, the Candy Stripers.
These local women, dressed in rose pinafores, and juniors
in pink striped pinafores, can be seen working at the recep-
tion desks, serving coffee to visitors as they wait outside in
the operating room reception area, and performing a host
of necessary iobs within the hospital. They contribute great-
ly to the comfort and happiness of patients and visitors at
By the close of 1960, the hospital had treated 32,286
patients, according to Walter R. Hoefflin, Jr., the hospital
administrator. He stated that the hospital is non-sectarian
and patients of all races and religions are admitted. Arcadia
Methodist is also fully accredited by the Joint Commission
on Accreditation of Hospitals.
.L V " .4
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Designed to provide a home-like atmosphere, the Institute of Living,
newly constructed as part of the Methodist Hospital, houses the
hospital's psychiatric patients.
Q! 1:1 If ,X
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EL RANCHO MARKETS INC. R. S. HEGG PLUMBING 8. APPLIANCES
756 Sunset Avenue Hi 6-4603 610 South First Avenue Hi 7-2757
is E K
13 East Live Oak Avenue Hi 6-1490
1,3 11 W
If 1 41, 11,
' w11UW1MQ0W1H1,u n 11
125 South First Avenue IBM Rentals
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PEERLESS LINEN RENTAL SERVICE
IA Division of Model Linen Supply Co.1
122 N. Santo Anita Ave.
ZO-LYNN BEAUTY SALON
6517 W. Duarte Road Hi 6-0101
GLOBAL TRAVEL SERVICE
40 East Live Oak Avenue Hi 6-5703 18 North First Avenue Hi 6-3148
KROGH'S MEN'S SHOP
1115 West Huntington Drive Hi 7-3822
ED'S RADIO SHOP
404 South First Avenue Hi 6-8246
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A 8. W ROOT BEER
422 South First Avenue HI 7-4117
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FRANK FERRIS INTERIOR DECORATORS LIGHT O'I.AMP
SO Foothill Boulevard HI 6-3331 47 ECIST Foothill BOUIGVGTCI HI 6-4791
HUNTINGTON JEWELERS CROWELL'S OF MONROVIA
50 Ecist Huntington Drive HI 7-4319 111 East Lime Avenue EL 7-3505
MATT QUlNT'S BARBERSHOP THE DOG HOUSE
705 soufh First Avenue HI 7-9030 E' Rancho Shopping Cenfef HI 7-7555
ROY LONG'S MENS STORE HUB GIFT SHOP
23 East Huntington Drive HI 7-3271 1208 South Bcnldwin Avenue HI 7-4151
nk r wx
Mm 11u1rQ r,1nmuA11 1,,11
1201 Soufh Baldwin Avenue HI 6-4681
REFUSE SERVICE C
2 5 Ecnsf Huntington
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Wmwm mRmES BES, aww?
CLIFTS MEN'S STORE SNAPPY TOGS
28 East Huntington Drive Hi 7-4963 629 West Duarte Road Hi 6-7601
BREJONS HOME FURNISHINGS RANEY CLEANERS
524 South First Avenue Hi 7-7011 22 East Duarte Road Hi 7-4224
BOLLER, SUTTNER 8. BOLLER
50 N. First Ave. Hi 7-8017
JACK THE TOY MAN
52 East Live Ook Avenue Hi 6-9804 BUEI-,S SHOES
30 Eost Huntington Drive Hi 6-9950
I UN INGTON ASSQQIA
Mite ii i TES.,1lc. IIISUhIIAlCgi
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HUNTINGTON ASSOCIATES INC.
33 Wheeler Avenue Hi 6-4651
ARCADIA GLASS 8. MIRROR COMPANY
305 North Sonfo Anitcx Avenue HI 6.4437
" "Safe 152 ' .wwf sw 'uw-QR ' I'IW'g! ,Fifuiix
'n.. -, X Kari 1 Ctaweuumsi1fJwAN0a'caafef-a'r'KMAwni PINEAPPI? ,aww sme
"ww flake 1 vAeasLLA4s1sA:eu1 fCGCC3NUT'ffHQfiT13iA1i: cw, owen mm
iw 0H0c.s.MAPLE BARS -JELLY HLMD-wanna! covmw Q Presence czmsu ww
fmA'AWAf5I1IyNA1noN'1 FdLL61T'f:E51IG FILLRU has - Lemon P11159 HWS
Ribmlilii-Tinif I I suionss 19'
COFFEE IOI a MlLKcms.m IB? 'I , Hafcllocol-ATE '51 ' COKE ""'
ARCADIA FLORISTS WINCHELL DONUT HOUSE
101 North Santo Anita Avenue HI 7-IOOO 161 Eczst Live Oak Avenue HI 6-0623
7247 North Rosemecxcl Bou!evorcl Af 7-2118
X WJ I 0 f
Owl A in JI My y V'
lwllill CIGIWIWIW if
Illllliw 6 llll ll X
5 ' '
N I y Oy bQ! l2l?ITions anwj If Wishes
C Q ill ' To Ihe f 1962
ROLLANS DRESS sHoP qxlx 5 SANT TA 51 Kp .
