Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1963 volume:
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E SPOTLIGHT IS ON EDUCATION! IXUS ORB 1
"WHAT DID YOU LEARN IN SCHOOL TODAY?" is a fav-
rite dinner table question in countless Arcadia High School
udents' homes, as parents seek to assess Their young peo-
le's educational progress.
Typically, each student's answer is the sum of his own
derstanding of the courses in which he may be presently
rolled. He rarely points out the learning opportunities
hich are a part of the total curriculum.
The high school program is built around a core of general
nowledge, appreciations and understandings which must be
mmon to all students, but it also offers many courses which
rovide additional cultural enrichment, vocational prepared-
ess, and guidance.
lt teaches the student to communicate, both orally and in
riting, to understand his historical heritage, to develop
roficiency in languages and mathematics, to delve into
arious bodies of knowledge.
In addition it helps the student to master beginning skills
in many subjects such as arts and crafts, music, business skills,
homemaking, and various mechanical skill courses. lt helps
students develop their analytical abilities and emphasizes
preparation for communityxgesponsiubihtyqmany ways.
THE spotuoi-it is oNTBLT8AtAoNjs kind
of education which is offered to Arcadia High School s ents.
Each has his own inherited abilities, each has his own obiec-
tives, each has his own work habits and skills. Each will
achieve educationally in direct relation to all these character-
istics, and how thoroughly he makes use of them in pursuit of
a sound education.
Each section divider of the T963 Arcadian salutes some
segment of the high school curriculum, and through the several
sections of the book, courses are more thoroughly explained.
IN DEDICATING the 1963 ARCADIAN to the EDUCA-
TIONAL OPPORTUNITIES OF LOCAL YOUNG PEOPLE, WE also
SALUTE MEMBERS of the TEACHING STAFF without whose
competent direction and inspiration the path to knowledge
and understanding could not be trod.
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with lively students, During lunch, pep rallies or for informal chats, the rally court proves to be a most agreeable site Stately shade trees and graceful shr
Nerve center of the Apache campus is the rally court which serves as the hub of school social life. From early morning until late afternoon, the area
border the grassy lawn of the rectangular shaped rally court, To the north, the magnificent San Gabriel Mountains provide a beautiful backdrop. Adi
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Arriving early, students gather at the southwest corner of the campus for lost minute study ond conversctlon.
ri Comfersatzbn Corners Do! Campas Landscape.
NEWEST ADDITION complemenTing The modern ar-
chiTecTure of The campus is a red brick wall presenTed
To The school by The class of '62, Facing Campus Drive,
The wall measures TwenTy-one feeT by four feeT and
bears in gold leTTers The words "Arcadia High School."
DecoraTing The norTh enTrance along Campus Drive
and The wesT walls of The easT corridor classroom build-
ings, are Tile Tableaux of auThenTic Indian design. Each
symbol of The design depicTs parTicuIar words or ideas
in The STudenT Pledge To Arcadia High School.
BuilT around a cenTraI Rally CourT, The campus is
planned To give maximum classroom space wiTh mod-
ernisTic grounds for aTmosphere and beauTy.
Parallel rows of classroom and adminisTraTive build-
ings are connecfed wiTh covered corridors. The rooms,
assigned by suloiecT areas, have windows facing The
norTh which permiTs The use of naTural lighTing.
LocaTed aT The norThwesT corner of The school is The
music building and To The souTh are The shops. Physical
EducaTion faciliTies and aThleTic fields border The easT
side of The campus.
Bordering The rally courT are The cafeTeria, snack bar
and sTudenT sTore. These faciliTies are siTuaTed in The
inTermediaTe area of The courT so ThaT They may be uTi-
lized by The sTudenTs during snack and lunch periods.
WiTh convenience in mind, The LiTTle TheaTer, siTuaTed
adiacenT To Campus Drive, may be used by civic and
school groups WiTh minimum disTurbance To sTudenTs
during school sessions.
Adding beauTy and sereniTy To The campus are The
grassy areas beTween The classroom uniTs. Shaded by
specimen iacaranda Trees, They provide a peaceful seT-
Ting for The classrooms and halls.
Wide expanses of lawn along DuarTe Road, shaded
by maple Trees, are adiacenT To The sTudenT parking IoT.
The campus is bordered WiTh graceful shrubbery and
The norTherly background of The San Gabriel MounTains
makes for a beaufiful school seTTing.
Ideally siTuaTed near The Rally Courf, The Senior Square, given by The Class of '55, is The first of The Traditional Senior gifts.
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While Diana Dennis works on book critiques, John Gunderson looks over some of the many grammar and literature books which are used in English classes
RESPONSIBLE CITIZENSHIP IN AMERICA demands
that every person be able to achieve a degree of com-
petency in the fundamental skills of speaking, reading,
writing and listening. Without the basic communicative
skills, the individual cannot discharge his responsibilities
in our American society.
Under the maior areas of speaking, reading, writing
and listening, the student actively participates in all
phases of the language arts program. The use of
grammar, punctuation, capitalization, usage, spelling,
penmanship, reading skills, vocabulary development,
appreciation of literature, newspapers and understand-
ing radio, television and motion picture films all con-
tribute to the communicative skills expected from each
individual in accordance with his ability to utilize the
opportunities made possible in Arcadia High School.
Creative writing and capitalizing on purposeful situ-
ations for writing are encouraged at every opportunity.
Three years of English are required for graduation
from Arcadia. More capable students are channeled
into accelerated programs at each of the three grade
levels, with other students being assigned to regular or
remedial classes as their abilities in the language area
are indicated. Flexible scheduling permits students to
move from one level to another, in relation to their
In addition, drama, speech and iournalism are of-
fered for each of the three years and serve as electives.
Drama students present one and three act plays, speech
students participate in tournaments with other member
schools of the National Forensics League, and advanced
journalism students publish the school newspaper and
Thus, the total language arts program is intended to
provide many rich and varied experiences for young
people, in order- that they not only be able to under-
stand and enioy their immediate high school world, but
also be prepared for responsible citizenship in the local
and greater communities of which they will become a
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Cathy Coffy masters publishing techniques while working in iournalism class.
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Drama coach, Richard Wilson, discusses "business" with students Linda
DeLong, Gil Jordan, and Mark McQuown during rehearsal of modern
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Mrs. Marie Carroll, instructor of the award winning speech department,
times speaker, Martin Roysher, as he prepares for tournament.
Ciikens Serving as Board M embers Conf
1962-1963 Arcadia School Board Members, left to right: Dr. A. W. Nis- C. Lietz, are discussing business for the Arcadia Unified School District
son, William O. Merritt, Dr. Robert I. Boyd, Dexter D. Jones, and Harold board meetings. They are elected for two-year terms.
Interested citizens enter the Arcadia's new Unified School District building to
attend the bi-weekly school board meetings.
WEIGHING PROPOSALS for the overall am-
provement of the Arcadia Unified Schools and
adopting policies to implement their decisions,
members of the Arcadia Board of Trustees have
given unselfishly of their time and talents to
benefit young people in the district.
Continually climbing enrollment dwuring the
year created additional problems with 9,500
students attending the ll schools-an increase
of approximately 6'X,.
Members of the board are elected for two-
year terms and serve without remuneration. On
a rotating basis, board members serve as offi-
cers of the group. This year Dr. Robert I. Boyd
served as president, with William O. Merritt,
vice president, Dexter D. Jones, secretary, Harold
C. Lietz, and Dr. Antone W. Nisson, members.
Burtis E. Taylor, Superintendent, stands beside
dedicatory plaque mounted in the foyer of the
COMPLETING HIS THIRD YEAR as As-
istant Superintendent of Educational
ervices, Elbert E. Souders has continued
o evaluate and plan improvements in
Mr. Souders is a welcome visitor' on
ampus, having been the high school
rincipal for five years before accepting
is district responsibilities.
THROUGH the carefully considered ef-
orts of Dr. Alton E. Scott, Assistant
uperintendent of Business Services, the
iscal position of the District is sound,
nd many improvements have been
ade in the various school plants.
Dr. Scott completes his third year in
If Avinznzirtrnfive .ffdjf in Ovemll Planning.
CONTINUED IMPROVEMENT of the total educational
program has been noted under the competent direction
of Dr. Burtis E. Taylor, Superintendent.
By a 5-'I maiority, citizens of Arcadia approved a
tax override, assuring an adequate financial base for
a smoothly operating school system.
Two new members were added to the administrative
staff: Charles Lewin, Jr., who became the Secondary
Curriculum Coordinator, and James Gerhardt, who was
appointed as Consultant, Instructional Materials.
Recommended to the Board by Dr. Taylor, was par-
ticipation in an internship program in cooperation with
the University of Southern California. Internees, working
under the supervision of the university and the school
district, were assigned to work with regular classroom
A curricular feature was the completion of a film,
"America-Our Country," depicting ways in which the
American way of life is taught from Kindergarten
through the twelfth grade in Arcadia schools. This film
was made available to civic groups and P.T.A.'s.
Through the efforts of Dr. Taylor, and upon approval
of the Board, the Filipino Alumni Association, whose
members are graduates of California colleges, received
l,725 textbooks no longer used in the district, to be
shipped to Filipino public schools and libraries.
Assistant Superintendents, Dr. Alton E, Scott, Business Services, and Elbert E. Souders, Educational
Services, review one of the many reports pertaining to their administrative duties.
Dr. Burtis E. Taylor, Superintendent of schools,
chats informally with Mr. Arthur E. North,
AS DISTRICT PERSONNEL DIRECTOR,
Donald D. Hughes, is responsible for the
selection cmd recommendation to the
superintendent and the Board of Educa-
tion of all district employees.
During his eleven years as Personnel
Director, Mr. Hughes has recommended
personnel policies which have been re-
sponsible forthe selection and retention
of district employees. With about 9,500
students enrolled in the Arcadia schools
at all grade levels, the employees num-
ber about 600.
Completing her first year as president
of the Arcadia Teachers Association is
Mrs. Jeanet M. Barker, high school Eng-
lish teacher. As president of the local
professional organization, she has been
instrumental in arranging for outstand-
ing speakers for ATA meetings. Also
under her direction, many committees
have considered and recommended ac-
tion on various professional matters.
District Weeie Enrollment Showed , Inere
IN ITS SECOND YEAR as a three year high school, Arcad
again began to build toward an overcrowded condition. T
campus was designed to accommodate 2,200, and early in t
year, more than 2,260 students were in attendance.
District wide, the enrollment had climbed to 9,550, with
overall gain of nearly 62. Greatest increase in enrollment w
shown at the elementary levels, although at the high school, t
sophomore class numbered nearly 800. In studying enrollme
trends within the district, therefore, administrators had to beg
planning for additional facilities. During the previous summ
quonset huts had been converted to classrooms at various el
mentary schools. Whether this type of temporary housing wou
be increased had not been determined at press time.
One of the maior concerns of the Board of Trustees and t
administration, then, was to analyze the growth patterns of t
city. With the increased multiple unit construction in the city,
became evident that even greater numbers of students wou
soon be crowding the schools, with close to 10,000 being e
rolled at the beginning of the next school year.
At the high school, no relief was in sight, with incomi
classes from the junior highs scheduled to total more than 80
This, then, was the situation-a familiar one to the distri
which unified in 1951, had its first graduating class of less th
350, in 1955, and which in 1963 is graduating in excess of 70
enema? Ere fwwezz, M
District Personnel Director, Donald Hughes, discusses business with Mrs. Jeanet Barker, president of the
local professional organization, the Arcadia Teachers Association.
zu Pzfinczjml Assumed Hzyglz School Lmdembzjb.
ARTHUR H. NORTH
COMPLETING HIS FIRST YEAR aT Arcadia High School,
ArThur H. NorTh has assumed his responsibilifies as prin-
cipal wiTh skill and enThusiasm. He came To Arcadia
July I, 1962, in Time To parTicipaTe in The planning for
The opening of school SepT. II.
As The year progressed, he assumed The leadership
of The sTaff, proving himself a compeTenT adminisTraTor.
His ready smile and quick wiT have been much in evi-
dence as he has consuITed wiTh sTaff members ancl
Mr. NorTh began his career in educaTion as a hisTory
and maThemaTics Teacher aT John Burroughs High School
in Burbank. He enTered The adminisTraTive field as prin-
cipal of Temple CiTy High School and Then wenT on To
San Marcos High School in SanTa Barbara before coming
He has also served as presidenT of DisTricT I8 of The
California AssociaTion of Secondary School Principals.
In addiTion, for Two summers he has been a guesT
speaker and lecTurer aT The STanford UniversiTy Confer-
ences of Secondary EducaTors.
A graduaTe of WhiTTier College, where he received
his A.B. and M.A. degrees, Mr. NorTh has also served
The college's alumni associaTion as iTs presidenT.
Early in The year Mr. NorTh said, "I accepTed This
posiTion parTiaIly because of my experience as a parenf
in The disTricT. I consider iT a good high school wiTh a
Top noTch sTudenT body."
Competent Administrative Steiff Members
GERALD P. RAYL
SUPERVISING A STAFF of 103 faculty m
bers is one of the responsibilities of Geral
Rayl, Assistant Principal. In addition he dir
the overall assignment of classrooms, coo
nates work of the counseling staff, directs
calaureate and graduation ceremonies,
arranges for athletics events.
He is a nine year veteran of Arcadia
School's staff and has completed his eighth
as an administrator. After receiving both
Bachelor and Master of Arts degrees from I
ana University, he completed additional
at Notre Dame, Cornell, San Diego State,
the University of Southern California.
Helping to make decisions concerning
many individual problems created by the vari
facets of the school program, Mr. Rayl has b
a competent and courteous administrator.
WITH PERSONAL CONSIDERATION for e
individual, Richard Carroll, in his capacity
Assistant of Pupil Personnel, consults with
dents on problems of attendance and cam
One of his responsibilities is to meet d
with the Executive Council to discuss and p
many student activities during the year.
Mr. Carroll received his B.S. and M.S.
grees from the University of California at
Angeles. He has done additional work at Cl
mont Graduate School.
Prior to assuming his present role in p
personnel, he taught mathematics and
coaches both football and varsity baseball.
SUPERVISING ATTENDANCE procedures and
counseling students on attendance requirements
is the responsibility of Kent Barney. The coordi-
nator of pupil attendance sees that students
comply with state compulsory attendance laws.
Mr. Barney's B.S. degree in Social Studies
was earned at Loyola University. He received
his M.A. degree in supervision and administra-
tion from Los Angeles State College.
Before assuming his present position, Mr.
Barney also coached football and track.
other to Maintain Good Eancationa! Cliinate.
COMPLETING HlS SECOND YEAR as Assistant Principal, Al-
E. Acton has continued his competent handling of the student
ity program. In addition, he has consulted with students on
He supervises more than 30 clubs, as well as general school jig.
ities and sponsors the junior class.
After receiving his A.B. degree from Occidental College, Mr.
n was awarded a Degree Superior from the University of
. He also holds an M.A. degree from Los Angeles State Col-
Prior to being named assistant principal, Mr. Acton taught
l Studies and served as Director of Student Activities for
ALBERT E. ACTON
Assistant, Pupil Personnel
ADULTS, interested in the general areas of Busi-
ess Education, Industrial Arts, Homemaking, and
biects including chemistry, English, and languages,
ave been offered instruction through the Adult
Robert Shortell, Principal, Adult Education, directs
lie program of more than thirty classes. Courses are
tfered at Arcadia High School, Holly Avenue School,
ugo Reid Primary, and the Los Angeles Arboretum.
uring the Year, Mr. Shortell also has a part-time
lssignment in Social Studies at the high school.
Discussing an art piece during an Adult Education class is, left to right, Mr. Robert
Shortell, Principal, Dr. M. Neilson, and Mrs. Dorothy Pirih.
Experienced Counselors Provide Personal, 5'
Ron Joiner consults with Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher on his Scholastic Aptitude Test results.
MRS. MAVIS DUMBACHER
Fresno State College
A B ls, .
Coordinator Y-Teen Clubs
Doubling as both teachers and student counselors are Ronald Gister and Stanley Bowers.
RONALD S. GISTER
U. of So. Calif.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
STANLEY L. BOWERS
Los Angeles State College
John Hopkins University
Senior Men's Club
Mrs. Florence Sinkule checks a student's record.