1309 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-2701 Q0 Official Yearbook P fimpher
I asf Hunfingfon Drive HI 6-2365
, 7' i e6 iii I
655 Wes? Duarte Road HI 6-8515
I 1 A
HAZEL PEARSON HANDICRAFTS
4128 Temple City Boulevard GI 3-6136
SAN GABRIEL VALLEY LUMBER CO. NEW50M'5 JUNIOR BOOTERY
Service and Since Avenue
57 Wheeler Avenue HI 6-7161
Other yards: Temple City - Irwindale
ARCADIA LUMBER COMPANY
214 Santo Anita Avenue HI 6-3181
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RICHARDS MEN'S STORE L. E. BEAUCHAMP
1315 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-4653 870 West Duarte Road HI 7-1880
HORTENSE FASHIONABLE FLOWERS TOTS T0 TEENS
18 5051- Dua,-fe HI 7,1841 26 East Huntington Drive HI 7-2893
ARCADIA STATIONERS KING PHARMACY
12 North First Avenue HI 6-4697 54 East Huntington Drive HI 7-2136
'if -J 1:7
FIRST WESTERN BANK ARCADIA LINOLEUM
1155 West Huntington Drive HI 6-4628 24 East Duarte Road HI 7-0934
BECHERER BUICK TACO TREAT
340 West Huntington Drive EL 9-3201 74 East Live Oak Avenue HI 7-9066
i NJ 'X 1
IU ctluterjhe gr -'ng , 57
' CI of 1962
RC MAINTENANCE I C
30 Ecist Duor R od ' V7 181
ARCADIA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
37 West Huntington Drive HI 7-2159
SUPERIOR CONCRETE BLOCK
8. BUILDING SUPPLY COMPANY
60 West Live Ook Avenue HI 7-3567
ARCADIA HARDWARE ARCADIA MUSIC MART
52 East Huntington Drive HI 7-2434 21 Ecist Huntington Avenue HI 6-3111
5- ffm . M
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316 South Flrsf Avenue HI 6-3161
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DENNY'S COFFEE SHOPS
77 Convenient Locations to serve you in the West.
- 114-116 West Foothill EL 9-1125
NTING OF INSIDIQ
.ANTERS IF MATERIAL
-C mmruACCn LIEDF
HARDINGS GARDEN LAND
N I""" ix ks L Is
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ANDERSON AUTO SUPPLIES 8. SPORTING GOODS
312 South Boldwin Avenue HI 7-6467
THE PETER PAN SHOP OF DRESSES
35 South First Avenue HI 7-7477
EL RANCHO 5 8. 10
145 East Live Ook HI 6-8511 1117 West Huntington Drive HI 7-3992
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BOB'S BEEF BURGER
218 East Huntington Drive, Arcadia
ARCADIA T.V. CENTER
129 East Huntington Drive HI 7-9515
Good Luck Grads!
1430 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-6954
THE MARBERRY SHOP
El Rancho Shopping Center HI 7-8695
425 North Santo Anito Drive HI 7-9117
515 South Myrtle Avenue EL 9-2561
ARCADIA SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL
311 North Scantci Anito Drive HI 7-2244
1310 South Bcilolwin Avenue HI 7-4365
DAVID FINE JEWELERS
707 South First Avenue HI 6-7916 54 East Live Ook Avenue HI 6-0353
GULLETT and HARRIS
IKERSTING COURT a SIERRA MADRE o ELGIN 5-1017
IOOO N. Sonics AniTc1 Avenue HI 6-8288
ROCHANN'S HAIR FASHIONS RUBY RICKARDS BAKERY
650 W. Duorfe Road HI 6-43I'3 666 West Ducirfe Road HI 7-I502
333 Eosf Huntington Drive HI 5-5201
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1 To ATh9lLL:1rc1gILuaIingQ Clejsls of V ,7
SULLIVAN PAINT COMPANY
134 E. Huntington Drive
SANTA ANITA CAMERA SHOP
1119 W. Hunfingfon Drive HI 7-1854
161 Colorado Ploce HI 7-3501
Knurzscl-I s. WALKER Youn hpmdm,
Exclusively INSURANCE since 1914 lmffffif XIGFNT
EL 7-2707 ' ELIIOTI 8-4160
333 Eost FooTI'1iII Blvd., Arcodio
f f '
1 A , Z 1 .- ,V f ry' v, Vi ,X-fl,
17 QIM 'O A 7174 if W ,ffdfd fshaf-fl'1
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Lei-4 W 1460 Q77 ,
Q ' if V 1 1359 fi -
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530 Norflw Firsf
Compliments of your
ciol footboll program prinfer
KERR'S ROUSH PRINTING
Avenue HI 7-2485
1271 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-21
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VACCO RUG COMPANY
10910 Eost Live Ook Avenue Hl 7-6414-
Q S3 33?
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2100 Huntington Drive "Ours is a personal service" AT 9-6262
San Marino THE THOMAS COMPANY HI 6-7171
THE MASTERS MINIATURE GOLF
137 E. Live Oak Ave. Hi 6-9030
lEast of Double Drivel Arcadia, Calif.
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W. T. BECKWITH REALTOR
107 West Huntington Drive
CAPRISIAN HAIR DESIGN EL RANCHO JEWELERS
668 West Duarte Roqd HI 7-5839 1147 West Huntington Drive HI 7-6013
A Compliments of
ARCADIA MAINTENANCE SUPPLY CO.
615 South First Avenue HI 6-2232
47 J 9, ywpf
AU iQ BesTYlQF'Y1esTj9!gdlo'sjybJl5'Ho eOwners
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ARCADIA Bomb OF R A T0RgAf!fM
, W7 PM
ARCADIA PHARMACY ARCADIA BOARD OF REALTORS
34 E051 Huntington Drive HI 7-8105 203 Ef1SfDUOffe Road H' 6-4649
55:33 ' :if . ICI: - - - - ------ - , , v: I
ggS,,,t ,f Good 'obs open now.
-.-.3.3.f:2:1:5:2:5i5i5 .. fsfziii.
,ZEEEEPERREPEREE i Roooi t r M
no telephone exp
A, .,-'.,. Consider this a personal call from you start earning good pay from you.
I mQ2iisE11" g.,e5',:35 Et Pacific Telephone! We're growing fast, first day on the job. Then too, yQu're
555555532at-::.,,:5:5:5,5:5,5,5::,E5551:- and need people! Whether you've in line for regular iraises, paid vaca-
S ' taken a special course or general tions, and enjoy a liberal benefit plan.
gk "curric" you may qualify for one of And your chances for advancement
,ff 'n ri, I-,'.:.:::::,::::::?,EQ: many excellent openings. Youill be are all the greater now because of our
glad to know this: at Pacific Telephone big expansion program.