MRS. FLORENCE SINKULE
Eastern Michigan College
Girls' League Sponsor
GAINING AN INSIGHT into the
profession is one of the aspects of the T
er Observation program. The program,
signed for senior students interested in
ing careers, provides experience in
elementary faculty members with
Seniors in the program must be
in a college preparatory course, maintain
B average, and have been approved for
EDUCATION WORK-EXPERIENCE progrcl
provides students with practical experien
in selected jobs. The program is limited
iunior and senior students who must be
least l6 years of age.
A counseling staff member coordinat
the program and observes student work
AN IN-SCHOOL TRAINING program is al
available. Selected students may be a
pointed as. laboratory assistants or offi
monitors for the members of the facult
. . . . . C
Experience is gained in general office pr
tices and procedures.
Vocational Gaiciance to H igb School Szfacionts
CONSULTING with students on future vocations,
professional careers, and directing the choice of
courses to meet high school graduation and college
entrance requirements are the primary responsibil-
ities of members of the counseling staff.
Many personal problems of students are also
considered during the year. Students wishing to
apply for iobs may be assisted in finding positions.
Interpretation of test scores of both local and
national testing programs and the placement of
students in the proper class groupings for various
subiects according to demonstrated abilities also
requires their attention.
Assignment of counselors is done by alphabet-
ical order. Thus, a student is assigned to the same
counselor during his high school years, a proce-
dure which has been beneficial to local students.
Miss Marietta Viola is the efficient secretary of
Referring to one of the many college catalogues is Max Cramer.
Miss Muriel Davis files an application for a college scholarship.
MISS MURIEI. DAVIS
Making a counseling appointment, Cheryl Rudder receives cheerful
courteous service from Carolina Lamb and Lori Dahl.
Grammar, Spelling, Compoyiiion, and New W0
DONALD McGUlGAN MRS. JEANET M. BARKER
B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Creighton University U. Of The PGCifiC
Chairman, English Dept. Columbia University
Junior Red Cross
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Los Angeles State College
PROFICIENCY in grammar, punctuation
tence structure, spelling, and vocabulary d
opment is achieved through the Arcadia
School English Curriculum.
On each level of English, students use
grammatical skills in critiques and creative
ing. Self-expression is emphasized through
recitation and creation of essays, topical p
graphs, and other forms of composition.
A comprehensive study of vocabulary is
ered by seniors. With emphasis on spell
students gain understanding of word derivat
Accelerated classes are designed for stud
showing exceptional ability in English.
classes enable students to cover more mat
and analyze the English course more closel
English is a required course on all
levels for graduation.
MRS. MARIE CARROLL HARRY L. CONOVER HAROLD L. GEX RONALD S. GISTER MRS. TRUDIE HU
B.A., M.A. A.a., M.s. English A.s., M.A. B.A., s.s., M.s. in
Occidental College U. of Southern California U. of Southern California Wellesley College
U. of Southern California English English, Counselor Columbia University
Speech Key Club U. of SOUfl"Iel'T1
CLETUS J. KEMPER ROBERT KERR MISS CATHERINE LEARNED CHARLES McCULLOCH FRED J. NAHRA
B.A., M.A. A.B. English B.A. B.A., M.A.
St. Thomas College Brown University U. of Calif., Los Angeles Seattle University
Colorado State College English English English
English Junior Jesters
terfuture Courcrey Expuuu' English Curriculum.
ORKS OF SHAKESPEARE and Dickens in-
ing "Julius Caesar" and "Tale of Two Cities"
iliarize sophomores with famous literary
uniors study American Literature. Writings
horeau, Poe, and Hemingway and Frost are
ded in Junior Literature.
'The Return of the Native", "Macbeth", and
mlet" are examined by Seniors.
n each English level, there are Special,
lar, and Accelerated classes into which stu-
s are placed according to their ability.
his year seniors, Joan Bresnan and Anne
erhouse, received National Council of Teach-
f English first place awards. Winners are
mended for their proficiency and their names
sent to colleges as possible scholarship re-
MRS. EILEEN CARRIER PRESS
MRS. NANCY RAJCHER MISS GLORIA RAUCHLE
B.A. B.A., M.A.
U. of Oregon U. of Michigan
English Los Angeles State College
Sophomore Class Sponsor English
MRS. BARBARA RIEL MISS MAY ROBBIE
Ripon College Los Angeles State College
Shonakios Junior Stotesmen
Members of the College Night panel from left to right: Emery R. Walker, Jr., Norman Better, and Robert
Cameron discuss college admissions procedures and the evaluation of transcripts with Karen Berberich
and Jon Geiger.
WALTER J. WILCOX RICHARD O. WILSON
B.A. B.A., M.A.
Los Angeles State College Occidental College
Ski Club Senior Jesters
WAYNE FOUNTAIN RUSSELL C. BOVIE
B.A., M.A. B.s., M.S-
Occidental College U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Los Angeles State College 5Cief1C6
Chairman, Science Dept. Science Club
Biologicczl, Physical Sciences Are Explo
OFFERED by the Science De-
partment is a variety of courses
to meet the interests cmd abil-
ities of Arcadia's students. All
courses will meet graduation re-
quirements. Accelerated classes
provide a more comprehensive
approach for capable students.
General Biology informs stu-
dents of the basic characteristics
and functions- of living things.
Advanced Biology, a college
preparatory laboratory course
offered to iuniors and seniors,
acquaints students with the
principles of the biotic world.
Students learn of the variety and
complexity of life and of the
ecological and taxonomic re-
lationships between the maior
phyla of plants, animals, and
Botany, also a college pre-
paratory laboratory course of-
fered to juniors and seniors, in-
cludes a systemic study of the
plant kingdom emphasizing the
evolutionary relationships be-
tween plant phyla. Also offered
is Physical Science, which cov-
ers some of man's discoveries
and their technical applications.
Both the Chemistry and Physics
courses stress the explanation of
scientific theories through labor-
JOHN D. DANCER ROBERT JACKSON WALTER LA GIER
A.B., M.A. A.B. B.S., M.A.
U- Of Calif-, l-05 Angeles Occidental College Loyola University
U. of South Dakota Science Science
Science Biology Club
JOHN L. MEHRENS FRED SCHWAB GEORGE STAPLETON
B.A., M.A. A.B., M.A. B-S-. MA-
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara Los Angeles State College U Of AfiZ0l'1U
Los Angeles State College Science Stanford UniversifY
Science 5CieI'1Ce "0O0Hl" shriek Lynn Schwartz and Diane Geary as Ro
Science Club ald Hoar tries a new note at band camp.
ezthemeztiw Prebezvfe Students he College.
RS. ELSIE HUNSICKER ROBERT COTHER GEORGE H. FULLERTON JOHN HOFFMAN MARGARET KAVELAAR
B.S., M.S. A.B. B.A. B.A. B.A., M.A.
Washburn College Occidental College Mathematics U. of Redlands Hunter College
U. of Iowa Mathematics Mathematics New York University
irman, Mathematics Dept. Mathematics
IN THIS MODERN WORLD, the
study of Mathematics is neces-
sary for an understanding of the
ever-increasing technical ad-
vancements. Arcadia's mathe-
matics curriculum has become
increasingly more comprehens-
ive to meet students' needs.
Courses offered include Al-
gebra l and II, Plane and Solid
Geometry, and Trigonometry as
well as a complete accelerated
program in these courses. Gen-
eral and Refresher Math is of-
fered to students who need
greater competence in basic
Students completing Algebra
I and Plane Geometry in iunior
high school will advance to ac-
celerated Algebra II at the soph-
omore level. At the senior level
these students will be offered
Mathematics Analysis, which in-
cludes Trigonometry and an in-
troduction to Calculus.
Algebra I includes quadratic
equations with logarithms and
probability being Algebra Il.
Plane Geometry has a pre-
requisite of Algebra I.
Solid Geometry and Trigo-
nometry are one-semester up-
per division courses. Students
must pass previous mathematics
courses with a grade of at least
"C" to advance to the next
At the faculty Christmas party Mrs, Barbara Riel and Fred
Schwab whisper greetings into Santa's ear' lRoy Lulinl.
ROBERT J. MAURER HAROLD P. RICE MRS. JUDY SOCKMAN MISS DIANA WEARNE PHILIP E. NEWMYER
B.S., M.S. B.S. B.A. B-A-, M.S. U. of Calif., Los Angeles
of Southern California Adelphi College Pomona College U. of Southern California Home Teacher
Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics
B S M A
U of Southern California
Chairman Social Studies Dept
STANLEY L BOWERS
Los Angeles State College
Johns Hopkins University
Social Studies Counselor
Senior Men s Club
Social Studies H64l'7 in World U ndemmndz
STRIVING to help students un-
derstand the background of
world affairs as well as Ameri-
can historic events, courses in
United States, World History,
and Civics are offered in the
Social Studies Curriculum. Stu-
dents who show exceptional
ability are channeled into the
Sophomore World History
stresses historical factors that in-
fluence man's development. Re-
quired at the junior level is a
study of United States History-
reviewing events from early
North American exploration and
colonization until the present
day. Juniors must also pass the
Constitution test for graduation.
Civics, a review of local, state,
and national functions of gov-
ernment, is the senior require-
ment. Students also study the
basic principles of Economics
and International Relations.
Electives in Civil War and Cal-
ifornia History provide a closer
look at two,significant eras of
American History. Also offered
is a course in Psychology for
RICHARD L. DYER
Los Angeles State College
HARVEY GODDARD RALPH HOOKER ROY LUJIN W. R. PATTERSON
B-A-I M-A- B.S., M.A. B.S., M.S. B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Bates College Indiana State Teachers College Central Missouri State College North Texas State College
U- Of Culif-, Berkeley Social Studies Social Studies Texas University
Social Studies Social Studies
W"-HAM 'E'-TK MISS LINDA PRATT Mas. GLENNA nAsMusssN vALus aoamsou Rosen M. si-loizrsu
Ocddenlm-Cone B-A- ' ' Social studies A.a., M.s. as., M.s.
. ' Qe U. of Southern California Shonaynes Monmouth College Wisconsin State College
Social Studies Social Studies Western Ill. Urfiversity U. of Wisconsin
Ski Club Social Studies Principal, Adult Education
Vial Arts Stressed Vocational Skills
JAKE WEILER WILLIAM G. JOKKEL DANIEL R. LUCERO
A.B., M.A. B.S., M.S. B.A.
Colorado State College Stout State College Los Angeles State College
an, Industrial Art Dept. Industrial Arts Industrial Arts
BASIC SKILLS in construction and repair are
taught inthe Industrial Arts Department.
Mechanical Drawing offers instruction in
architectural and mechanical drawing as well
as blueprint reading. Prerequisite of Engineer-
ing Drawing is completion of a Mechanical
Architectural drawing contains a series of
drawing plates covering construction principles,
the preparation of a complete. set of working
drawings for a residence, and construction of
miniature model home.
Basic hand skills of electrical appliances are
taught in Electronics I, Electronics ll is a more
advanced level of these principles.
Metal Shop l offers a study of machines and
materials of the metal industries, Metal Shop ll,
the same subject matter on a more advanced
Two Wood Shop classes are offered with
Wood Shop ll requiring a recommendation by
members, relaxing and enioying a PTA luncheon under the shady trees of the
of Mrs. Bartling P. Anderegg, are from left to right: Miss Muriel Davis, Miss
cia Peterson, Richard Wilson, Harold Gex, and Harvey Goddard.
DONALD NORDVOLD LEONARD STERLE
B.A., M.A. B.A.
U. of Southern California Los Angeles State College
Occidental College Industrial Arts
EDWIN M. SIMPSON, JR. EDWARD WHITTEMORE VERNE WILLMAN JOHN WARD ROY WHEELER
B.A. B.A. s.A. B,A, A.B-
U of Southern California Whittier College Whittier College U. of Calif., Santa Barbara Occidental College
Social Studies Social Studies Social Studies Industrial Arts Audio-Visual
Language Md5f67j! I5 Aided by Labomtory Pmct
RUBEN F. MARTINEZ MISS LOUISE ALLEN
B.A. B.A., M.A.
Los Angeles State College North Texas State University
Language U. of Southern California
Junior Statesmen Language
FRENCH, SPANISH, LATIN,
and German instruction is of-
fered by the Language Depart-
ment to students at Arcadia
High. Four years ofa language
are available to students who
begin language study in the
Newly added to the curricu-
lum for the three Spanish I and
all German I classes, is the use
of Audio Lingual Materials.
These materials place definite
stress on listening, understand-
ing, reading and writing skills,
and speaking-Basic grammar,
pronunciation, skills, and cultur-
al patterns are taught in the first
year of any language.
ln second year languag
courses, grammar skills are con
tinued with emphasis on trans
lation, reading, and conversa
tion. Units of study in thir
and fourth years stress literatur
Added last year, the lang
uage laboratory offers practic
in speaking and hearing. Pro
viding listening and recordin
equipment for thirty-six stu
dents, the lab gives students a
opportunity to hear nativ
speakers and respond to ques
MISS LOTTE LAEMMLE MISS NANCY LEWIS MRS. ANNE M. MERRYFIELD MISS SHERYL G. PARKER MRS. BERNADETTE
B-5-, . A.B. A.B. A.B. License, M.A.
New York University Stanford University U. of Rochester U, of Redlgndg So,-bo,-me
Columbia University Language Language Language Claremont Grad. School
LGUQUGQB Latin Club Chautauguas Language
tg Q, ,if if it asf:
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alex axis We 'gf-4 all 5 I
Interested parents, attending the annual Back-to-School Night, listen as science teacher George Staple-
ton discusses the method of teaching, grading, and the outline of the year's course of study in chem-
SALVATORE J. TRILLO
t, H omemezking Classes Interest Students
THROUGH THE ART DEPART-
ENT, students develop their
Basic fundamentals are
taught: such as drawing, which
involves sketching, contour, and
weight, and the elements and
Art I is an exploratory course
introduces different tech-
and creative art ap-
to students with no
art background. It is
as an aid for stu-
expecting to teach in the
Second year art students ex-
with more difficult ma-
work out more advanced
design problems, and increase
their ability to organize designs.
Third and fourth years of art
build upon the second year pro-
gram by developing the special
talents and interests of each stu-
Commercial Art, I, II and III
offers experience in advertising
layout, cartooning, color theory,
and posters. Second and third
years provide work in more ad-
Leather, wood carving, and
plastics are examples of area
media used in Handicrafts. Arts-
Crafts use such materials as
soap, wood, wire, and papier
mache in creating obiects d'art.
MRS. RUTH LUBIN EARI. P. ANDERS
B.A., M.F.A. B.A.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
U. of Southern California Art
Chairman, Art Dept. Art Club
VIRGINIA A ATKINSON MRS RUTH GRANI
Angeles .State College Los Angeles State College
Home Economics Home Economics
HOME ECONOMICS courses
form a home and family living
program designed to meet the
needs, interests, and aspirations
Homemaking I includes areas
of homemaking such as home
management, clothing, and
foods, as well as child care. In-
terior decorating and advanced
experiences in foods, clothing,
management, and consumer
buying are taught in Homemak-
ing II. Homemaking I is a pre-
requisite of Homemaking II-.
Basis for Foods I is selection,
preparation, and the serving of
food for the family. Emphasis
is placed on nutrition and good
management practices. Advanc-
ed Foods, designed for the ad-
vanced student of food, includes
the study of special diets, for-
eign foods, and preparation
Clothing I and Advanced
Clothing stress clothing construc-
tion, dressmaker tailoring, and
textiles. Tailoring and Dress De-
sign provides opportunities for
the advanced clothing student
to tailor with wool and to study
Senior girls who have had no
other homemaking courses are
offered Senior Homemaking
which covers all homemaking
STUDENTS who require sup-
plementary instruction by reason
of handicaps are served by the
Special Education Program.
The program for partially
sighted students is provided by
the Arcadia Unified School dis-
tricts in the San Gabriel Valley.
Educational facilities for the cer-
ebral palsied, deaf, and totally
blind are offered in other dis-
tricts participating in the co-
operative program for handicap-
ped students of the area.
Emphasis is placed on audio
training for partially sighted stu-
dents. Tapes, talking books, and
reader service are utilized in
preparing lessons and gathering
information for regular class-
Arcadia cooperates with
South Pasadena, San Marino,
San Gabriel, and Temple City
in a program for certain stu-
dents. Students attend classes in
the school districts which offer
classes for their age and special
B.A., M.A. A.B.
Los Angeles State College
Long Beach State College
Future Teachers Club
MISS MARGUERITE WILCKE
Elective Cozmes Explore Special Inlere
GORDON SANDFORD RONALD E. HOAR JAMES NEUMEISTER
B-A-r M.A. B.A B.A., M.A.