Come in today - meet one of our employment counselors ana' discuss
'E E your opportunities in telephone work! We are at: 126 West Main St.,
" ..., ff.Q.Q.,4 Allwmbfa-
h llll DON JACKSON'S CAMPUS SHOP
' ,ff "TradiTionals for Young Men"
Q1 l ,4mWesf!Sierral Madre Boulevard El-Qin 5-1236
Jvflf A U1 A F Sierwj Madre
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G' Oil l .L , I Lf L01
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L' ' A f N N I W 1 GLENN ROUTIER a. ASSOCIATES
by 0-f Wav A lu ,AN fix 1,9 Aj A IM A
Ly Vp my Qlfp XV X O billy .61 ml ALUMINUM OR STEEL
HF V , V ,J -1 . Z Y
GL! UE XVS JV 5 - l if ANG? f' Sliding Glass Doors, Windows, All Types
1 il QQ 1 L ix 1 f
N 1 . lf 'l N f A AV ' 'u V 820 South Santa Anita Avenue, Arcadia
,VU xlvzj It tj A XMJ X 'll
NJ lb' N 'll 'X 'f G fy 11 Hlllcresr 6-6126 - Res. HI. 6-3912
dll V Vu' fNU6Q'UV wk A 'lbw
Llllfyl c MPLIMENTS OF ' U is L
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BATTERSEA KENNELS ,H
1703 San Gabriel Boulevard' l AT 0-2223
San Gabriel F' 1
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BOLLER, SUTTNER, AND BOLLER
50 NorTl'1 Firsf Avenue Hl 7-8017
Wil' , fel ' 1,
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"THE ARISTOCRAT OF PAINTS"
AMPRUF PAINT COMPANY
10930 Elliot Avenue El Monte, California
, ' 1
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, A , sfllljnelh .. .. -41, 104
, Barbara . ---46. 104
Adams, n 1 .... ......... 1 skey Jer h "'.. 104
t, Richard .. 41, 50, , 93, 99, , ,Oman L- l ,,,,,,,, 104
lv 38 Brown, r ur ... .......... .104
Abfefmf - -"' '-"- ' ' 10 Brow tephen .. ....... 53, al, 104
Al 5 my Q """" """' l O Bru age, Karen .......... A ..... .104
NP Gvmoft 4- '-'--' - '-100 1 , ent, Janet .... .... 3 7, 57, 93, 99, 104
AlW9 I Judi' - ----- -' -40' 10 3 ryson, Cynthia . .. ........,... ....104
Anderson' 'U ' ' ' 99' 0 1361 mgardner, Brian . .. ............ ..104
Amie 0 efffl ---"'----- '--- 1 139 l Busch, sueen ..,,.. .. .57, 104
Anders n, ars a . ....,,.... 59, 0 Bylerl Hue .-'.. 4 ...'. '104
Anderson, h ,....., 100 A ' 104
Arnold, Ste , .
Arth, Pat' ' . .
Ashauer, Hans ,
Ashauer, Ralph ..
Asher, Dennis .,.
Avard, Nancy ..
Aydon, John . .,
... 2, 54, 1
1 , 6,100
' 1 10
, 1 ,137
Q 100 Q
Augenstein, Mary . .. x.. , 100
.. ..., .. 101
Bailey, Thomas .... ' ................. 101
Baldwin, Virginia .....,........ 69, 101
Bandurraga, Peter .35, 41, 42, 51, 53 91,
92, 93,101,137 138
Banko, Russell ...... 101, 154, 155, 156 157
Barony, Jerrian ........,.......... 76, 101
rany, Joanne . . .... 76, 101
rley, Lynda .. ......... 101
e , Cheryl . . .,......... 101
B , Robert ..,51,53,81,101
Bar y, Carolyn . ...,.....,....... 101
Bar , Allen ....,,........... 51, 31, 101
Bar , Patrick ...41, 99, 101, 136, 137, 138
arr Roberta . ................. 102
rrett illiam Jr ................. 102
artley, ames . ..... ..,........ 1 O2
. kin, 'th ....... , , . .......... 102
e son, ara . ...,. .... 5 6, 99, 102
ea on, Kit ,...... s..,,... ...... .. 102
Bec , Caroly ....,,.. .... ..... , ,. 102
eec r, Don . . ..... ....... 1 02
' ll, ' xand ....,..... . ... 102
, B ara ........... .... 7 9, 102
, Jo .... .... . .. .....,.. . 102
ett, rol . ...,..... ...,.... 1 02
Be Su .......... . .. . . 102
Beru e, Pa ...,S ........ .. 102
Bet urt, atric . .. . .. 102
Beutle , Sharonq. . . ...,. . . 103
' Sandr . . . ............... . 103
Bish , eggy ..... ...... ....,..., 1 0 3
Bish uth ........ ..,.. ........,. 1 0 3
Bivens, W liam .. .... ....,.,, 1 03
Black, Rei . . . ,.., ...... ..... . 1 O6
Black, . . ........,... .43, 103
Bock, Kend .... ......,..... . . . 103
Bodenschatz, ynn . .... .... 1 , 139
Boisot, Emil ..... ....,. .... . . . 103
Bolcom, Doug ...... , 1 , 156, 157, 103
Boswell, Jeffre ......, ....... . . . 103
Bourq in, John , ..... A 139 67
Bovee, Marco ,........ ag .,......,.. 3
Bowe, ary ..... ,.... . ...-e...103,
Bowman, Vicki . ..... ,.,... . .
BOX, ' ....... . . . .,,.. . . 103
Boyd, I ..... . . . . ........ . .89,
Boyle, .... .... 4 , 103, 45, 14 , 158
Bradley, B bara ..,........ ..... 1 04
Bradner, .............. ...... 4
Brakebush, rry ..,.,...... . . . 4. .
Brandt, Je ,... ...,........ ...,
Byrkit, Marilyn . . r.
o ert ..
n, Joseph ..
C pb , o ie
Q pper, Charles
apps, Shirley . . .
Carter, Janet .... .
Caswell, David ....,.,
Chalmers, Constance ..
Chess, Linda .....
Chism, Burle . ..
Christy,'Doris . .
Church, Charles ....
Cipriani, Ronald .,...
Claassen, William .....
Clapp, Jack .,..., 41,
Clark, Frank ........
Clark, Maurice . ..
Clark, Sharon ..
Clarke, Dale ....
Clayton, Sharon . ..
Cline, Catherine ..
Coats, Donna .....
Cohen, Janell . ..
Coleman, Jeanett . ..
Conrad, Eric ....
Coon, Phyllis ....
Cooper, David . . .
Cooper, James ....
Cosentino, Judy . . . , .
, p .....
Crews, Timothy . ..
0, 57, 60, 62, 68,
.. .56, 104,
... .47, 49,
42, 43, 105, 145,
...84, 86, 105,
Crossman, Michael .... 149,
Cudlip, David .,.. .......
Curtis, Bonnie ... .. ...
Dahl, James ........., ...........
Dahlgren, Donald .........,...
Damron, Dianne .... 59, 77, 92,
Daniels, Kenneth ...... 74, 75,
Dauer, Barbara .. .... 35, 59,
David, Jean ...... ..... 1 01,
Davidson, Marilyn . .. . . . ..
Davis, James ..,.. ....
Davis, Michele . , . ..
DeMuth, Lindo . , .
DeWitt, Cheryl . , .
DiNoto, Kenneth .,
Dickson, Diane . .,
Dilker, Donna . . .
Dineer, William . .,
Dittmar, Thomas . ..
Dixon, Michael ..
Dodson, Robert ..
Domenico, Jay ...., .. . 108
Donegan, Kathleen . .. .... . 108
Dougherty, Patricia ..............,, 79, 108
Duccini, Margaret .............. . ..... 108
Duekef, David .... 32, 33, 41, 42, 99, 108,
Duhn, Shirley ....................... 108
Duncan, Wesley ... .. ,108, 146, 147
Dunn, Richard .. ... ,..108, 145, 147
-. E ......
Eames, Audrey ,...... ........... 1 O9
Easley, Michael ..... ...51, 53, 81, 109
Eastman, Lawrence . . . .....,.. . 109
Eastwood, Henry Jr. .. ........ 109
Ede, Gary ......... ....,. 1 52, 109
Edwards, John .... .. .109, 139, 147
Egly, Paul ....... .... 4 6, 68, 109
Eiland, Thomas . .. ........ .109
Engleman, Donna . ....... 109
Ewart, Kathleen . ,, . . .109
Ewing, John .... . . .109
Eyles, Sharon ............ . . .109
- F ..
renee, Anna .. .36, 40, 62, aa, 39, 109, 139
Faustini, James ....,..... ........ 1 09, 149
Fechtner, Harold .......,............ 109
Fester, Diane ...... 56, 57, 58, 62, 109, 138
Fetterly, John ....................... 109
Field, Barbara .. .................. 109
Field, Nancy ..... ..... 1 09
Fields, Charmian . .. ........ 109
Fields, Michael . . . .,.......... 109, 157
Files, Joan ..... .......... 7 8, 110, 139
Fillmore, David ...... 36, 42, 110, 147, 167
Findley, .loan ..... ..,.............. 1 10
Fisher, Jacqueline . . ..... .. . .. ,. 110
Fleming, William .. ..... 110
Fletcher, Linda . ., , .... . 110
Flinn, Frederick . .. .... 41, 110
Flint, Ronald ,.. ....... . 110
Flo, Eric .......... ...,....... 1 10
Folgate, Pamela ..... . . .98, 110, 139
Forman, Christopher . . . ......,.... . 110
Foster, Christine ..... ,......,... 7 9, 110
Fox, Duncan ., .... 62, 155, 157, 110
Fox, Susan . ,... ....... 7 6, 110, 139
Frank, Kathleen . . . ........... . 110
Fraschetti, Richard ....... ,.......... 1 10
Frazier, Norman .... .,............... 1 10
Fritch, Beverly ,... 40, 64, 93, 59, 110, 139
Fultz, Dennis ......,................ 110
-. G T
Gaffey, Jack . .... .. ..., 68, 110
Gaffney, Kathleen . ...... 110
Gaither, Stephen . . ....... 1 1 1
Galloway, James . .. ,... 68, 111
Garcia, Manuel . .. .... . 111
Garkie, Susan ..,. . ..,.. 111
Garwood, Margo . . .... 59, 111
Gasper, Aranka . . . ..... .111
Geller, Carol ... .... 111
Gelder, Gary ..,.. . . 111
Gero, Wendy ..... ..,.. 1 1 1
Giambolvo, Frank . ...... 111
Gibbs, Pamela .... .... 4 7, 111
Gilette, Charlette . . . ...... ........ . 111
Gilliland, Dale .....,.....,........... 137
Gilman, Hefeld ..51, 53, 93, 99, 107, 111,
136, 137, 138
Ginn, Susan .39, 40, 74, 75, 59, 93, 111 141
Ginsberg, Betty . .......,.......... 67, 111
Glover, Sarah ............... ........ 1 1 1
Godfrey, Maryann . . ........ 111
oeeelan, Cheryl .... 70, 111
WM M 9441 .rr M 7
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Goodman, Carolyn .... 551, 99, 1 1,,136, Jillson, Linda ,.,....... ..,.. 8 1, 116 Martin, Craig ... .. .... .. .119
137, 138 Johnson, Kenneth ... ........... 116 Martin, Doris ... ......4 119
Gray, Dennis ..... .............. 1 12 Johnston, Janeen .... 57, 113, 116 Martin, Sue .... .... 5 9, 7 119
Gray, John .......t ......,... 1 12, 149 Johnstone, Susan ........,...., . . ..... 116 Martorano, John Q . ......... 1.19
Greenway, William ... .... 41, 46, 149, 112 Jones, David ......................., 116 Mathis, Susan ... ...61, 12 125
Gregoli, Josephine , .. .............. 112 Jones, Dexter 41, 42, 116, 145, 146, 147, Matthies, Donna , . ..... . .. 120
Gunderson, Carolyn . . . .. . .... 112 167 McCasline, Sharon . ...,. . . . . 120
Gyongyos, Gloria ......,... .... 5 6, 112 Jones, Eva g line ...... , ........., 116 McCasline, Susan . ........ 120
Jones, Ga ..... ................... 1 16 McClintock, Brandon ....... 50, , 120