SCU -1059 Slcle College Whittier College Occidental College
ReCII0nd5 UnlVe"SllY Instrumental Music
BEGINNING SECRETARIAL SKILLS, as
well as basic principles of business pro-
cedures, are taught in the Business Edu-
Typing I and Personal Typing are
open to sophomores, iuniors, and sen-
iors, while General Business is offered
only to sophomores.
Upper division courses include Busi-
ness Economics, Business Law, and Busi-
ness Machines. Also offered are Business
Practice, Bookkeeping, Notehand, and
Shorthand. Transcription, an advanced
study of shorthand, is limited to seniors.
Rick Williams acliusts a movie
visual before sending itxto a
fl XIII pb
MUSIC plays an important part in the
life of Arcadia students as it encourages
appreciation of good music through con-
certs and choral performances.
The curriculum includes Symphony
Orchestra, Concert Bands I and ll,
Marching Band, A Cappella Choir,
Chanteurs, Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee
Club, and Music Literature and Mater-
This past year the Music Department
has presented a series of concerts. High-
lighting the year was the presentation
of "L'il Abner," in which the instrument-
al and vocal groups as well as the
drama and dance classes participated.
LLOYD DAVIES MISS ANNE GAYDOS MRS. MARY LOUISE
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
U. of Southern California
if X- l
26 I . 1 Nfl Vif X
Chairman, Business Ed. Dept.
B.S., M.A. B.S.
U. of Pittsburgh U. of Southern
Business Education Business Education
IA QUACKENBUSH MRS. MIDORI SANCHEZ FRED J. SUNDSTROM
B.S. B.A. B.S., M.Ed.
. f Southern aliforhi Fresno State College Arizona State College
. siness Educ tid Business Education U. of Arizona
Kamoyas Business Education
REQUIRED during all three
ars of high school, physical
ucation stres s es sportsman-
ip, cooperation in team play,
d physical fitness.
In order to be a more effect-
participant as well as a Ioet-
spectator, team, individual,
d dual sports provide a know-
ge of skills and fundament-
s. Modern dance, drill team,
d loand auxiliaries stress co-
Sisfesses Skills, Fitness.
Physical fitness through cal-
isthenics is a main obiective of
boys' physical education. Know-
ledge of rules of sports and how
to apply them is gained through
participation in a wide variety
of organized team sports.
High standards of conduct,
leadership, and sportsmanship
are achieved through the physic-
al education program.
nation, originality, and
Mandella and Kerry Tobin listen as Industrial Arts teacher William Jokkel explains
purpose of a saw which is used by students in metal shop.
MRS. VIRGINIA STONE
U. of Calif., Berkeley
Chairman, Boys P.E.
DAVID E. ACKERMAN
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
Chairman, Girls P,E.
ROBERT AVANT PAUL A. DUHART
B.S., M.S. M. Ed.
U. of Southern California Boston University
Physical Education Physical Education
Director of Athletics
MISS CAROL LAWSON MISS MARGARET McGARRY MISS MARCIA PETERSON DOUGLAS SMITH MISS DIANE SOLDWEDEL
B.A. B.S. U. of Southern California B.A. 5-5-I M5-
Whiffief College U. of Calif., Los Angeles Physical Education, English U. of Redlands Noflllweslem UVIIVEVSIIY
Physical Education Physical Education Drill Team Physical Education III- 57079 Normal University
Orchesis Physical Education
Pitrenty Straw to Support Student Activities.
During the football season, PTA Board members Elmer Sademon and Mrs. Robert Reed sold refresh-
ments to spectators from field booths.
MEMBERS of the Parent Teacher Associ
tion have continued to promote student w
fare Through a variety of worthwhile acti
Staffing of food booths during home fo
ball games was continued as the fund ra
ing project. PTA members, directed by M
Robert Reed, Ways and Means chairma
served coffee,'hot dogs, cokes and can
apples at four stands situated adiacent
Parents of sophomore students met
local homes at informal coffee hours duri
the year to consult with Principal Arthur
North, Assistant Principal Albert Acton, a
Miss Muriel Davis on questions relating
high school life.
During the year, the PTA, under Mrs. L
lie Ball, President, actively supported t
high school, interpreting the school's pr
gram and needs to the local citizenry.
ln addition to the regular meetings, t
association cooperated in Back to Scho
Night, College Night, and Open House. Th
also, through their welfare fund, provid
assistance as needed.
Members ot the high school PTA Board are left to right, seated: First Vice President Mrs, Ralph Hubbell. Standing are Parliamentarian, Mrs.
Vice President Mrs. Flint Agee, President Mrs. Leslie Ball, and Third Don Wagner, and Recording Secretary, Mrs. Walter McCaslin.
Special Sereicey Were Available fer Slaa'em'5 Use.
Mrs. Pat Loechner tells Mrs. Jeanette A. Bixby,
North's secretary, of a forthcoming appointment.
to make the main office run efficiently are Mrs. Nina Draughon, Albert E.
s secretary, and Mrs. Dolly McLain, Gerald P. Rayl's secretary.
PERFORMING various essential duties throughout the school
year have been the secretaries Mrs. Jeanette Bixby, Principal
North's secretary, Mrs. Dolly McLain, Gerald Rayl's secretary,
and Mrs. Nina Draughon, Albert Acton's secretary.
Making administrative appointments and keeping neces-
sary records are a few of the various duties of these secretaries.
Greeting visitors to Arcadia High School this past year has
been Mrs. Pat Loechner, the school receptionist. Mrs. Loechner
also handles the appointments for parent-teacher conferences
and performs many services for the faculty members.
Keeping the counselor's appointment books in order is the
main job of Miss Marietta Viola. Miss Viola has helped in im-
proving student-administrative relations.
Returning students receive their readmittance slips from the attendance
secretaries Mrs. Marlyn Nickloss and Mrs. Archeva Huff.
SECRETARIES OF RECORDS, Mrs. Helen Reimers and
Mrs. Mariorie Smith, keep all students' records complete
and accurate, compile and record students' transcripts
with the use of IBM machines.
They aid Seniors by sending their school transcripts
to the colleges and universities to which they wish to
apply for admission.
Keeping attendance records and re-admitting stu-
dents after absence from school are duties of the Attend-
ance Secretaries Mrs. Archeva Huff and Mrs. Marlyn
Nickloss. Their friendly manner to both faculty and stu-
dents has helped to improve student-administrative re-
lationships on campus.
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Available JW Student Uye.
of the cheerful supervisor, Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse.
SSISTING in The efficient operation of The
pus are The cooks, custodians, and bus driv-
Throughout The year The cafeteria staff pre-
s a wide variety of delicious foods, the
drivers do a fine job of providing transpor-
n for students, and The custodians help to
the campus neat and clean.
Student Body funds and operating the Student Store are respon-
Mrs. Barbara Traher, school nurse, takes Judy Sturroclds temperature
before re-admitting her to school after an illness.
These supportive activities of a well-trained
classified staff have contributed a great deal To
the comfort and well-being of both student and
Their efforts are appreciated by campus citi-
zens, although in many incidents Their Thanks
are not always expressed.
eftlinq U roll Gnd Coffee to CU5T0dlGl'1 5l'16"mG"1 Velfffwn Ore Servicing of classrooms and campus grounds are custodians from left to right: Joe
Gfeleflfl C00kS MVS- Rose Butler Gnd MVS- Zelmc l-OUVY. Muller, John Leddy, Leon Linder, Charlie Gunyon, head custodian, and Willard Bender.
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U. S. History instructor Richard Dyer points out to Juniors the various articles which compose one of the free world's greatest documents-the U. S. Constitutio
STRIVING TO DEVELOP IN EACH STUDENT an under-
standing and appreciation of this nation's ideals and heri-
tage, the Social Studies Department's objective is to help stu-
dents perform, as adults, their role as citizens successfully.
lt is the department's conviction that citizenship is a
vital ingredient of the American way of life and that good
citizenship is more than obeying the law and going to the
polls. To be good citizens, Americans need to listen,
study, think, contribute information, and express opinions
based on facts and understanding. ln addition, internation-
al relations have become so complex that each American
must learn not only to be a good citizen of the United States,
but also of the world.
it is to these ends that the Social Studies program in-
cludes three years of history as a requirement for gradua-
tion-World History, United States History, and Civics.
As an introduction to the various civilizations and cul-
tures of Ancient and Modern times, World History serves to
acquaint the student with a basic knowledge of politics,
government, sociology, religion, economics, and geography.
U. S. History is a one-year survey course at the junior
level on the history of the United States from colonial times
to modern day America. Successful completion of the course
is a requirement for graduation by the California State Board
The senior Civics course gives the student a further re-
view understanding of the American government's function
as well as the functions of state and local governments.
ldeologies of other governments are considered as well.
comparison of the different forms of governments is mad
and the advantages and disadvantages of each are dis
This year more emphasis has been placed on inter
national relations and economics. Factors relating to th
American economy-such as inflation, depression, big busi-
. . . . r
ness, labor unions and taxes-are reviewed. Discussio
of America's foreign policy, including its historical back-
ground, the mechanics of diplomacy, and the cold war ne-
gotiations, help students focus their attention on world sit
Several electives are offered. California History trace
the significant social, economic, and political events in the
history of the state from T769 to the present.
Civil War History describes this interesting and tragic
period of American history. The scope of the course cover:
the agrarian, aristocratic South, and the gradual growth o'
slavery, section differences, and the problems that finally
culminated in secession and of the Civil War itself, 18601
Psychology and Sociology are each one-semester cours
es. Units of learning, personal intelligence, personality de
velopment, vocational aptitudes, and a broad survey of hu
man behavior are studied thoroughly in Psychology.
Investigation of sociological processes, including group
behavior, and the analysis of social inter-relationships an
techniques which comprise the Sociology course.
, gy , m,91. i - ,
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x Mrs. Glenna Rasmussen grades Senior Civics student, Nancy Heimbigner, as she
esents an orol report on city government. l
of 9 --
, . .,.,,,,
Pointing out places of world crises to sophomore student, Mohlon Chinn, is
Verne Willman, World History teacher.
Instructor James Smalldon shows some of his authentic Civil War memorabilia to Bob Watkinson and
Nancy Curran, two of his Civil War History students. I
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Burns, Corresponding Secretary, ably fulfills her responsibility by
many letters concerning student body affairs.
STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT Joe Gio-
vanini prepared for his position by serv-
ing as vice president of his freshman
and junior classes.
During his four years at Arcadia High
School, Joe has been in Key Club, Cali-
fornia Scholarship Federation, and has
lettered in basketball and tennis. Last
summer he spent three months in Bel-
gium as an American Field Service for-
eign exchange student.
This year Joe is a member of Senior
Men's Club and received a National
Merit Letter of Commendation.
Vice President George Hunsinger has
under his supervision the Advisory Coun-
cil and the lnter-Club Council. He is also
a member of Key Club and the Senior
Recording Secretary, Terry Glynn, checks the dates of student body functions from
the main activity calendar in Mr. Actons office.
John Dean, A.S.B. Treasurer, sells Student Body Cards during snack. As Treasurer, John has
charge of student body funds, financial reports, and the annual budget.
Aaiviyoify Coimcil Pifomofey Cmizpiif Citizens
Advisory Council members talk with Dudley Green, who poses as a
student culprit, Council members pictured, left to right include: Russ
Williams, Diana Dennis, Barbara Knight, Doug Ford, Barbara McLain,
Chairman George Hunsinger, Sharon Harrison, Jean DuBois, John
Strand, and Fred Tempes.
UNDER THE DIRECTION ot A.S.B. Vice Presi-
dent George Hunsinger the Advisory Council
consults with students who commit minor intrac-
tions of school rules and standards.
Composed of nine members representing all
classes, the Council promotes better relations
and understanding between the administration
and the students, and serves as the iudiciol
branch of Arcadia's student government.
Presiding over the House of Representatives, Mike Dye, Speaker of the House,
presents important student body legislation from the executive podium.
Bringing the school scrap book up to date with the latest articles about
accomplishments of various departments on campus, is Historian, Karen Ki
Waterhouse, Pep Commission, sells a football button to her mother, Mrs.
Waterhouse, student store manager, to promote spirit and enthusiasm for
:nding a hand in keeping the campus clean, Nora Williams, Buildings and
rounds Commissioner, assists Head Custodian, Charlie Gunyon.
Szzperzfiyecz' Campus Projects.
From back stage Assembly Commissioner, Steve Carlson, directs Arcadia
High Schools first musical comedy "Lil' Abner."
By checking sportsmanship at games, John Kolar, Athletic Commissioner,
keeps track ot points for the Crosstown Trophy.
H owe 0fRqD1fe5e1mz1fi1fe5 Difczmea' New Legislmfiom
First semester House ot Representatives officers Gary Schmitt, parliamentarian, Speaker of the House
Mike Dye, Steve Nicholson, Speaker Pro Tempore, and clerk Jill Schlesinger preside over and manage
the business of house meetings. Not pictured is Greg Houghton, chaplain.
DURING this past year
House of Representatives
met monthly to discuss probl
pertaining to the school and
many diversified interests.
The House serves as a me
ot communication between
administration, the execu
branch of student governm
and the student body. It is c
posed of students chosen o
each semester by their first
iod classmates to represent th
and report on school happ
Mike Dye presides over the first meeting of the second semester House of Representatives while they
nominate and elect their officers.
fly' League Forrered Campus Friendfbgby.
Wayment and Madelyn McKenzie, efficient Girls League president
vice president, review year's successful proiects.
INCLUDING in its membership
every girl at Arcadia High
School, Girls League is the larg-
est single organization on cam-
pus. Work of its different com-
mittees includes proiects in any
social aspect that a girl may
have an interest.
They are open to any girl
who would like to contribute to
the activities of her school and
community. Committees plan
programs, publicity, and decora-
tions tor school activities, sup-
port needly families, and set
modes ot dress for girls on cam-
Maior proiects include the Big
and Little Sister picnic, Kick-Off
Dance, White Cane drive, Christ-
mas Tea, Mother-Daughter ban-
quet, Backwards Dance, and as-
semblies iust for girls
Other officers Marti Muntz, secretary, Nancy Paslaqua, treasurer, and Cathi Sprang,
historian, discuss with sponsor, Mrs. Florence Sinkule, important League business.
Girls League Committee Chairmen are seated: Diana Dennis, Program, Candy Pontius, Modes and Manners, Pat Portwood, Sunshine, Sally
Carolsue Linderman, Welfare, Cecelia Spurgeon, Ways and Means, Kar- Doolan, Employment. Not pictured are Lynn Dannel, Communications,
en Howard, Social. Standing are Marti Heimdahl, Campus Beautiful, Jo-Ann Blyth, Campus Pals, and Vicki Bush, Publicity.
Exchanging campus experiences during lunch are Arcadia A.F.S. foreign exchange students Levent
Serel of Turkey, Idura Ibrahim of Malaya, and Joe Giovanini who visited Belgium this summer,
ESTABLISHED as a national
project, the American Field Serv-
ice strives to further friendship
and understanding among
young people of the world.
This is the eighth year Arcadia
has participated in this pro-
gram. Through living with a
local family, I foreign students
have the opportunity to learn
the American way of life.
Several of Arcadia's students
have participated in the Ameri-
cans Abroad Program, spending
a summer or a semester in var-
Applications are made avail-
able to those who wish to apply
for foreign study. After prelim-
inary screenings, finalists write
essays, which along with per-
sonal records, are sent to New
York where final selections are
The Adult Section of the A.F.S.
plays an integral 'part in the
high school program. Before the
applications of prospective par-
ticipants are sent to New York,
they are iudged by local mem-
bers. Under the direction of a
I5 member board, suitable
homes are located for foreign
The two foreign countries rep-
resented this year were Malaya
and Turkey. ldura Ibrahim hails
from Malaya and has made her
home in Arcadia with the Lynn
Bush family. Levent Serel comes
from Turkey and has been a
guest of the E. H. Lucas's.
As ex-officio members of the
Executive Council, ldura and Le-
vent learned student govern-
ment procedures. They were al-
so honorory members of Kiowas,
Men's Club and Key Club re-
Joe Giovanini, student body
president, spent the summer in
Belgium as Arcadia's American
Thrilled iuniors Kathy Dalquist and Carol McCann talk to parents,
Abroad. other Foreign Exchange semi-finalists John Camphouse and Eloise
anxiously wait for clear lines to coll home.
Being here with you creates a
everlastingly pleasant memory I
my life. Many things have impres
ed me, but most of all, the friendl
and cooperative nature of ever
body. I have never seen such gre
spirit and enthusiasm shown to
vigards activities as I have seen her
I do hope you will keep it up an
always try to make Arcadia Hig
School's prestige remain high per
I confess that before coming her
I was worried. But, all these ne
things, new faces which were un
known to me, appeared so friendl
and so colorful that I even forgot t
I am so thankful to my family an
your community which gave mi
this feeling to be at my own house
and to A.F.S. which gave me thi
chance to meet you and enroll ii
these wonderful events that I cal
never forget like the best dream
of my life.
Z7"!5 Choate 'F1fie1m'lie5f'jZ1f Each Month.
Kay Davis Kathi Noble Julie MCCrOy
September October November
Pam Weidaw, lstandingl, Chosen "Friendliest Girl of the
Year" chats informally with Kathi Norton, Barbara Dick and
HFRIENDLIEST GIRL" candidates are
nominated by the Sunshine Committee
of Girls' League every month, alternat-
As a senior privilege, selection of
Friendliest Girl of the Year is made from
those girls who, at one time during their
years at Arcadia, have been chosen the
Friendliest Girl of the Month.
Each girl is a symbol of friendliness
on campus. By promoting spirit and
good will, the Friendliest Girls deserve
l Y ...,, xg
Janie Simpkins lofi DUl"l
Members 0fA1fcaa'ia'5 Honomzy
Kiowas of 1962-1963 are left to right, seated: Kay Davis, Treasurer, James, Vicki Bush, Bonnie Karlquist, Lori Truan, Carolsue Linderman, Pam
Karen Julin, Secretary, Nancy Lyke, President, Miss Muriel Davis, Kiowa Weidaw. Row 3: Karen Kirmsee, Cathy Waterhouse, ldura Ibrahim, Sue
sponsor, Carol Jusenius, Vice-President, Marti Heimdahl, Historian. Row Wayment, Shirley Fiske.
2: Diana Dennis, Sue Johnston, Nancy Burns, Janet Goldberg, Caren
Kiowas and Senior Men's Club members sold football programs before all home
games at thelgates and in the bleachers. Phil Bosl, of Men's Club, and Kiowa
Shirley Fiske sell pro rams to Arcadia Alum '
9 n" Hostess Diana Dennis, with Nicole Villette house guest of the Dennis,
Carolsue Linde-rman, Sue Strock, and Sue Wayment at Kiowa Alumni
Sunday, Dec. 16.
ved School and Community.
IOWA lS The Senior Girls' honorary serv-
club aT Arcadia High School. Composed
TwenTy girls, including The A.F.S. foreign
hange sTudenT, The Kiowas perform such
ice proiecTs as ushering Tor all school
cTions and assemblies, selling programs
TooTball games, sponsoring The l-li-Week
ce, and giving The annual Alumni Tea.
iowas are announced aT a special as-
bly in May of Their iunior year. They are
ged on Their ouTsTanding ciTizenship,
olarship, and leadership.
hosen on a compeTiTive basis in The
ing of Their iunior year, Twenry senior
ys comprise The Senior Men's Club. Em-
asis is placed on scholarship, leadership,
vice and aThleTics.
In carrying ouT The purpose of The club,
is To promoTe service and leadership,
sold programs aT The TooTball
and worked wiTh The Kiowas on an
program aT school assemblies.
Members of The Senior Men's Club of T962-i963 are lefT To right,
kneeling: Doug Ford, Proiecfs Chairman, Dale MaTschulleT, Ushering
Chairman, Chip Hardinge, vice-presidenT, Steve Nicholson, presidenT,
Dudley Green, Treasurer, Bill l-lunnex, secreTary. Row 2: STanley Bowers,
Kiowas ushered aT The music deparTmenT's performances ThroughouT The year. Clad in red iackeTS,
CaThie WaTerhouse and Janef Goldberg distribute programs aT The ChrisTmas ConcerT, Dec. 18.
This is The TirsT Time sTudenTs have had
compleTe supervision over Themselves aT
assemblies, iT was handled under The direc-
Tion of These Two senior service clubs.
Members also decoraTed aT various evenTs
and co-sponsored The annual Chrisfmas
Dance, "MisTleToe Magic" wiTh The Kiowas.
S or '. ,.ier . 5 ill!!
sponsor of Senior Mens Club, Jim Oswald, Phil Bosl, Tom Rasmussen,
Martin Roysher, Rich Winslow, Dennis Anderson. Row 3: Jeff Harris, Jim
Opel, Tom Anderegg, Roberr Milton, Ken Brown, Fred Sreck. Not pic-
tured are Joe Giovanini and George Hunsinger.
Key Club Organized "D0llmffb1f Scbolmfi' Difiweg
Key Club officers Phil Bosl, president, Derald Sidler, secretary, Gary Schmitt, treasurer, and Pete Johnson, vice president
discuss plans tor the annual scholarship drive with sponsor Ronald Gister. Each year, residential areas are divided
among members who canvass for "Dollar" funds.
.A .. . .ssc-up - - ' i ' 'W
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UNDER THE LEADERSI-ll
Phil Bosl, president, the Ar
Key Club has participate
many fine events, both to
school and the community.
Key Club, a boy's service
sponsored by the Arcadia
wanis Club, is compose
members from the iunior
senior classes. They are ch
on a basis of scholarship,
izenship, and participatior
sports and school activities
During the year, the Key
sponsored the Dollar for a S
ar fund raising drive, the
entine Dance, and each m
two boys from the club atte
a Kiwanis luncheon.
Key Club members of 1962-1963 are left to right Front Row: Jim Falk
John Curtis, Fred Tempes, Rick Gilchrist, Tom Mathis, Derald Sidler,
Phil Bosl, Pete Johnson, Tom Rasmussen, Fred Steck. Row 2: Jeff Harris
Russ Williams, Greg Houghton, Rich Winslow, Steve Boss, John Shanley
George Hunsinger, Tom Williams. Row 3: Chip Hardinge, Dave Crockett,
Steve Nicholson, -Craig Lucas, Steve Lewis, Pat Richmond, Gary Schmitt.
Row 4: Mike Dye, Levent Seral, Bob Hopper, Paul Grey, Dudley Green,
Leffeafmen Excel Aihlefiwzlbf in Many Sporty.
RCADlA'S Key Club has raised more
n 510,000 in five years by means of
scholarship plan, "I helped a scholar
h a dollar."
Each February, a Key Club member
vasses a section of the city selling
kers depicting the symbolic "key,"
liciting Sl donations from residents.
From the funds raised a 52,000 schol-
hip, in four installments of S500 each,
given to a deserving senior boy. Bal-
ce of The proceeds is used to help
ance advanced placement tests.
Recipients in the past years have
en Bill Miller, l962, Donald Mass,
61, Jim Pedersen, l96O, Bill Griffiths,
59, and Richard Blades, l958.
Kicking off the annual Dollar for a Scholar drive, Key Clubbers .Jeff Harris and Fred Steck sell Tom
Anderegg a sticker while Rich Winslow makes a sale to Laura Spoon.
COMPOSED of boys who have lettered in at
least one sport, the Letterman's Club serves as
linemen and ushers at football games. The club
meets twice a month with one meeting of recrea-
tion and one meeting featuring a speaker.
The Lettermen established Arcadia's Hall of
a recreational meeting, Lertermen Club members
y a gime of "tip-in."
Fame. Each year one boy is chosen on a point
basis the Athlete of the Year and is presented
with a plaque.
The Blue Crutch Drive is the club's principal
Letlermen Club officers Tom Williams, Derald Sidler, Fred Tempes, and Gary Schmitt discuss the usher
ing and linemen service that the Lettermen perform during football season with sponsor Richard Carroll
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fdent musicians and singers perform their various parts in the seventh annual Christmas Ora-
io presented in the Monrovia High School auditorium.
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CONGRATULATED for their ex-
pert musicianship were the com-
bined voices of A Cappella choir,
Chanteurs, and Mixed Chorus
accompanied by the orchestra in
the annual presentation of the
Christmas Concert held at Mon-
rovia High School Auditorium
on the evening of Dec. l8.
Traditional presentation of the
"Messiah" by George Frederick
Handel featured soloist Carol
Regel, soprano, and Denise
Press, alto. Soloists were selected
after auditions for the lead
A special concertante, The
Four Seasons: Summer, "op. 8,
No. 2" by Antonio Vivaldi was
presented by 18 members of
the orchestra with Diane Lich,
violin, Jan Henney, cello and
Pam Weidaw, piano, as soloist.
The hour long oratorio came
to a magnificent climax with
the singing ofthe world famous
Vocalists had been trained by
James E. Neumeister, and the
combined orchestra and vocalists
for the presentation, 276 strong,
were under the direction of Gor-
Symphony Orchetlm Presented my Ozzfmm
Violinists Virginia Manning and Beverly McKinnon are shown
proper fingering form on intricate scale by instructor Gordon
Sandford. d d
BETTER knowledge an un er-
standing of different types of
music is sought through orches-
tra rehearsals and music per-
formances. Music from many
eras of history to compositions
by present day composers
broadens students' appreciation
Presentation of the fall con-
cert, Christmas concert, which
featured the Messiah, and the
formal concert were among
public performances made by
In addition the orchestra play-
ecl for the musical "Li'l Abner,"
which replaced the former talent
show and pops concert.
Many members from the or-
chestra have won additional
music honors for themselves by
earning seats in state-wide
orchestras including All-Southern
California High School Orchestra,
All California High School Or-
chestra at Santa Barbara, and
Music Educators National Con-
Celloist Jan Henney and violinists Judy Reuter and Diane
rehearse for their solo presentation at the Fall Concert.
ERE Sit? 15352 l
Concert Orchestra, First Violins: Diane Lich, "Judy Reuter, "Diana Nauman,
"Marlene Longenecker, "Virginia Manning, "Beverley MacKinnon, "Nan-
cy Pinney, Tanya Bluemel, "Jan Allen, Joe Giovanini. Second Violins: Peter
Weiss, Tim Theiss, "Richard Goldfarb, Bonnie Ank, Kathleen Forman, Mar-
guerite Minors, "Jo Ann Hoover, Doug Chailet, Elizabeth Bear, Doris Bristol.
Violas: Linda Northrop, "Carol Dicmas, "Janet Alcorn, "Carolyn Canipe,
"Jeanette Robinson, "Elma Green, Connie Bell. Cellos: 'Jan Henney,
"Amy Anderson, "Trudy Chapman, "Janet Syphers, Pam Weidaw,
"Joyce Fenton, Jennifer Cannon, Jane Lyle. String Basses: 'Kim Wallace,
Kathy Leonhart, "Licia Nowicki. Flutes: 'Nila Hess, Ida Birney, Sandy
Knowles. Oboes: 'Mike Ames, Fred Stearns. Clarinets: Bill Roeder, Jeff
Gathers, Bob Greve. Bassoons: Tom Schubert, Tom Wadley. French Horns:
'John Oeltman, Frank Gale, Peter Wellman, Don Moorehead, Jim Falk.
Trumpets: Paul Leonhart, Dick Mattingley, Jim Opel. Trombones: 'Tom
Griggs, Ken Brown, Bruce Eisenbice. Tuba: Gregg Mathieu. Tympani: 'Marty
Kindel. Percussion: Tom Fraschetti, Chris Robin, Dennis Kelly. Piano: Carol
Gough. Harp: Lauri Smith.
'Denotes Section Leader
Denotes Concertante Orchestra
rem, While Skilled Mmiciam Won Top Honors
Bassists Alicia Norwicki and Kim Wallace worked diligently in prepa-
ration for the many orchestra and ensemble performances.
Members of the All-California High School Or-
chestra at Santa Barbara are from left: Tanya
Bleumel, Diana Nauman, Carol Dicmas, Linda
Northorp, Diane Lich, and Jan Henney.
IN BOTH BAND and orchestra a new system
for grading went into effect at the beginning
ofthe second semester.
By this system new students must earn a
certain number of points for their grade on
a quarterly basis.
A designated number of points are allotted
for specified activities such as practice, con-
certs, oral and written reports, private music
lessons, membership in other music groups,
and participation in orchestra and band com-
mittees for concerts and activities.
However, points can be deducted for tardies
to class and failure to attend specified school
practices and concerts.
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Chanfezm Made Public Appear
ACCLAIMED for their superior
vocal talent, students composed
the Chanteurs which meets dur-
ing first period every day to pre-
pare for performances.
Under the direction of James
Neumeister, the five sopranos,
five altos, four basses, and four
tenors perfected Negro spirituals
such as "Amen," arranged by
Jester Harrison, and musicals
"Kismet" and "South Pacific."
Competitive tryouts are held
each spring to select members
for the next year's Chanteurs.
Chanteurs members: Front Row, left to right: Carol Regel, Janet Newmeyer, Anne Waterhouse, Judy
Wagner, Row 2: Judy McFee, Roberta Mullin, Cathy Chambers, Denise Press. Row 3: Roberta Reh-
waldt, Linda Strampe, Carol Irons, Dick Hagurty. Row 4: John Strand, Jim Terhorst, David Doering,
Mike Holland. Row 5: Alan Henderson, Timm Emmons, Bob Chapman.
Messiah soloists Denise Press and Carol
confer with James Neumeister about d
DURING the Christmas Season,
Chanteurs were kept busy per-
forming for many civic and
First of these performances
was at the Church of the Good
Shepherd, Builders' Committee
and the Coordinating Council.
At the Catamaran Restaurant on
Dec. 13, a special Christmas per-
formance was given for the Re-
publican Women's Club of
Caroling through campus halls
on Wed., Dec. 19, and partici-
pating in the Annual Christmas
concert concluded their holiday
Planned activities for February
and March included perform-
ances at the Westerner Hotel for
the San Gabriel Valley Dental
Association luncheon and the
PTA meeting held in the Santa
Anita School auditorium.
The i962-63 officers included
John Strand, President, Mike
Holland, Vice President, Ann
Waterhouse, Secretary, and Lin-
ala Strampe, Historian-Publicity.
zle Other Musica! Groups Trained.
Members of Mixed Chorus rehearse together during class, which is held third period each day, in
preparation for semester grading.
GAlNlNG experience in singing for
individual enjoyment and in preparation
for participation in Chanteurs and the
A Cappella Choir, members ofthe Mixed
Chorus meet third period each day.
James Neumiester gives instruction in
voice projection and in sight reading of
vocal music. Members also participate
inthe solo and small group singing pro-
iects for class.
This year the entire Mixed Chorus par-
ticipated in the Messiah which is pre-
sented through the combined efforts of
the entire Music Dept.
HAVING COMPLETED its second year,
the Advanced Girls' Glee Club provides
elementary voice instruction to feminine
The class is designed for personal en-
joyment through singing and teaches
basic vocal techniques. The music is
chosen within the range of the girls'
Advanced Girls' Glee, like Mixed
Chorus, works towards vocal group try-
outs in the spring.
Seuth Storm, student teacher from Los Angeles State College, directs students in Girls' Glee Club
to gain experience before applying for his first teaching job.
Comm' Bamif Musica! Ahievemenfy Pro
Providing music for cheers are the members of the Pep Band: Row 'l: Jeff Gathers and Bill
Roeder. Row 2: Paul Leohart, Dick Mattingly, and Tom Griggs. Row 3: Marty Kindel, Tom
Taylor, Bob Greve, and Bill Yoder.
CLAD in bright red wool blazers and
equipped with infectious spirit, members
of the Pep Band accompanied the song
leaders and the flag girls at basketball
and football games as well as assem-
blies and pep rallies.
In addition, they act as goodwill
ambassadors between the competing
student teams' song leaders.
Although all the 9 members are in
Concert Band, the pep band is an in-
dependent group. Positions are obtained
through competitive tryouts in the fall.
COMPLETING its second year as a
successful orogram, Concert Band I and
Concert Band Il have continued to meet
the students needs according to their
More advanced musicians are chan-
neled into Concert Band l through try-
Students are tested on sightreading
or specified music selections and iudged
on rhythm, dynamics, and intonation.
Concert Band I provides additional
instruction to sophomores and new stu-
dents in preparation for entering the
more advanced group. Try-outs for Con-
cert Band I are held at the beginning of
Under the baton of director Ron Hour, Concert Bond ll plays a varied selection of music composition in
preparation for the annual music festival.
ltzzm! Emfichmenf. P512 Bam' Enr0zzmgeciSpi1'it
Members of the woodwind section of the Concert Band are pictured practicing for the annual
Formal Concert during a class session.