iHT Judd, S nna ..,..... .... 4 9, 57, 58, 116 McCracken, Christine . .60, 74, 12 , 194
1 ' McCreary, Richard . ........ 12 , 39
Haas, Wayne . .. ............,...., 112 McDonald, Donald . ....... , .120
Hagerty, Nancy . .. .... 38, 78, 89, 112, 139 T McGee, Stephen . .. ........ .. .12 157
Haight, Lucille ..... ................. 1 12 ane, wr ory . .... ...,. ...... 1 1 6 . McHenry, Karen . .. ..,,..,.. .. 120
Hakkila, Peggy ................... 4 .f1'12 Karaski cz, D Jo . ... . .. .. .116 McKee, Mike ..... , 34, 120 145, 147 ,
Hakonardottir, Hiordis .....,. 37, 40, , 112 If line, Ric d ... . .. ..., ., .... 116 McLaughlin, Patricia ... .. . . . .. .. ., ..120
Hall, Melinda ........ ....,..... . .112 er, ... . ,.... ..... . .79, 116 McLean, Sidney ... ...... ... 120
Halliday, Charles ... ........., , 41, ell y arl ..' . ........... ....... 1 16 McMurray, Randy .. .,,..,. . .. .. .12
Hamilton,' James ... ........ ...... K e y, Gr .... ...... . ..46, 47, 116 McNab, Philippa .. .... 4, 7 WR
Hamilton, Mary ... ..... . ..5O, 57, 112 K e, Kat en . .,.... ...,.. 6 ,4 64, 116 McNutt, Craig .... .. .... .. . . . .120
Hansen, Diana ... ..... .... ,B . ...11 i g, Su ,... .... . ., ...,. ..117, 139 McPherson, Ricky ... ...... .120 1
HGUSOD, BGl'I'y ... .................. 11 K' QCJO SG dl' ..... ..... ......., 1 1 7' Meqd, Bgrbqrg , , , ,,,,,,, , , , , , 120
l'lGI'rlS, James ... .......... 'V .. .. .112 Klein, icha .,.. . ..... .117, 1721 Medine, Pamela ,,, ,,,,, ,,'l2 , 1
Harris, Magriann ........ . .... ,. . .112 Klo , Toni ...... ...... .......... 1 ,L 17 Meguiar, Vicki ... .... ... .121
Harris, Pamela .... ..... . ...... 6 , 113 Knell, H r y ., . ..,.. ............ 1 '117 Meler, Martin ,,, ,,,,,, ,, Q10 21 N
Harris, Rexine . . ..... ..... . 67, 1 noll d ricia ....,.. ........ , ....., 1 17 Meyer, Linda ,,,,, .,,,, , , , . , ,4 21
Hoff, Ket1nll'l't . .. .... . . . . ...... 1 Ko , MCIFTYF1 .... ...... .... . 117 Meyers, Sandra , ,, ,, ,5 , 74, 3, 95, 'I21
Hartley, Linda ...., ...,. . .94, 11 ,140 K k, Kenn th ..... ., 117 Miqnq, George ,,,,'l2'I
Haubrichs, Eveline . .. ............... 113 r er, Him . . .,.. , ...... . . 117 Michael, Dudley , ,, ,, , ,121, 1 147
Haverstock, David . . ......... ....... 113 Kroeger, rt ........ ...... 0 ..., 1 17 Michaels, Sgndrg , , ,,,, ,.,,,,,, , 121
Hawk, GCIFY ...,......... ..... 11 Kunz, dyS ... ........ ..64, 77, 117 Milgzzo, Cgnnie ,,, ,,,,,,,'I2'I 175
Hawkins, Carol ..,....... ... . 6, 3 Miller, Barrett ... ,.... ...53, 81 121 ,N
Hawkins, Susan ..99, 113, 3 ,V , 1 , 192 L Miller, John .. ....... 53, 81, 121
Hawkins, Van .................,.,... 1 " "" Miner, Kathy ,, ,,,,,,,,,,. 121
Hayden David .. ..... 113, 146 Ladd ally ...... .... 117, 129 Miller, Will,-,Ur ,,,,,, ,,,, 9 9, 121, 13 , 133
Hays, Rita ..... ....... . 13 f Lai , Lawrence . ........ 117 Milogevich, Col-ol ,,,,,,,,, H78,
Hedrick, Roger ..... 113 152 Lmb,Sharon ...46,76,117 Minooz, Eugene ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,121
Heilweck, Robert . .. ...... .113 Land, Stephen . . ...... 117 Mitchell, Pgfriciq , , , , ,68, 74, 75, 90, 121
Heldreth, Patricia . ,. ...... 11 Landini, Thomas . . 117 Mitchell, Richard , , ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, , ,122
Hendricks, Joseph . . ........ 11.3 Langlois, Lynn . . . . 117 Momoooo, David , ,, ,,,,,,,,, , ,, , , ,122
Herbert, James .... ......... 1 14 Larson, Warren . .. 1 17 Moody, Joy ,,,, , ,,,, , , ,59, 122
Herkner, Roxana .... 46, 79, 114 Lauber, Lawrence ., 117 Moore, John ,,,,, ,,,, 5 3, 81, 122
Herkner, Gregory , .. ......... 114 Lauman, John . . . .. 117 Morrison, giiiorori ,, , ,, , , ,,9Of122
Hesik, Cynthia . . ........ 114 Laursen, John . . ..... 118 Morrison, Wiiiiom , ,, ,,,, , ,, , , 122
Higgins, Robert .... .... . ,114 Lavene, Meredith ...... 34, 118 Morsci-i, Juliana , , , ,, , ,122
Hildreth, Georgia . . ........ 114 Leer, William . .. ...... 1 .... 118 Mogsef, Sidney , ,, ,, ,122 '
Hill, Carmen .... . .... 59, 114 Leonard, Raymond .... 60, 118, 167 Mowor, Gregory ,, ,,,, 122
Hill, Susan ...... . . .114, 129 Leone, Rosemarie ......... 118 Morphri, poirioio , , ,, , ,46
Hin, Wayne ......,. ..,.. 1 14 Lermer, Andrew . . . 118' Murray, Joan ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 122
Hoagland, Roland . .. . . .114 Lesniak, Judith . . . . . 118 1 '
Hodson, Robin ..... .. .114 Lette, Claire . .. ....... 118 iN --
Hoelcher, Barbara . .. .. .114 Lindley, Maris . .. ........ . 118 ' Q 1, 1 . A