ON MARCH 26, Arcadia hosted l,000 mu-
sicians from it schools in the surrounding area
at the Annual District Music Festival.
During the afternoon and evening, Arcadia
musicians aided the judges and visiting stu-
dents. Both the Symphony Band and Orchestra
received superior ratings and qualified for the
Regional Festival at John Muir High School on
This is the first time Arcadia has hosted a
Many hours of practice were spent during class sessions to perfect the musical abilities Bob Petty prepares for the An-
of members of Concert Band. nual Regional Music Festival.
Bama' Camp Ojj?1fea!P1fe-School Prqlmm
Open air practices were conducted by Jerry Bloomfield, student director from Los
Angeles State College, who assisted music directors during the second
AMID PINE TREES and a refreshing moun-
tain atmosphere, Arcadia High School Band
and Orchestra held its fifth annual music
camp. Camp Buckhorn in ldylwild, Calif.,
provided the setting early last September
for lO5 students.
Camp musicians and band auxiliaries
learned routines and prepared for activities
of the coming school year.
Regular class sessions were held each
day, ranging from marching practice to
courses in conducting and music theory.
Music directors from surrounding school dis-
tricts were instructors.
Song leaders, flag girls, and princesses
practiced routines with the marching band
'in preparation for the fall football half-
Student musicians dt band camp practiced during informal
Labor Day morning, students departea
the annual band camp in Idylwild.
rehearsals held between regular class
my H012-om Won by Fotfemic embers.
THROUGH-THE COMBINED EFFORTS ot
Forensics students in various speech classifi-
cations, Arcadia High School won Sweep-
stakes at the T963 Orange State College
Because ot this victory, the school will
be represented at the State Tournament this
year by Martin Roysher, Men's Extempe
Champion, Laural Truan, Girl's Impromptu,
Dale Matschullat, Oratory, Joel Amromin,
Men's Impromptu, and Pam Provins, Girls'
At the T962 National Tournament at
Missoula, Montana last June, Arcadia won
third place Sweepstakes. Charles Capper
and Bill Miller, both 1962 graduates and
Martin Roysher, who was also winner of the
T962 Fall Novice Tournament Sweepstakes
and the 1962 Fall Open Tournament Sweep-
On February 3 four speech students cap-
tured the Sweepstakes of the Stanford Tourn-
ament for the second consecutive year.
Preparing for an open speech tournament are Bon-
nie Blakelock, Carolyn DeBoer, and Ernie Johnson.
Speech Club Officers from left, Martin Roysher, President, Dave Crockett, Treasurer, Joel
Amromin, Secretary, Pam Provens, Historian, and Jim Oswald, Vice President, handled For-
ensics League business this year. They hosted tournaments held at the school and made
arrangements for speech members to attend out-ot-town speech competitions.
Debating this year on the Latin American Common Market, speech students Dale Matschullet and
Bruce Merritt listen intently while Lori Truan delivers her final rebuttal before student iudges.
Ambitiow Tbeynians Spam' Many Hozm Polirh
Senior Jesters' first ploy, "Accidentally Yours," presented Jan. 16-19, starred Mark
McQuown, Lee Barony, Penny Chester, Vicki Draper, Linda DeLong, Cheryl Pertile
and Jill Schlesinger.
Senior Jesters Jim Snyder, Jeff Hawkins, Gil Jordan, and John Richardson move
flats on stage between scene changes.
HACCIDENTALLY YOURS" was
sented by the Senior Jesters in Janc
of this year. The three act comedy
lated the problems of book wri
romance, and the fun of sheer t
all because of an old genie's lamp.
A center staging technique was
to add to the intormality of the pre
tation as well as the reality of the st
After the program, members of
audience were invited to chat with
cast in the "Green Room" back st
Two main casts were used and
presented the play for two nights.
Presenting plans to sponsor R. O. Wilson, are Jesters officers Mark McQuov-
Gil Jordan and Linda DeLong.
COMPOSED of students who have
completed Drama I and ll, Senior Jesters
is Arcadia High School's advanced the-
atrical organization. lts main purpose is
to encourage an interest in stage busi-
ness and skills.
Members enioyed evenings attending
professional and amateur productions
in the San Gabriel Valley,
Throughout the year the group pre-
sented several three act plays tor the
public and took part in this year's broad-
way musical production "Li'I Abner."
e Teenniqnes, Presenting One Three Act Plays.
Tooth or Shave," another Junior Jester one-act play, is a humorous
le of a Mexican carpenter who takes advantage of a dumb barber.
In colorful costumes and fantastic make-up leads of the Junior Jester one act play
"The Ugly Duckling," depict the glorious pageantry of the Middle Ages
UNDER THE GUIDANCE of Charles
McCulloch the Junior Jesters completed
a successful year of dramatic production.
During the past season, they pre-
sented several entertaining one-act
plays. Included in these performances
were "The Ugly Duckling," "Tooth or
Shave," and "A Little Bird of a Woman."
To be a member of Junior Jesters, a
student must have been in Drama I.
After completing Junior Jesters, the stu-
dent is eligible for Senior Jesters. Junior
Jesters practiced diligently to present
their plays and can look forward to be-
coming Senior Jesters.
Owheyif Stmsea' Poiye and Gr
Orchesis officers Lynne Runyon, secretary, Sharon Harrison, vice-president, Lincla Aylmer, president,
and Robin Smith, historian, make plans for the Dance Symposium to which students from several
schools were invited tor a dance lesson.
Demonstrating several dance positions suggesting dif-
ferent types ot moods, dancers practice for the spring
BECAUSE of the change in policy concerning
the presentation of "Li'l Abner," the Orchesis
Club replaced its yearly dance show with a
series ot small dance recitals.
These concerts, the largest of which was
presented in the spring and included a dance
pantomime based on the story of "Kismet,"
were composed ot solos, duets, and small group
dances, which were choreographed by the stu-
Orchesis II is composed of girls in their
second year of dance at the school. Its maior
goal is the development of grace and poise in
all types of dance movement.
Creating a symmetrical kaleidoscope design, Orchesis Club members demonstrate media ot mo
dance interpretation used for a tableau type presentation.
sine! Was entn1fen'in,Annnn!Dnnce S
eturning from a long trip, the prince lLinda Aylmerl finds the beautiful
Suspicious Jawan lVickie Bushl
and the Wazir lJean DuBoisl
question the poet lGwen Askinl
about the king's stolen gold.
'larsinah lCarol Markl buying bangles in the Bagdad market place.
UNFOLDING in an air of mys-
tery and romance, "Kismet"
was the story interpreted in
dance by the Arcadia l-ligh
School Orchesis Club,
Presented on March 22 and
23, the recital was divided into
two parts. The first included
solos, duets and small group
dances, choreographed by the
girls and chosen for presenta-
"Kismet," the second half of
the show., is the story of fate,
and how it leads a sly
beggar poet to fame and
fortune. Meanwhile, his beau-
tiful daughter and a handsome
prince fall in love at first sight
when they meet on the market
place. After many trials, they
meet again in the court of the
king and live happily ever
Princess Samaris lAnn Huberl and Idaura Ibrahim
dance before the royal court in hopes of charming
the prince into marriage.
Amzdian Smjfbify Spent Endless H0
Lonnie Vroman, Co-editor, plans the layouts for the dividers and exterior shots, Co-editors are responsible for the general assembling of the annual. Bonn
besides approving all page layouts before they are submitted to the publishers. Karlquist writes running and divider copy, as' well as checking all secti
PERHAPS the hardest thing for An-
nual staffers to learn is to keep up
with the ever mounting piles of work
that have to be done before deadlines
can be met.
Although speed is essential, the
staff must continually work to im-
prove the book and master the thous-
ands of minute details and publica-
tion techniques which are so necessary
to the production of a good annual.
In the past, staffers have found
that this strenuous and disciplined
work pays off, Last year the year
book was presented the Edward A.
Dickson Award for the best Southern
California High School year book
1961, received an "A" rating in t
National Year Book Association eva
uation, and a first place in the N
tional Scholastic Press Associati
Judy Walker and Gail Garofalo of the Advertising section confirm a contract, while Ad- Activity section member Lynn Dannel studies the instruction
ministration section members Kim Wallace and Judy Tisdale check the reject picture file. final copy, while Mimi Feichtmann, section head, and Chris Nor
vold check last year's annotated copy for corrections.
eel Deadlinef fir Eleventh Publication.
sports editor Suzie Edmiston and John Curtis, boys
editor, compare action shots for layouts.
embers of the Organization section, Betty Karlquist, Diana Dennis, and Nancy Lyke, head, review
lub shots. This section includes student government, music groups, and club activities.
SINCE BETTER ORGANIZATION
makes for a better production,
the Annual Staff divides itself
each year into sections, each
preparing the material necessary
for the proper presentation of
the different aspects of campus
life. The co-editors, Bonnie Karl-
quist and Lonnie Vroman choose
section heads on the basis of
experiance and dependability,
who supervise the assembly of
each portion of the yearbook.
Checking sign-ups for Senior appointments, Jean-
ette Robinson, Janna Lowe, and Vicki Derlachter,
section head, finish plans for the Senior and the
These different divisions in-
clude the coverage of the acl-
ministration and student govern-
ment, the different school organ-
ization, campus activities, the
senior section, and underclass-
men section, sections covering
both girls' and boys' sports, and
Pow Wow In armed Sfzzdeniy and Frzc
Pow Wow Editors are Patty Milazzo, Second Page, Lynn Dannel, First Page, Cathy Cof-
fey, Third Page.
"GIVE ME a 3 column 36 point
Bold, caps and lower case, two
head with an 18 point kick," is ty
of what may be heard as staff
bers wrap up an issue of the s
lncidental to the production o
Pow Wow is the practice in writing
newspaper style, copyreading and
ing techniques as well as constru
of headlines according to profess
requirements. Final step is the pla
of makeup for each page and th
clusion of advertising insertions sol
a class member.
Spending a day at U.C.L.A. on
tober 6, 1962, with faculty advisor,
Hazel Reegler, the editors and rep
attended workshops to discuss the
lems which arise in school publica
The Pow Wow is a member o
National Scholastic Press Associ
with issues being submitted for crit
GETTING the Apache Pow Wow to press on
time is the responsibility of the four page ed-
ln the process of "putting it to bed," editors
decide which stories will be run on the various
pages, assign them to be written, copyread,
schedule pictures to be taken, design the page
layouts, and assign headlines.
Staff members meet every day to prepare
for their bi-monthly deadlines.
Rushing to finish their copy before the final deadlines, reporters Cherri Schmidt, Susie Paetz, and Toni
Clark cover the many diversified school activities at Arcadia.
Scheduling picture possibilities for the tutur'
Sports Page, Editor Dave Davies, reporters Bi
Young and John Gundersen review copies cr
past Pow Wow sports pages.
All School Acfiviiiey and Individual Hanan.
MRS. HAZEL REEGLER
Pow Wow and Annual Staff Photographers are Dove Horn
Don Peak standing Brian McDonald and Jim Bryant
PHOTOGRAPHERS play an important
role in the production of both the Pow
Wow and the school annual, the Arca-
dian. The boys record pictorially all im-
.rf in-1 ff'
Eorter Barbara Dick receives assignment from advertising manager Judy Walker, who dis-
ses client possibilities with Bonnie Karlquist, manager for football programs.
portant school events ranging from
football games to individual club proi-
Furnished with ali equipment needed
for both picture taking, processing, the
boys spend many hours in the school
darkroom learning effective procedures.
Above, they display some of the cam-
Implementing "Y" Ideals, embem Pre
Presidents of Arcadia's Y-Teen clubs, composing the Y-Teen ordinator, Sue Winters and Carol Beckstrom, Shoonakias. Not
Council, are Karen Snyder, Topakas, Nora Larimer, Kamayas, pictured is Carol Irons, Watanka president.
Susan Milosevitch, Sho-Naynes, Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher, co-
Watankas officers Francine Gobatie, Linda DeLong, Carol lrons,
Candy Pontius, Karen Howard, and Jill Schlesinger, arrange Christ-
mas card display for children's scrapbooks.
WATANKAS have remained together
throughout their four years of high
school and are the only senior Y-Teen
club this year.
Under the supervision of Mrs, Anne
Merryfield and their officers, members
baked cookies and delivered them to
the City of Hope during the four day
Giving Christmas cards to the child-
ren's division of the Los Angeles County
Hospital for scrapbooks was the club's
main activity during the Christmas holi-
COMPOSED ofthe Y-Teen Club presi-
dents, the Y-Teen Council worked with
Albert Acton and Mrs. Mavis Dum-
In cooperation with the Y-Teen clubs
of Pasadena and Temple City, Arcadia's
four clubs participated in a Nut Sale to
raise money for fellowship offering.
Chairmen, chosen from each club, dis-
tributed the cans of mixed nuts to club
At the close of the sale, Shonakias, a
junior Y-Teen club, ranked first, while
Topakas another junior group was
Betty Kcrlquist of Topakas and Laurie Strother of Shonakias collect money from Y Teen
members Linda Teich and Candy Dow for the Nut Sale at a ioint club meeting
endlineyf and Coopemiipn on and Dj? Campus.
SERVING both the community and
school, Kamayas participated in the Y-
Teen nut sale, World Fellowship Vespers
Service, and called for Sabin Oral Vac-
cine. They also collected canned goods
and presented them to a needy family.
Included in the weekly meetings were
visits to homes for elderly people and
guest speakers. A club party and in-
stallation of officers for the second se-
mester was held in December.
Shonakias Noni Kaufman, Sue Kirchgestner, Janet MacNair, Sue
Winters, Carol Beckstrom, and Candy Dow make paper Christmas
LEADING the Y-Teen clubs in the Nut Sale
was Shonakias, a iunior Y-Teen club, which
collected over 5200. They accomplished this by
asking each member to sell at least five cans.
During the first part of December, members
were busy making paper Christmas trees of
discarded magazines, three tier candy dishes
of gold sprayed paper plates, and Christmas
tags for packages. These were sold on Dec. 20.
TOPAKAS, another iunior Y-Teen club, held
a workday to raise money for charity. The girls
washed windows and cars and did odd jobs for
residents of the EI Rancho area.
Members continued to visit an old peoples
home with four or five girls going at one time.
At Christmas they took cookies to the home in
Monrovia and sang carols at the door of each
A buffet dinner was served at a social held
in December and members provided the enter-
Danielle David, Sue Adler, Sally Wheatley, Nora Larimer,
and Lynn Robinson of Kamayas wrap Christmas gifts for an
old people's home which they visited weekly.
Topakas Nancy Burghardt, Bonnie Blakelock, Janet Coffyn, Karen Snyder, and Pam McAbee.
discuss their workday to make money for charity.
.465 to Promote Better Organization.
TROUVERES, composed primarily of
music students, assisted the Music De-
partment by ushering and advertising
for the Fall Concert, selling foods and
soft drinks to participants and spectators
at the West Arcadia Parade.
A student applying for membership
must submit a letter to the secretary of
the club stating qualifications, must per-
form by singing or playing an instru-
ment, and must maintain a "C" average.
re Teachers Linda Ro ers Vir inia Galbreth Jerl n
9 I 9 I Y
sk and Ginger Wrobble study bulletins from nation's
Trouvere members Lori Strother, Ron Hobbs, Colleen Hubbard, Julie McCray, and Greg Stevens make
posters to publicize the music departments Christmas concert Dec. 18 at Monrovia Auditorium.
INFORMATIVE oral presentations on
elementary and secondary education en-
abled members ofthe Future Teachers'
Club to investigate the advantages of
teaching as a career.
Joint meetings with other F.T.C.
groups were held throughout the year
and the annual Future Teachers' Club
Convention was held Dec. 8, at the Uni-
versity of Southern California.
' A41 r
K .it ..V,iV 53
is ..i., :
ARCADlA'S FUTURE NURSES Club has
been organized to give those girls inter-
ested in nursing an opportunity to in-
vestigate the aspects of this career.
Members gave their traditional Christ-
mas party at the Marlinda Convalescent
Home. Cookies and punch added to the
All girls interested in volunteer work
attended an orientation day at the City
of Hope. A visit to the Foundation for
Junior Blind completed the year's events.
Packing car trunk with cookies to be used for the Nurses' Club Christmas philanthropic proiect are
Elane Futterman, Marlene Tosh, Nancy Curran, Diane McReak, and Margret Runhardt.
TEN ARCADIA JUNIOR STATESMEN attended the an-
nual state convention at the Sheraton Palace Hotel in San
Francisco Nov. 30 through Dec. 2. There they discussed
state legislation and business.
As a non-sectarian, non-partisan, and non-profit or-
ganization, Junior Statesmen provides a workshop in
Arcadia is the first chapter in the history of the state
organization to have three state officers and one region-
al officer as members simultaneously. Lynn Dannel
served as a Justice of the Supreme Court, Secretary of
the Treasury was Lori' Truan and Cherri Schmidt served
as the State Editor while assisting on the regional paper
and acting as chapter Publicity Director, Brian McDonald
was Southern Regional Speaker.
AS A SERVICE protect members collected old toys
and books which they repaired for the City of Hope.
On Christmas Eve members delivered five large car-
tons of toys, a doll high chair and bed, and a large
On Dec. 27 Biology Club members invaded Dana
Point in search of marine animals. After wading through
the tide pools members gathered around a campfire to
roast hot dogs.
Other activities included a tour of the U. S. Medical
Center at the University of Southern California and a
whaling excursion in February.
The Ladybug Float, entered in the Homecoming
parade competition by the club was awarded the prize
The Biology Club promotes student interest in natural
history, medicine, and biological fields through a pro-
gram of field trips, films, discussions, and guest
Clubs 517655 Learning, Group Acfivi
On November 6 Junior Statesmen assembled booths at various Iocotio
on the rally court for student balloting of state governor and lieutenarl
Bl0'09Y Club mimbefs Vlfki Delvchter, vice Pfesldenfs -lim T6I'l1OfSY, observe with their sponsor John Mehrens, the relationship between
member, Ginger Malmrose, secretary, and Charlene Blaney, president, mqrine animals and mg,-ine plqmlife,
Service to Both School and Community.
Testing equipment used for the amplification ot sound at all school activities ,where any type ot micro-
phone system is needed, are members of the Sound Crew, Don Albert, Joe Quint, Jack Fraser, Duncan
Ross, and Ron Ramux.
ARCADIA HI.GH SCHOOL'S sound
crew, a group ot six boys, sets up sound
equipment at all school events such as
football games, dances, all assemblies,
and student presentations.
Members are expected to attend Radio
Club meetings and arrive early to set
up equipment for both home and vis-
itors sides at the games.
Other activities included setting up an
amateur radio station in the Electronics
Room and a visit to a new station in
OPEN to any student interested in
physical science, the Science Club pro-
vides an opportunity to do experiments,
see movies, and go on occasional field
An individual proiect is constructed by
each Science Club member. Every Wed-
nesday science rooms are opened tor
students to receive help on their proiects
for which they receive extra credit on
Young scientists Bill Snyder, Robert Milton, Joe Walker, Tom Rasmussen, the chemical properties of the various compounds with their molecular
and Ken Brown study the molecular structures of various compounds structures, interested club members can predict 'molecular structures of
that other Club members have constructed as proiects, By comparing other compounds.
F ' .-
Campzzy Clubs are Organized
vyffifq '-az '
Duchesses models Sandy Granneman, Linda Alymer, Janis Zarubica, and
Barbara Bush select outfits for the fashion show.
AS ONE ofthe oldest clubs on campus, Duch-
esses promotes The appreciation ofthe skills and
responsibilities of homemaking, while providing
wholesome individual and group activities.
Under the supervision of a new sponsor, Mrs.
Virginia Atkinson, members presented their an-
nual Fall Fashion Show, December 8 in the Art Y.
and Lecture Room of The Arcadia Library to
raise money for their scholarship fund. Merry's
Shop of Arcadia supplied fashions which Duch-
Membership is open to any girl who has
completed one semester of high school home-
making with a satisfactory grade in The subject.
Checking over proper medical provisions that are kept on hand at all Times in the school classrooms,
Junior Red Cross members Carolsue Linderman, Betty-.lo Achilles, and Kris Rimpau plan a meeting dem-
Duchesses officers are standing: Anita Renalter, treasurer, Mary Hughes, member, San
Granneman, secretary, seated: Janis Zarubica, historian, Faye Hamel, president.
AS A BRANCH ofthe Nati
Red Cross organization, Ar
ia's Junior Red Cross Cha
helps promote interest in a
gram of service among stud
Seeking to help Those
fortunate, members made c
ies and ornaments which
delivered To the Veterans
pital in Long Beach during
Christmas holidays. They
constructed Braille book co
With their sponsors Mrs. T
et Barker and Ralph Hookeil
group visited the Blood Bar
Los Angeles and various r
bers worked at the local b
Films explaining the va
aspects of Red Cross work
safety programs were shov
members at regular mee-
during The year.
ether Various Interests of Students.
Ski Club members JoAnn Blyth, Miss Linda Pratt, club sponsor, John Hergenrather, Nancy Lawrence,
Ken Soult, Steve Carlson, and Cecilia Spurgeon, pack their skis on top of the car and head for the
WORKING as an aid to other
bs in the field of decorations
d needed artistic props, the
t Club of Arcadia tries to en-
urage an original expression
all types of media by the
its maior goal is 'to raise
-nough money to buy original
aintings to donate to the
With the iunior high schools,
wey sponsored an art festival
1 the 'spring in the high school
brary. Other activities included
trip to the Los Angeles County
Wuseum to see the King Tut dis-
lay presented there.
COMPOSED of students inter-
ested in skiing, this club showed
various movies on the sport
throughout the year, and took
one-day trips to the different
mountain areas around Arcadia.
As a money raising proiect
for the year, the club presented
a ski movie which was attended
by members of the student body
interested in skiing.
At an after-school meeting Art Club members Kevin Biles, Mark Hallet, Fred Francis, Carlene Walgren,
and Pat Puck work on felt pen projects. At these meetings students have an opportunity to express
and develop their creative abilities in the many artistic medias as well as serve the school with their
Smdenff Studied Czzlfmfet 0fF01fezlgn La
Fastening on the last bits of ivy, Latin Club members rush to finish their
VARIOUS ACTIVITIES such as the an-
nual Roman Banquet and a trip in the
spring to see the motion picture "An-
thony and Cleopatra" were some of the
events on the Latin Club calendar.
Under the direction of Miss Nancy
Lewis, members strive to better under-
stand the Latin-speaking peoples and
Homecoming float entry before parade time arrives
EMPHASIZING the mastery of the Ger-
man language, members of the German
Club studied culture and society through
pictures, games, and other educational
Sponsor, Miss Lotte Laemmle, and
members planned numerous parties.
Traditional Christmas caroling party and
Polka Party were held at the homes of
the members. The Hautbrau, a German
restaurant, was the scene ot the annual
Trading coins to improve their collections, coin and stamp collectors include, seated: Sperry Pancake,
Craig Johnston, Karl Stephens, and Steve Wilson. Standing are: Bob Moore, John Crum, and Ray
German Club members Sue Solomon, Carol Lucan,
and Sally Doolan make Christmas party decorations.
BECAUSE OF STUDENT INTEREST in
popular hobbies, a new club composed
ot coin and stamp collectors was formed
Membership was opened to all stu-
dents interested in enlarging their col-
lections or starting new ones. Meetings
were held every other Tuesday in the
room of their sponsor, Mrs. Margaret
vile Pmfiicquziing in Group Activiliey.
n students attending Arcadia
imbers' understanding of our
uth of the border" neighbors.
ponsor, Miss Sheryl Parker,
ompanied the club on a tour
Alvera Street in Los Angeles.
fore returning to school a
ich in Mexican style was serv-
by the six Mex-
ed Spanish Club
Karen Snyder, Susan Cline, Laurel Tenney, and Ann Austin, members of the Spanish Club, listen as
Pam McAbee discusses an aspect of Spanish culture.
ARCADlA'S RADIO CLUB ex-
ists primarily for those students
interested in electronics and two-
way, amateur, short-wave com-
Licensed by the Federal Com-
munications Commission under
the call-letters K6iPA, the club
set up an Amateur Radio Station
in the electronic shop where only
members had access to it.
At the meetings held every
other week, theory and code
sessions were practiced and
members planned a field trip to
a new station in operation.
ench Club members Pat Portwood, Karen Mingst, Pam
eidaw, Diana Dennis, and Sue Johnston hang travel posters
epicting the scenes of France.
SPONSORED by Mrs. Berna-
dette Stoner, the French Club
provides an opportunity to learn
of the life, culture, literature, and
customs of France. It is open to
C or better students enrolled in
a French class. This year the
French Club adopted a family
affected by D-Day operations
during World War II and pro-
vided clothing and other neces-
Testing a set that they have made, are Radio Club members Dennis Goss, Bill Cogs-
grove, John Motts, Dick Shane, Joe Quint, Jim Foster, Doug Ford, Jack Frazier, and Bob
Mrs. Elsie Hunsicker discusses with students Bob Moore and Steve Boss the proof of a trigonometry formula and its application.
HREADIN' RITIN' and 'RlTHMETlC"!!
ln the days of the little red school house, courses were not
much more involved than this. Students learned their ABC's and
that two plus two equals four, but the average student
advanced no further than the elementary grades, so could not
explore more advanced courses.
Today, at Arcadia High School, the majority of the students
are, or have been enrolled in Algebra and Geometrry. Students
of greater mathematical ability continue with Algebra ll, Trigo-
nometry and Mathematics Analysis.
lt is felt that a course in mathematics can be meaningful to
a student only if he first has proper preparation and background
for it. lt is for this reason that a student is required to have at
least a grade of "C" for both semesters in one course before
proceeding to the next.
Students who do not plan to enter college may enroll in a
year of General Mathematics. This course is designed to
acquaint the student with practical uses of mathematics and to
allow the student to become more familiar with the fundamen-
tals of number concepts. The course strives to increase Profi-
ciency in basic arithmetic fundamentals and operations, provide
a wide variety of life situations in which mathematics plays a
part, and encourages the student to become familiar with how
to manage these situations. lt stimulates, through practical
usage of mathematics, the more capable student to take more
advanced courses in this field.
Algebra I includes all maior topics: formulas, equations,
graphs, fractions, and radicals. The fundamental processes of
addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division are applied in
the various fields of algebra. The ultimate expectation of the
course is that the student will be able to formulate and solve
equations of the second degree at the conclusion of the course.
Plane Geometry is open to those students who have com-
pleted Algebra l with a grade of "C" or better. The course is
concerned with polygons and circles and the facts, measure-
ments, and relationships concerning them. The elementary con-
cepts of co-ordinate geometry and numerical trigonometry are
introduced at the end of the year to illustrate that arithmetic,
algebra, geometry, and trigonometry are integrated parts of
field of mathematics.
Students wishing to continue in mathematics may enrol
Algebra ll, a continuance of the first Year course. The col
advances the understanding of the number systems, furtF
the students' understanding of functional relationships
develops techniques and concepts necessary for the fourth y
of college preparatory mathematics.
Trigonometry is a one-semester course, which includes
study of solutions of triangles and explores the relationship
the various trigonometric functions. The primary obiective i
prepare the student to use trig as a tool in the study of hig
mathematics. A secondary obiective is to enable the studen
integrate geometry and algebra and to understand the b
continuity of all topics in mathematics.
Students who have completed trig continue with Solid i.
Analytic Geometry, also a one-semester course. Given during
third quarter, solid geometry emphasizes the classification of
various solids and the determination of their areas and volun-
Analytic geometry, given during the fourth quarter, emphas
the application of algebraic process to geometric topics.
objective is to enable students to develop their ability to visc
ize spatial relationships. lt is important that students learn to
algebra, geometry, and trigonometry in the process of analy
An Accelerated Math program is offered for studentj
outstanding ability and interest. Students take Algebra
Geometry in grades eight and nine. ln high school they stl
Algebra ll in the tenth grade. ln eleventh grade the first seme
course is Trigonometry, followed by Elementary Functions.
The central theme is a study of functions: polynom
exponential, and logarithmic. The material is standard a
familiar, but the treatment is more modern and rigorous than
students have heretofore met.
The senior year for the accelerated class is Math Analy
lt extends trigontmetry, analytic geometry and introduces cal
lus. lt also includes Matrix Algebra.
un o a
or Mrs Stoner s French ll students pucker up while practic
French nasal sounds
LEARNING a foreign language opens new
horizons to students and brings them into direct
contact with another culture.
Careers in the field of foreign service trade
and civil service offer positions to qualified as-
pirants who have mastered languages other than
their own. Professions such as law, medicine,
and pharmacy require some knowledge of other
Taken at the high school level, foreign lang-
uages prepare the student for entrance into col-
lege and for further language instruction.
Realizing the importance of languages, Ar-
cadia offers four years of four languages -
French, Spanish, German, and Latin.
The first year is an introductory to verbs,
grammar, vocabulary, translation, and reading.
Elementary conversation and simple classroom
procedures are conducted in the foreign lang-
Continuing, second year courses place more
emphasis on reading, translation, and conver-
sation. Students increase their aural-oral and
reading-writing skills. The understanding of
the cultural, historical, and geographical aspects
of the different speaking worlds is continued.
Third year courses emphasize reading com-
prehension and conversation. ln French lll text-
books include short stories and complete books,
both classic and modern. German literature is
added to the third year course of German as
well as speeches and book reports.
Prose authors are read-mainly Cicero and
Ovid-in Latin lll, Spanish Ill emphasizes more
specialized work in conversation, literature,
grammar, and cultural material. Essay writing
is used in connection with grammar in all third
year language courses.
Playing an important part in the mastering of a foreign language is the
language lab. Visiting the lab 'frequently,A students have the opportunity
to listen to foreign speakers and to practice enunciation and pronunciation
by repeating phrases and answering questions.
Only the more advanced language students
are channeled into fourth year courses.
Whatever the student's purpose may be for
taking a foreign language, it is the desire and
the aim of the foreign language department to
train the student so that at the completion ofthe
course he will have gained a certain degree of
verbal fluency which will enable him to function
in the understanding of grammatical concepts, in
reading proficiency, and in a knowledge of the
Apache Spirit Bzzilalem Imfil
Bringing the team out of the huddle during the El Monte football game are the Apache spirit
FRESH FROM A SUMMER CONFERENCE h
at the University of Redlands, Arcadia's vi
cious cheerleaders introduced several new y
to students. Including some acrobatics, Ja
Goldberg, Judy Wagner, Mike Lauder, Gil J
dan, and Mike Farago won the blue ribbon
their division at the conclusion of the conferen
Arcadia's cheerleaders also participated
the annual Arcadia-Monrovia exchange
sembly. This assembly, which is iudged
spirit and conduct as a part of the points tow
the Cross Town Trophy, was the first mandat
assembly to be held this year. The assem
helped to instill friendly rivalry before
Apache-Wildcat football game.
Leading yells from a microphone, M
Lauder was the first Head Cheerleader to
elected as such by the students as a whole. B
interested tried out for head cheerleader in
preliminaries. Election of the Head Cheerlea
was then held first, which allowed other can
dates to run for regular positions.
Supporting school spirit throughout the year at rallies, football and basketball games are cheerleaders
Gil Jordan, Janet Goldberg, Mike Lauder, Head Cheerleader, Judy Wagner, ancl Mike Farago.
ztlmsiaym Among Sjyecfafom.
ERFORMING to the lively strains of
"Fight Song" played by the pep
cl, the songleaders, attired in gold
ted skirts and sweaters, led the pep
mblies, rallies, and cheers for
racticing diligently at band camp
ng the summer in order to perfect
ry movement were songleaders Mi-
le Lesh, head, Charlene Blaney, Becky
tow, Lori Dahl, Sandy Manker, and
idy Metzgar. They were chosen by
ents after passing screening.
uring the football season the annual
hange day with Monrovia was held
Nov. 9. Songleaders, along with the
rleaders, the pep-commissioner, and
ent body president, attended a pep
mbly at Monrovia to help further
able cross-town rivalry between the
wice during the year, the girls car-
d signs for the Apache Band. At the
Vlonte football game, they helped to
it out the vote" for the state elec-
1 by carrying signs proclaiming
O-T-E". They also carried the open-
banner for the West Arcadia Band
iew Nov. 17.
"All Hail!" Climaxing the Homecoming game, current songleaders and those of past years lead the
alma mater at the conclusion of the tilt with the Pasadena Bulldogs.