Hoffman, Diane .... . . .114 Liska, Russell ...... ......... 9 3, 118, 157 Nebek ,LrQ2C2sf4JQd,,,1.2QvvV11'11b2
Holliday, Richard . . ...114 Little, John T. ...............,...... 118 N iufe d, Cqrgl , ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, H , , , ,122 f
Halrn, Carl ..... ..... 1 14 Little, Jann W. . .32, 34, 41, 42, as, 99, 118, na -. . ...... . i
Holmes, Mary ..... ...... 1 14 136, 141, 147 i S, .1 2
Hope, Janice .....,.. .. .114 175 Little, Richard ................... 118, 167 orling Ste en ,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,.., 122
Hostetter, Charlotte . . .. .114, 138 Livengood, Peter . . .35, 41, 42, 118, 145, 147 Q I , , , ,, i'bQ3 14cO,,dg57f2a6z
Howard, Beverly . . . ........ 115 Livie, James ................. 46, 119, 167 , , P ,
Howell, Jon ......................... 115 Lo Giudice, Joe .. . ..... 52, 80, 119 NL ' l ' ' '
Huber, Pamela .... ,........... 7 9, 85 115 Loe, Robert ..... ........ 1 19 rn f 7
Hughes, Nancy ..33, 40, 64, 77, 99, 115 136 Long, David ... .... 119, 167 faint, J ' e .. . .. L. 9,
Hull, Theresa ,....................... 115 Long, Frederick . . . ...... 119 ' , at, . . ........ ly,
Hunt, Gary .... ...99, 102, 115, 136 Lorenz, William ..... ... 119 li r John? ....... N .... '. ..... . ...123
Huser, Gregg . . . 4 ......... 115, 121 Luboviski, Michael . . .... ............ 1 19 ' t quglke se
Hutcheson, Mary . .. . .....,,,, 46 115 Lucas, Donna ....................... 119 mo rtdra, in a .. . , .. .. . .. .' . .
. Lucas, Howard 41, 42, 46, 119, 144, 147, 167 t , c ... .... .. ' 1
-t I 1 Luebbers, Jeffrey .................... 119 , rngfi. ........... . . . if .
Lund, Michael ........... 46, 119, 139, 152 Otto, me ' ........ .... l 236'
lrwin, Marie . . . .. . i lu Lundqaisi, Kristine .... ss, 40, 57, oo, 62, sa, owra .. ,... . . . Q33
92, 119, 139, 239 Owsle , :cha .................... 23C
Jackson, Sharon ........ 40, 74, 75, 95 115 'M-" . 7' L7
Jacobs, David ..... ........... 1 15 157 Malone, Gail .... ......... . . . 1 19 Page, Sharon ....... 2 . . ..... 46, M549
James, Jacqueline ........ - ......... 46 115 Malone, Michael . . . .. 119 Painton, Ann . . ' ...... .... . . . . . .L2
Jamison, Carol .... ........,..... 5 9 115 Mark, Richard .... .... 1 19 Palmer, Steven . . ......... 1,23
Janks, Dorothy . .59, 61, 78, 79, 93, 99, 115, Marsack, Kenard . . .... 119 Parker, Christine . .. .. ..38, 123
125, 138 Marsh, Amelia ..... ... 119 Parker, Robert .. ... .. . .123
Jarvis, Cheryl . . .. .57, 116 Marshall, Patrick .... 119 Patterson, George .'.. . . . . .123
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Patt , Ronal 41, 123, 147, 158, 17 Schaar, usan ............. .... 3 8, 127 Thompgonl Robert ,,,,,,,,,,.A,,,,,, 131
Patton, Jean . .. ...... ', ..,,......,. 122 Schaefer, Sandra . .... 57, 127 Thgmpgonl Sugqndq ,,.,,,,,,., , , 131
Paulson, Karen ........... 79, 98, 124, 139 Schapper, June . .. . .... 127 Timmons' Clifford ,f .,,,,A,, ,, ,131
Pearson, Dean .. .............. 124 Scharing, William .... 127 Todd, Juoly ,,,,, 1, 137, 133 139
Pearson, Sharon . ............ 124 Schenk, Robert .... . .. 128 Toussqinfl Lindo , V, ,,,,, , ,, , ,131
Pendleton, Martin . ., ..,.........,.. 124 Scherer, Sandra . . ,.,. 128 Townsend, Hugh ,,,,,,,,,. X ,S .,,, ,132
Peters, Constance ,.... ...... , ..... 1 24 Schmid, Barbara . . .... 128 1-rekhlorl John ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 4 6 132
Peters, Susan ...46, 59, 77, 92, 124 Sfhmocker, Susan - -------- 128 Traxel, James ...... . . . .132
Peterson, Lowell . .. .,...... .... 1 24 Schott, Betsy .... ........ 5 7, 128 Tschirgi, Roger ,,.,,. 4,,.,,,,,, , 132
Phillips, Susan . .... 124 Schrader, Mark .. .... 1128, 146, 147 Tuchschererl Goylo ,,,38, 57, 132
Pieper, George . . .... 124 Schumann, Eileen ................. 57, 128 Tucker, pon-iogo ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 32
Platner, Harris . . ...124 Schwarze, Francis ........ 99, 128, 136 138 Tucker, Robert ,,,, ,,,89, 132, 157
Pluim, Donald .. .............. 124 Scott, Pamelyn ...... 57, 61, 62, 63, 85 128 Turner, Clqyfon U ,,,,,,, ,132
Pluim, Jan .V ..,. ......,........ 1 24 Semler, Clyde . .. ................. 128 Tumor, Com-,go , M , , ,132
Polis, Vicki ... .... 87, 98, 124, 138 Seydel, George ... .................. 128 Tumor, Philip H, ,,, , , ,132
Poole, James ........., 124, 147 Shaul, Larry .... .... 4 6, 128, 147, 167
Porter, Ernest .. .... 55, 124 Sheets, David ......... 43, 98, 128, 137, 167 -Ui