With smiling enthusiasm, Michele Lesh, Becky Bostow, Candy Metzgar, and gold uniforms worn every Friday were a familiar reminder for Ar-
Charlene Blaney, Sandy Manker, and Lori Dahl, Apache songleaders, cadians to back their teams.
led the student body in supporting Arcadia's athletics. Red pom-poms
Apache Azzxilimfies, Adding Color and Sp
Solo muiorette Karen Kirmse
added spark to football games
and parades with intricate rou-
1962-63 Apache Medicine Man
was Steve Contopulos.
Carrying the Arcadia banner in the Long Beach Parade are Apache
Jill Johnson, Kay Davis, Sue Johnston, head, Janet Lawson, Rose
Laura Shivonen, Vicki Dietz, Pam Weidaw, and Marti Heimdahl.
cesses marched in front of the band at football games and parades
PROVIDING a touch of splen-
dor and brilliance to Arcadia
Hig.h School's marching units,
were the auxiliaries: the solo
Majorette, Princesses, and Flag
Their duties consisted of
marching with the Apache Band
at football games and various
parades. Highlighting the sea-
son was the 1963 Tc
of Roses Parade Jan. 1
included the West Arcadia,
Whittier, Chaffee, Huntington
Park, and Long Beach Parades.
Steve Contopulos, the Medi-
cine Man, added a touch of at-
mosphere by leading the foot-
'ball team onto the field, and
assisting the cheerleaders.
Adding spirit and color to football games and parades, while Nancy Lyke, Lynne Runyon, Carol Regel, and kneeling, Head Fl
wearing gray and white costumes, are the Apache Flag Girls, left Girl, Diane Geary,
to right, Linda Kay, Lynn Schwartz, Carol Piwonka, Nancy Paslaqua,
M iVV I ig A L SV
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nm-Toms Entertainer! During HaMTime Show.
PLENDOR AND SHOWMANSHIP are added
e half-time activities of each home game by
dia High School's Tom Tom Girls, one of
hern CaIifornia's outstanding drill teams.
ssorized with Indian designs, the Tom Toms
hed in either their white or new red uni-
-Accompanying the Apache Band, under the
:tion of Ron Hoar and Miss Marcia Peterson,
Tom Girls performed unique precision drills.
-aditional part of the Homecoming festivities
ie Tom Toms presentation of "Cherokee", an
entic Indian dance.
Lor the eighth consecutive year, Arcadia
tols marching units hosted the West Arcadia
ational Band Review, Nov. I7. Earlier in
year, the girls won first place honors in the
rnarnent of Bands at Chaffey, Oct. I3, the
ttier College Homecoming Parade, Oct. 20,
the Huntington Park Christmas Tree Lane
de, Dec. I.
esplendent in a magnificent Indian chief-
s war bonnet of red and white feathers, and
ring a red velvet costume, Head Tom Tom
Diana Donnelly, led the drill team in all
ormances. She was assisted by Bev Beck-
, Right Guide, and Loretta Hildreth, Left
Head Tom Tom Girl, Diana Donnelly, has her headdress adiusted by Tom Tom sponsor, Miss Marcia
Hosting the Nov. 17th West Arcadia Parade, Tom Tom Girls perform skillful maneuvers and hand
Apache Bama' Czzlmimzteci yea
Directing with his baton and
wearing his tall white and gold
shako, Apache Drum Maior Jim
Falk led the band in all parades
and half-time performances. Af-
ter a year's apprenticeship as
assistant, the tall senior became
Arcadia's Drum Maior.
Playing an arrangement of "June ls Bustin' out all over,"
the band and auxiliaries marchecl in front of the Arcadia
float "June Bride" in the Rose Parade Jan. l.
1962-63 band members are: Robert Agee, Michael Ames,
Sharon Anderson, Robert Augenstein, David Baker, John
Ballance, Richard Beal, James Bennett, Richard Bersch,
Brian Billing, Ida Birney, Lauren Black, Rudolph Blum,
Thomas Burton, William Butler, Robert Caveney, John
Cochran, John Cramner, Mary Curtis, Ronald
Patrick Dawson, Patrick Dean, Sally Doolan, Bruce
bise, James Falk, Maureen Farrell, Lawrence
Joan Follstad, Derek Foster, Judith Foster, Tom
Frank Gale, George Gale, Jeffrey Gathers, Harvey G
man, Dudley Green, Robert Greeve, Frank Griggs, Wil
Halpenny, Frank Hibbs, Philip Hiestand, David John
Michael Jones, Dennis Kelley, Martin Kindle, Sa
om by Leading Arcadia Float in Rose Pa1'aa'e.
es, Kenneth Koch, Margaret La Patka, Kenneth La
Paul Leonhart, Carolsue Linderman, Kenneth Lind-
Elarlene Longenecker, John Lucas, Beverly MacKin-
regory Mathieu, Richard Mattingly, Buddy McCabe,
McGuown, Larry Middlebrook, Richard Moon, Keith
y Diana Nauman James Opel Dean Pederson
E Petty, Deborah Polpe, Donna Reedy, Stuart Roach,
Robin, William Roeder, Laurann Schurr, Jimmie
Shelnutt, Russell Simpson, John Sinclair, Charles Smith,
Margo Smith, Michael Snavely, Robert Spurlock, Fred
Stearns, Gregory Stevens, Jeffrey Stevens, Tom Taylor,
David Thomas, William Thomas, David Thorne, Richard
VonBauer, Tom Wadley, Bruce Wallace, Kim Wallace,
Merlin Watson, Peter Wellman, Ronny West, Scott Wilcox,
Ronald Wolf, Linda Wortendyke, and Willard Yoder.
HIGHLIGHTING a successful
year, Arcadia's Apache band
marched in the 74th Annual
Tournament of Roses Parade in
Pasadena, Jan. l.
Beginning a winning season,
the band took first in their divi-
sion at the Chaffey High School
Tournament of Bands in Octo-
ber. Later that month, the band
repeated its award-winning per-
formance at the Whittier College
Homecoming parade at which
they received first place ratings.
Early in November the band,
along with the Drill Team, host-
ed' the West Arcadia Parade, but
were not in competition.
At the 22nd Annual All-West-
ern Band Review held in Long
Beach at the end of November,
the band placed third.
On Dec. l the band ranked
second behind top-ranked
Grossmont in the Huntington
Park Christmas Parade.
Ronald Hour completed his fourth year Gf
director of Marching Band and Concert Band
yyemblier andarorfy fir Student Body.
"Smog City Strugglers-" Pete Weiss, Jim Vawter, Den-
nis Riley, and John Richardson - took top honors at
the Senior Talent Assembly presenting blue-grass music.
VARIOUS ASSEMBLIES were presents
to and by the student body. Key Cl
sponsored a "Career Day," at whi
several speakers discussed fields of ir
terest. The faculty-varsity basketba
game added a light touch, Feb. l.
Local talent was exhibited at con
petitive assemblies where the best acl
represented their class in an all scho
assembly. Professional groups also pe
formed before the Apaches.
Attendance at assemblies becan'
mandatory this year. Under this syste
all class periods were shortened and tvs.
assemblies were presented.
Combining humor with 'folk songs, 'The Countrymen" entertained before the
students in a fall assembly.
"Illegal Play!" Cub Conover gestures as he blows the whistle on Marietta Vollng by f1PPlUUSe 700k Plf1Ce in 59P0"Gfe Gssembll-'25 with Cf0WnlnQ5 bY
Viola, Don Hewitt, Richard Carroll, and Albert Acton during the faculty GlUdY5 WUTEVPOUSB-
Reigmng as co-holders of the King Briar Patch title for 1963, Jim
and Gary Schmitt were crowned as the varsity casabaman with the hairiest
Amzdirz yH0lr!5 Trophies fir Seventh Year.
A KALEIDOSCOPE of activities are available
at Arcadia High School. Extra-curricular activities,
certain electives, and clubs all provide an oppor-
tunity to exercise talent and pursue interest.
Enthusiastic spectators cheered at football
games in chilling weather. Apaches also sup-
ported their other teams, such as basketball and
spring sports. High point of the fall season was
the Homecoming game, parade, and dance.
For the first time Arcadia students produced
an all-school musical. Singing, dancing, acting,
and working backstage in production contrib-
uted to the presentation of Lil' Abner.
In an all-school talent assembly, the three
classes competed against each other. Upper-
classmen beat heads together and strained
muscles to win the Junior-Senior Competition.
Electives provided an opportunity for students
to express their individual talents and interests.
Senior and Junior Jesters provided entertainment
for Arcadians during the year with their varied
drama productions. In coniunction with Girls'
League, the homemaking department organized
a fashion show for Apache co-eds late in March.
The work of art students was commended in
such competition as the Bullock's Scholastic Art
Contest. Continuing traditionally fine perform-
ances, debators represented Arcadia very well
in local, state, and national tourneys.
Music students produced Handel's "Messiah"
and performed at various civic functions. All
these groups are featured in other sections of the
Marching in the Rose Parade highlighted a
successful year for the Arcadia marching band.
Tom-Toms, another marching unit, performed
during half-time at football games and rated
high in area competition.
Classroom work was supplemented, careers
investigated, intricacies of politics discovered,
and hobbies pursued by the many varied clubs
on campus. The Organization section describes
each club in detail.
Social functions, such as dances, were not
forgotten by fun-living Apaches. Fifth-quarter
dances were held after home football games.
Commemorating Christmas and Valentine's Day,
Apache couples attended semi-formal dances.
Student body election results were also an-
nounced at a dance. For juniors and seniors the
last and best social affair of the season was,
naturally, the Prom.
Whether investigating a career, developing a
talent, pursuing an interest, just having fun, or a
combination of all four, Arcadia students had 'a
wide range of activities from which to choose.
SINCE its inception three years
ago, the Sportsmanship Trophy
has been in the Arcadia trophy
case. The trophy was established
to promote friendly rivalry be-
tween Arcadia and Monrovia
after their separation.
Basis for the award is con-
duct, courtesy, and spirit at all
sports events. Judging is done
by a committee from each
school. Arcadia's representatives
this year were John Kolar, Ath-
letic Commissioner, Joe Giovan-
nini, Student Body President, and
WET DID IT AGAIN! Arcadia
has now won the Cross-Town
Athletic Trophy for eight con-
Points are awarded by the
coaches in every sport in which
both teams are in competition.
At the ends of the year, points are
totaled and the trophy awarded.
The winning school' than holds
the trophy throughout the next
yecm ,y..,,, . ..,.y S S. ,
g Arcadia. won both these tro-
phies on the basis of the l96I-
i962,scho.oI year. . I
Albert E. Acton, Assistant Princi-
Royal Cow! Rezgned Over Pre-Game Acfifzfifi
BEAUTIFUL QUEEN Cl-lARLEl
BLANEY lforegroundl reignl
over the ' 1962 Homecomiu
Dance. Wearing a whife sa
, full length formal, Charlene w
accompanied by princesses ll
Janet Goldberg, seniory Ma
Ann Holmes, sophomore, a
Jean Poole, iunior. The crox
bearer was Ken Gex.
Time, amz' Ezghth Anmm! Homecoming Damce.
upon an Indian drum, Head Tom Tom Girl Diana Donnelly, leads the Princ-
and Tom Tom Girls in the traditional rendition of "Cherokee".
the Homecoming theme, the I.C.C. float symbolizes all honors won by
s in every field.
Leading the Homecoming parade around the track atop a 1928 fire
engine, past and present song and cheerleaders make their traditional
STARTING with an after school pep
assembly, the 1962 Homecoming festivi-
ties began. Class officers played the
song and cheerleaders in a mock foot-
ball game to help build spirit before the
game against the Pasadena Bulldogs.
At three o'clock, decorating of the cars,
I.C.C. Float, and Girls' Gym began.
Homecoming royalty were presented
to the spectators during the pre-game
parade beginning at 7 o'clock.
Climaxing the day, the annual Home-
coming Dance was held in the Girls'
,, 3 .
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'ristmas Royalty Reignecz' 01267 "Mi5i!eZ0e Magic."
HMISTLETOE MAGIC," The 1962 ChrisT- . ,
mas ball, was presenTed by Kiowas and I
Senior Men's Club, Wednesday evening,
Dec. 19. From 8:30 To 11:30 p.m. ap-
proximciTely 250 couples danced To mu-
sic of The Blue NoTes. EIaboraTe decora-
Tions of holiday red and green adorned
The Girls' Gym.
Reigning over The dance was Her
MaiesTy Sandy Manker and her royal
courT: Senior Princess Judy Wagner, Jun-
ior Princess Jo Ann BIyTh, and Sopho-
more Princess Kafhy Gail. Escorfs of The
ChrisTmas royaITy were officers of Senior
Q., 1' in 'il' ff - IR,
SENIOR PRINCESS, JUDY WAGNER CHRISTMAS QUEEN, SANDY MANKER
JUNIOR PRINCESS, JO ANN BLYTH
K .4 I
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SOPHOMORE PRINCESS, KATHY GAIL
Li'l Abner Wars First School Musical.
Daisy Mae lJaneT Lawsonl hopefully hugs her cafch, Li'l Ab-
ner Uohn Strandl.
Sfupifyin' Jones IMarTy Kirbyl poses while ll-rl Marryin' Sam IMike Hollandl, Pappy
92 Yokum IDick Haggertyl, andi Mayor Dawgmeat iAlan Henclersonl admire her cur-
"And don'T you forget if!" roars General Bullmoose lGary Rynessl aT Apas
sioncna von Climax lSheryl Ullmanl before They leave for Dogpafch.
DURING MAY The curTain rose on Li'l Abner,
The firsT all-school musical producTion aT Arcadia.
The play replaced Three TradiTional presen-
TaTions: senior play, Talent show and Pops
Receiving scripTs aT The end of January,
more Than 300 sTudenTs compeTed for parTs in
The open audiTions during February. Follow-
ing selecTion of The lOO member casT, afTer-
school rehearsals began immediaTely.
STarring in The musical were JaneT Lawson,
as Daisy Mae and John Sfranol as Li'l Abner.
OTher feaTured acTors included Judy Wagner,
Mammy Yokum, Dick Haggerfy, Pappy Yokum,
and Mike Holland, Marryin' Sam.
Various faculTy members also volunTeered
To parTicipaTe in The producTion of The play. In
coniuncTion wiTh sTudenT direcTors Vicki Draper
and STeve Carlson, R. O. Wilson direcTed The
play. H. L. Gex handled The sTage crew, and
Mrs. Hazel Reegler, The publiciTy campaign.
Charles McCulloch was in charge of make-
up. Mrs. RuTh.Lubin, Earl Anders, Donald Nord-
vold, and William Jokkel worked TogeTher on
seT design and consTrucTion of The props. James
NeumeisTer direcTed The vocal music and Gordon
Sandford The insTrumenTal. AlberT E. AcTon
served as coordinaTor of all The commiTTees.
TYPIFYING The Theme of
"Romance and Roses" for The
i963 SweeThearT Dance was a
mobile of hearTs suspended
from The cenTer of The Talse
ceiling of red and whiTe crepe
ATmosphere for The dance,
held Feb. 15 in The Girls' Gym,
was provided by The music of
The Blue NoTes.
Members of Key Club, spon-
sors of The dance, escorTed The
Queen and her courT To The
ROYALTY for This year's
dances were eIecTed in OcTober
by The boys. Seniors voTed for
eleven girls, wiTh The co-ed re-
ceiving The mosT voTes chosen
Prom Queen. FirsT runner-up
reigned as Homecoming Queen,
second, Queen of The ChrisT-
mas Ball, and Third, SweeThecirT
Girls in The fifTh Through
eighTh posiTions were Prom
princesses. Homecoming, ChrisT-
mas, and SweeThearT senior
princesses were ninTh, TenTh,
and eIevenTh runner-ups, re-,
Junior and sophomore boys
voTed for Three co-eds To be
Their class princesses in The
some order as The seniors, ex-
cluding The Prom.
0 in r
ELECTION of "Mr. Ugly", The
of The annual Backwards
ce begins wiTh each club
-.ing a candidaTe.
he week before The dance,
candidaTes' names are
red on uniquely decorafed
les. These boTTles are seT
in The rally courT, and sTu-
Ts voTe by dropping money
he boTTle of Their choice.
e candidaTe whose boTTle
ains The mosT money is
sen as "Mr. Ugly". AT The
ce he is given a bouqueT of
eTables and escorTed To The
ne by The Girls' League
.idenT. The runners-up are
-rTed by oTher Girls' League
T press Time, "Mr. Ugly" had
Modeling The sleepwear They made are Diane Out To a Parisian nighTclub are Lynn OTTerbein, John
Frandsen, Cheryl Henderson and Sandy Shanley, and Ginger Malmrose.
lJohn Lucanl and Jill lJan Allenl waTch The clown lJohn
mimic The ballerina lSue EdmisTonl aT The Backwards Dance
BEGINNING THE YEAR wiTh
The TradiTional Big-LiTTle SisTer
picnic, Girls' League sTrove To
inTeresT girls of Arcadia High
wiTh many varied acTiviTies.