Potter, Allen . .. .. .124, 157 Sherman, Kenneth .............. . . .128
Powers, Patricia .. ...124, 139 Sheridan, Patrick . ......... .... 1 28 uhl, -lane ----'-- --- -- -- -- 1-132
Prentiss, Pamela ...... 124 Shuttleworth, Frank . . .... 147 Ungerland, Bruce . .... 98, 133
Price, Bill ...... .....,.. 1 24 Silberhorn, Michael ...... ....... 1 28
Prigge, John .., .. .124, 152 Simm, Gregg ..........i. ... ... .128 iv.-
' .... . ..... S' , J h .QQ ........... 1
Pupo' Lols "' l24 Egvyurd . 5 H 'H' H .1 167 5 Valentine, James ..... .. .133, 149
Sirk Sugon 1 1.-I-H1HH"128 Van Eener1aam,Ann ..... .133
Q" Skinner, Michaelx. .. . .... 9, 128, 136 35301 ---'- --"' 1
Quick' Judy '..'-... ...124 Skogland, Joy ,..... ,.... . . 6, 129 V M,
Quisenberry, Sharon , , , , , ,124 Smith, Claude ..... ..... ......... , lcagj VZIPTCEY1 Sjisrcyn 55 133
Smith, Donald . .... . ..... ...... 1 2 G ' ," "" '
Smith Esther ..... . ...... 1 138 Vaughan' 1651112 -- -'- ' ' -133
-R- Smith, Judith .......... .. , a, 129, 4 V?9?f 6:1111 '-i'
Rahiuy Michael 124 157 59111115 MQW """""""""' 92' 129 lfhsm' lv1l9ll7:ent" ' A -133
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an G ' ""' ""' " 'he Arthur 129 149 1' T
Rasmussen, Paul- ..................... 125 wllt Y' . . """""' ""' '
Raymond, David .... 99, 118, 125, 136, 137, g2:Z1'grWgELQm " 'H55' '31 53' :gg Wcchmfm, Robert -.---- --r--4133
138, 157 ', , "" "' ' ' ' Wagner, Barbara .. . . . .57 133
Raymond, Rohm .-,,,,, 125 Q 2231? lggiggrn ' ' ' """"" ' ' mg Waldvogel, Robin . . .... . .. 133
Regenl Memo U ,,,,- 125 S IH, EI , """" ' '136' 8 Walton, Sandra .... .... 6 4, 133
Reninger, Robert ...125 gpm' H1951 adn? ' ' 513' 8,5 9,5 29' 36' 138 W? WGH1, Linde --tt-i- ---ir - 133
Renaltner, Edward ..... 125 Spfnjjrr' GQ? et " ' ' ' l 56 l52 129 Wasserburger, Lesley . .. .... 50, 133
Reynolds Linda ... ........... 125 p U ' cl' '- """""""" ' ' W 0111 Norman ---- ----4-133
', Sprang, Susan .... ..... 3 8, 64, 88, 89, 129 81 133
Rhodes, Richell ...... ......... 5 6, 125 S r e Ch 1 129 A S9 r ROPPV1 ---- 1
Richardson, Barbara . .. .. .62, 63, 82, 125 pu 9 on' or es ""' ' """"" kj ' W91151 0111519 i---' -' - - -133
Richardson, Karen . . . ............. 125 g:ZLTLd'Hl::lTOld ' ' """ "" ' ' ndlllngr V -- - - r r 1
ElcEcrd'RS:l:rOn "' "" '5'9' Stefanos, Mary .. ...... .57, 130 nze' Sn1:1:,Tey' 1' A 134
FC er' U ""' "" ' ' Stennett, Judith . .. ............ 130 me -
Rtfe Jose h 146 147 125 1XC9f1-jr, 699110 -.----- "---- 4 ---- 1 34
Ri 'ins Sivan "" "" ' 56' 126 Sternberg, Duane ............. 130 We51 -re ".---'-.-..'.'... ,-.A 1 34
Riggrol, Henry . I 1126 Sevens, jOSepl'1ll'te ............ 130 C1116 I D 1 . 1' 1.41, 421 43, 134, 146,
R bb, G ...,. ...92, 126 evens' Cya? " """" ' ' 147, 157
Rgbertsofgogue mm 11.126, 175 Zeveni, AF,10b1r1L ....--1 46-56 -64 - 66- -11336 vvhi , 'ill ... . ............. .. . .134
R b- 1 L - d ."..-- 126 eww' my ee ' 1 I f' tte, Penn .....,.. .... 4 1, 47, 134, 139
Rgblgiggl PZEQYC ,,,,, 126 S 13 8 140- vvhitehili, Margihethxx ............. 47 134
R,,b,,s,e111 B,e,,d,, 126 'ewan' Sfeven ------- ------ - 13 lf' 4 jtney, Mary . .34, 39,,4O, 74, 84, 134 141
' ' ' ' "" Stocker, Cheryl , . . .... . . . . 1
Rogers' Sue ...'....... 126 ST H S I, I 7 ickes, Steven .......,............. .134
Rdeslcml mmmm,26 sto, 3611119 .-.. I , Wilcox, Jacquel ..................... .135
Roper James 121 126 149 one' oy '. """ "" , "" 0 Wlllil , Pamela . .......... 47, 57, 135, ,136
Rogan' Mary ' " "' ' ' -126 Stowell, Danze .. ..... ...... ! l,, 130 Wili I Donna .-,I,'...',,,., 11135, 175
Roscog Mm, if, "'QQ:jQQf1126 Zfoctf ?1e'Y1 ------ 55- zo---it - gd -133 Qtsviui 5, Richard ..s4, 41, 42, 85, 141, 144,
iz seth I, J .. .... 59,126 'ocf use ' ' ' - 1351147 158
Rgssfllviargccigru HMH126 Stu1:1k1,Dua l.. ...... 130 N W11Son,Em Sue-H .'....".-.135
Rourke, Katherine .... 56, 126 Sw rman . yn "" 130' 139 W11'r Um ""' """"' l 35
, Sumner, u 1th .... ....... 1 3 W1 1 icki ..,l ,,..' 4 6, 57, 135
Rudolph, Dieter . . .. .126, 147 S C151 13
Russell, Marilyn ... .... 59, 126 Sund I ' 1 'H' H " O lersf Marilyn " """""" '47' l35
R,,,,e, Dowd , ' ,,.... 127 Un , 0 9, 1 -- 4- ----- 131 eitere, Jane . .. ....., 57, eo, 125, 135
Ryan 'J,,d,,1, -111,27 EWG? J'-1111Y Af' ---- - - 6, 131 Wood, ieeherta .... .... 3 4, as, 64, 99, 135,
R I N H N ...127 wye, ........ . ....... 136,137
yan orene xXlVood1:and,NRoselyn .. ...... 46,
- , opsca, ary...
TS" J T W Wronka, Carolyn ...... .... 5 7, 135
Sand, Kathleen ..... 46, 59, 127, 139 "" "
Sanders, Jane .... 40, 46, 64, 74, 59, 75, 871 Taft, Arlene ...... .. . " . . .131 "-Y'
,108, 127 Takala, Michele ... .... 131 Yelland, Dennis ... ... .. 135
ganthoff, SRoZert ..................... 127 Takala, Patricia . .. ...... 131 Young, Virginia . . . . . . . . 135
arwine, an ra . .. .... 46, 57, 127 Taylor, Carole . .. . .. .46 131
Saucier, Susan ....... 57, 127 Taylor, Richard .... ....... 1 31 ,Z-,
Scanlonf' Brian .... .... 6 8, 127, 138 Thalman, Marsha ..... 57, 131
seanlen, Kevin ......... ...6a, 127, 138 Thee, John ..... .... 1 31 192 Weber A111111 --1-57, 69, 135
ALL THINGS MUST END-and so it is with
one of the most wonderful but hectic years
of our lives. Gone are the nights when lights
blazed in J-4 as staffers completed pages
before deadlines. Gone are the eraiolless tri-
umphs and defeats, the frustrations of the ,
ever-pressing deadlines. The publications
room is quiet now, no pictures scattered
helter-skelter around the room, no rough
drafts adorning the desk tops, no phone
rings with demands for pictures, informa-
tion, and assistance. For the staffers, all
that is left is the satisfaction of knowing
that the annual is finally completed. .
X fx ,
S,-"HJ 'T Breathingia sigh of relief, 1962 ARCADlAN,,editors Bonnie Campbell and Kris Lundquist
reviewla hectic year.
In panting ,
To the me ersl' of the 1962 ARCADIAN staff, we as editors would like to take this opportunity of extending our sincere
thanks for their u flagging cooperation in our' efforts to make this dn outstanding book.
Administration eclitof' Janet Wolters and Sally Doolan were responsible for planning interesting layouts in their section.
They also diligently collec d professional information, and scheduled pictures forthe pages.
Doing a king-sized job this year, due to the consolidation of the Government and Organizations sections, Lonnie Vroman,
Nancy Lyke, and Kim Wallace planned and drew, up over forty pages saluting campus groups and officials.
Commemorating the year's activities through pictures and copy, Chris McCracken and Bonnie Karlquist efficiently kept
track of the campus events in order to present a comprehensive Activities section.
Taking more than 600 appointments for Senior portraits and arranging the Senior section were the exacting iobs of
Senior section editors Dottie Janks, Susan Mathis, and Lynn Otterbein. Categorizing Senior awards, the Senior index, and
Gold Seal graduates were also parts of their varying responsibilities.
To John Curtis, Boys' Sports editor, and Mimi Feichtmann, Girls' Sports, thanks are also given for their diligent efforts
in making'their sections outstanding. John collected statistics, planned layouts, and scheduled pictures of the year's sports
events, while Mimi covered playdays, planned pages, and wrote copy.
Special recognition is due Vicki Derlachter and Anne Waterhouse for their efficient work in the Underclassmen section.
Alphabetizing over 1,400 pictures and laying out over 25 pages were their duties, as well as checking for correct spelling
of all names.
Pam Scott, Advertising section editor, assisted by Lynn Weissman and Judy Walker, were indefatigable in their efforts
to solicit advertising from merchants, schedule and take all pictures, and plan thirty pages. Endless hours on the phone were
spent by these staffers to complete the advertising quota for the 1962 ARCADIAN.
Deep and sincere thanks are due to photographers Ray Leonard, Dave Horn, and Jim Wish. Taking and processing more
than 2,300 pictures during the year was their time-consuming task. This year, for the first time, a staff photographer took all
advertising pictures. Additional thanks go to Ray Leonard for completion of this task.
Faye Hamel and Stephanie Berky were responsible for planning and printing of football programs and other special
publications throughout the year. They were also on call as roving typists and layout planners.
To Phil Clark of the S. K. Smith Company for his help in designing and selecting the cover, Taylor Publishing Company
and its representatives for the criticisms and suggestions, and Bill Gill of Santa Anita Studio for taking Senior portraits and
being on call to cover special events, heart-felt thanks are also expressed.
For their' help in planning the cover, Janeen Johnston and Mrs. Ruth Lubin are also to be thanked, as well as Mr. Robert
Campbell for his help in special art work during his second year "on staff."
Not to be forgotten is our advisor, Mrs. Hazel Reegler, who through her insight, criticism, wisdom, and inspiration has
been the most instrumental in helping us form the 1962 ARCADIAN. Without her help and guidance, publication of this annual
surely would not have been possible.
So the final bell rings. Students leave campus clutching their new yearbooks and thinking over summer plans. The
continuous bustle of activity in J-4 is replaced by an incongruous calm.
The year is over, all things must end, and we staffers sigh with relief and reminisce over the shectic activities of the
year. But, as we leave this room for the last time, we remember all these people who have made the 1962 ARCADIAN
possible and extend our most sincere appreciation for their help in making this what we hope is the "best yearbook ever."
gf? ., A
x""' W-N M...-,y-. 4-L.
Typical of the community
with living in mind" is this pictorial of Old Ranch Road.
TAYLQIEN ILUELISHINQ YCQMQPANY
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Suggestions in the Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA) collection:
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