These acTiviTies included The
Backwards Da nce, MoTher-
DaughTer BanqueT, Chrisfmas
Tea, a Fashion Show, and The
WhiTe Cane Drive.
AT The ChrisTmas Tea, old
acquainTances were renewed be-
Tween The sTudenTs and alumni.
During The WhiTe Cane Drive,
money was collecTed Tor The
blind Through The Kiwanis Club.
"Under The Big Top" was The
Theme of The annual Backwards
Dance, and The cosTumes ranged
from The ring masTer To lions,
Tigers, and clowns.
A special skiT depicTing The
lives and duTies of moThers was
a porTion of The enTerTainmenT
aT The annual MoTher-DaughTer
Banquet The banqueT also
TeaTured singing by The Chan-
Teurs, a medley of songs played
on The piano by Sheryl Ullman,
and a TribuTe To moThers in The
form of a reading by' KaThy
European resorT sTyles were
spoTlighTed during The Girls'
League Fashion Show when The
Homemaking classes modeled
The cloThes They had made.
OTher evenTs sponsored by
The Girls' League were an as-
sembly TeaTuring careers of in-
TeresT To The girls in The sTudenT
body, and The acTiviTies of The
various commiTTies which per-
form such funcTions as keeping
The campus clean and nominaT-
ing The "FriendliesT Girls" of
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NOLlAS" enhanced The romanTic
aTmosphere of The 1963 Junior-
Senior Prom. To The music of
Don Ricardo, couples danced aT
The eleganT Los Angeles Turf
Organizing The formal affair
were iuniors Sheryl Ullman and
Russ Williams. Junior dues
helped defray The cosTs of The
lasT social fling for seniors be-
Queen Rebecca Bosfow lcenferl reigned in
maiesfic beauty, attended by princesses
ll-rl Carole Piwonka, Candace Metzgar,
Michele Lesh, and Judifh Walker,
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ii, to students Carol lrons and Thorne Binnings.
g MYSTERIES of the biological and physical world
are explored in a variety of one-year courses which
comprise the high school science program. Each course
gg. strives to help the science student better understand the
physical and bi lo 'cal environment of the universe.
Offered to 7 tudents, General Biology includes
Sunits on conserve' , hurncfftgiology and an introduc-
my the animal and plant kingdoms. This course
EQ , incxlfdes first aid and sa , and a study of the dele-
3 K teriou' effects of alcohol a H narcotics.
. A ced Bioloqgi is as a college prep
3 wbboratoryQs urse, rn ing he cience requirement in
Q33 subi t content and ldbo atory which is demanded
3 t y m Qlieggi and uive ities. This course is geared
' Tigrxthe s dent N3-go intends to maior or minor in the
fieldsbof icalfsR?ence, veterinary medicine, zoology,
gb ?bgtJa'FYEEXgener agriculture, or forestry. The course is
lgso me ingfLiFst.o th?fQnscientious non-college prep
is student wh Ehas. a sincere interest in biology.
Pg, a 'cobilege igfgp la atory course offered' to
sengnrs, 132553 a systemati It udy of the plant king-
Y dom with 'exmpha ' on Taborgtdmf study and applica-
tions 'ai botarq in g Hellas of conservation, forestry,
Grd hoihultura , 555
ss, in A
'Q' , il: ic ls
Chemistry instructor Russel Bovie demonstrates characteristics of electron beams or "cathode rays"
Designed primarily for those intending to go on
to higher education, Chemistry meets the requirements
of the University of California, as does Physics. The
content of the course is geared for those who may take
further courses in' college chemistry and thus contains
many topics which will provide a firm foundation in
It is also designed for other college preparatory
students who are not primarily interested in chemistry,
but who feel the course would be of value in other
fields. Students enrolled in chemistry should have as
firm a background in science and mathematics as
Physics is a course designed for seniors who wish
to obtain a more thorough understanding of basic
physical principles and of the methods which scientists
use in their work. Basic principles are observed in action
in lab work. Mathematics is used in much of the work,
and it is expected that the student will be able to use
algebra and geometry.
As an elective, Applied Science provides a general
background and understanding of the physical sciences
including physics, geology, chemistry, and astronomy.
This course will be of interest to the student who does
not intend to use it to meet college entrance requirements
as a laboratory science course.
Advanced Biology student Gary Sparks, examines minute organ ofa frog while
instructor Walter LaGier skillfully continues dissection for class observation.
. ,,,, iw
Physics students Nancy Lyke and Jim Oswald work with a doorbell
timer and a roller skate cart, loaded with bricks, in order to discover
the relationship between force
mass, and acceleration.
Performing preliminary steps in an experiment involving growth of plants are Botany students Janet
Alcorn, Carol Williams, and Larry Galeotti.
President Phil Bosl, capably aided by Vice-President Derald Sidler, worked hard to
lead the Senior class through an outstanding year of successful activities.
SENIORS, led by President Phil Bosl, re
resented by the Senior Council, and guid
by sponsor Gerald Rayl, have concluded th
final year at Arcadia High School.
Choosing the Senior Gitt, planning t
Teacher Appreciation Dinner, Baccalaurea
Commencement, the Senior Assembly, and ord
ing caps and gowns and senior announceme
'were only a few of the Seniors' numero
Juniors honored Seniors with "Moonli
and Magnolias", the ninth annual Prom, h
at the Los Angeles Turf Club.
Highlighting and climaxing the event-till
year was the All-Night Party at Disneyla
planned and carried out by enthusiastic paren
IN AN EFFORT to make the 1963 ARCADI
a more complete document, activities of Seni
have been included. Only those students w
reported club activities were included in t
ln addition, although some students
have participated in more than three activiti
they were asked to list only their three rn
Senior sponsor Gerald Rayl, Recording Secretary Ginger Malmrose, and
Corresponding Secretary Anne Waterhouse lay plans for the All-Night Party.
IIUQSUIEI' 'Xuy IJKIVID ULLUUIIID IUI LJII JCFIIVI IUIIRIDI VVIIIIC IIIDIUIILJII
Jill Schlesinger keeps her scrapbook of Senior activities up to date.
won' Honor Gold Sea! Graduates.
TWENTY-NINE SENIORS are to be
congratulated for 'having completed
Gold Seal requirements at the close of
first semester. This is the largest num-
ber of students in the history of Arcadia
High school to earn this honor by the
end of the fifth semester.
The coveted seal is affixed to the
graduate's diploma, signifying that he
has achieved outstanding academic
Several other seniors are expected to
be graduated Gold Seal by meeting the
final requirements at the close of the
To qualify as a Gold Seal graduate,
a student must have been a member
of the California Scholarship Federation
for four out of six semesters, including
one in the senior year. Membership in
C.S.F., based on a grade average, is
not automatic, students must make
COLLIER ALICE COVELL DIANA DONNELLY SALLY DOOLAN STEVEN ERIE SHIRLEY FISKE DOUGLAS FORD
IBILL HARVEY CAROL JUSENIUS JANET LAWSON DIANE LICH MARLENE NANCY LYKE MARY LYLE
BEVERLY DALE PAT MILAZZO ROBERT MILTON JIM OPEL JAMES QSWALD TOM RASMUSSEN
XRTIN ROYSHER JOHN SHANLEY JANET SYPHERS JOE WALKER JOYCE WARD JUDY WRIGHTMAN RICHARD WINSLOW
Senzom Complete Four Szzcceuj
BETTY JO ACHI
mm at Arcadia Hzgla School
JOE ACHILLES: Forensics, Jr. Red
Pres.: Chanteurs. LEWIS AKINS:
otball, V Tennis, JV C.C. EARL AL-
JV Golf, German Club.
ALEXANDER: Arkettes. ELIZABETH
DN: GAA. LYN ALLRED: House of
entatives, A Cappella, G.L. Forum.
D ALPERT: Radio Club. CAROLYN
T: Spanish Club. MICHAEL AMES:
ng and Concert Band. JOEL AM-
: Forensics, Sec.: Jr. Statesmen,
Science Club, THOMAS ANDER-
Sr. Men's Club, House of Repre-
ves, Latin Club.
ANDERSON: Scholarship Club,
's Club, Swim Team. LINDA AN-
: Tom Toms, A Cappella, Jr. Red
D ANDERSON: JV Tennis. EVELYN
Arkettes. ANNETTE ARELANES:
Club. JAMES ARMSTRONG:
ARCADIAN STAFF MEMBERS, Nancy Lyke, Chris Nordvold, and Bonnie Karlquisf work diligently in an
effort to meet the April I deadline for turning in all pages.
DONALD AXLUND: V Football, German
Club. LINDA AYLMER: Orchesis II, Pres.:
Duchesses, Arkettes. STEPHEN BABAJIAN:
JV Football, V Swim Team, Glee Club.
WILLIAM BAILEY: Forensics, Science Club.
KENNETH BAKER: V. Track, Pep Comm.,
DONALD AXLUND LINDA AYLMER ,qc STEPHEN BABAJIAN RICHARD BACON
LEMOYNE BAILEY WILLIAM BAILEY KENNETH BAKER LORNA BALDWIN
Class of '63 Numbers 691.
JAMES BENNETT: Marching Band. RICH-
ARD BENNETT: Jr. Jesfers.
STEPHANIE BERKY. JAMES BERRY: V Track.
WILLIAM BANCROET: V Tennis. SUSAN
BANTA. JOHN BARDIN: V Football, Bas-
ketball and Track, Leflrermerfs Club.
RICHARD BARDIN: V Track and Basket-
MARSHA BATTANY. CONSTANCE BAX-
TER. CAROL BAXTER. LINDA BAY: Seh-
capas, Orchesis II.
KAREN BECKEI.. BEVERLY BECKWITH: Tom
Toms, Warankas. DOUGLAS BELCHER,
Pradicing shorthand characters, Carol Nurse builds u
her speed and accuracy in Taking dictation.
LYNN DEKKY ani-mum DIHQCLLI vvuwur U-DDL... E A - --'--- A
IDA BIRNEY WILLIAM BLACKSHEAR JUDITH BLAIR
LYNN BERRY: Sehcapas. WENDY BIDDLE:
A Cappella, Sehcapas. BRIAN BILLING:
Marching Band. IDA BIRNEY: Concert and
Marching Band, Jr. Slatesmen, Sec., Wel-
fare Comm. JUDITH BLAIR: Aowakiyas.
CHARLENE BLANEY: Songleader, Biology
Club, Pres, Sr. Council. PATRICK BLEND-
ERMAN: Frosh Baseball, Capt.
Seniom Plan fir Future
'W '1EEERElf-ELUIIIIW ANDREW BLYTH
CAROLYN BODILY ROGER BOETTGER PAMELA BONDS STEVEN some CANDACE BOONE
Accelerated Clemey Of
MARK BORGATTA. JOHN BORK: JV Ten-
nis, Jr. Jesfers. WAYNE BOSECKER: C
Football. PHILIP BOSL: Sr. Class Pres., Key
Club, VP, Pres, Sr. Men's Club.
REBECCA BOSTOW: Orchesis l, Aowaki-
yas, House of Representatives. SYLVIA
BOWER: Watankas. MERRILLY BOXER: GL
Forum. JAMES BOYDEN: Science Club.
ANNETTE BRAGIA. PATRICIA BRANDT:
Tomckiyas, Treas. JOAN BRESNAN: Sci-
ence Club, Sec., GL Forum, House of Rep-
resentatives. BONNIE BRITTON: Tom
Toms, House of Representatives, Watan-
RICHARD BROCK: Swim Team. SHARON
BROCKIE: Sehcczpas. CAROL BRODHEAD:
Orchesis I, Aowckiyas. RAYMOND BRO-
DOUGLAS BRONSON: CC, B Track. KEN-
NETH BROWN: Concert Band and Orches-
tra, Sr. Men's Club, Science Club, VP.
PAULINE BROWN. ROBERT BROWNE: Let-
termen's Club, CC.
ore Detailed and Thorough Study.
SUZANNE BRUNS. MARY BRUSTMAN
Watankos, Duchesses, Orchesis I.
LAURA BRYANT. JAMES BUNT: Pep Club
"Learning on the Job" is the motto of -the Work Edu- AS STEPHEN BURCHBY: V Football and Swim-
cation program for students. John Daveluor files books ming- VIRGINIA BURNAP.
at the District Library.
NANCY BURNS: A.S.B. Corres. Sec., Ad
visory Council, Jr. Class Treas. CHRISTO-
PHER BURTON, BARBARA BUSH: Duchess-
es. VICKIE BUSH: Kiowa, AFS, GL Council.
ELAINE CAINES: Tom Toms, Orchesis I.
MARILYN CAINES: Orchesis Il, Watan-
kus, Ski Club. KATHRYN CALAMIA: Ar-
kettes. BETTY CALLAHAN: Marching and
Concert Band, Aowakiyas, Orchesis I.
1.1 """'Z ' "l
-L.. A . T ,N . 4?
.. ,L is, '- ".. of
- L 'P , 22.7-541
-'H A fi
Miss Catherine Learned, veteran English instructor, lectures to her class on the transitional develop-
ment of English literature from the Norman Conquest to the Renaissance period.
CONSTANCE CANTWELL: OI'Cl'18SlS ll. CARROLL: A Cappella, Glee Club, PAUL
DAVID CAREY: V Football, Leltermens CASEY: Leiiermerfs Club, JV Football, V
Club. STEPHEN CARLSON: Executive Baseball,
Council, V Football, Ski Club. KATHLEEN
CONSTANCE CANTWELL DAVID CAREY SHARON CARLSEN STEPHAN CARLSQN
LEONARD CARMAN KATHLEEN CARROLL PAUL CASEY MARSHALL CA55iDY
MARGARET CHAFFIN. KATHLEEN CHAM-
BERS. Chanteurs, A Cappella. JAMES
CHAPMAN. ROBERT CHAPMAN: Chan-
teurs, A Cappella, V. Baseball. TRUDY
CHAPMAN: Orchestra, A Cappella, Mixed
RENEE CHAVEZ: House of Representa-
tives, Watankas, Duchesses. BARBARA
CHILCOAT. SUSAN CHURCHILL: Arkettes,
STEVEN CLARK: AFS.
DlANE CLARKE: Biology Club, Arkettes,
Tom Toms. PAULA CLEVENGER. JOHN
COCHRAN. PATRICK COFFMAN: Pep Club.
LOUISE COHEN: Pep Comm., Watankas.
JERALD COLLIER: Scholarship Club, V
Football. WILLIAM CONRAD: A Cappella.
STEPHEN CONTOPULOS: Medicine Man,
Sr. Council, Pep Comm. CAROLYN COO-
LEY: Orchesis, Forensics, German Club.
CAROLE COOPER: Orchesis ll, Aowaki-
yas, Jr. Jesters. WILLIAM COSGROVE:
Sound Crew, JV Golf, Radio Club.
Scbolmfshgbs Are Preyenzfecz' to Deyewfing Seniors
KAY COLJRTNEY ALICE COVELL MARJORIE COWAN
MICHAEL CRIPPEN MICHAEL CROW MARIE CROWLEY
PATRICIA COWAN JOHN CRANMER
NANCY CURRAN JOHN CURTIS
Honors G0 to Entlozzyiaszfic Gmclzmtes
JOHN CURTIS: Key Club, Spanish Club,
Pres., Scholarship Club. LAUREN DAHL:
Songleoder, Flag Girl, Aowckiyczs. LINDA
DAMERY: Arkefies, VP, Welfare Comm.
CAROL LYNN DANNEL: Newspaper Ecliior,
GL Council, Jr. Stotesmen. KATHI DAVER-
SON: Tom Toms, Sr. Jesfers, Sr. Advisory
Council. STAN DAVIES. V Tennis, C Foot-
ball. KAY COURTNEY: Sr. Council, A Cop-
LINDA DAME RY
pella, Sec., Tomokiyos. ALICE COVELL
Building ond Grounds Comm., Tomcikiycis
A.F.S. MARJORIE COWAN: Tom Toms
Wofcinkos, Nurses Club. PATRICIA COW-
AN: Tom Toms, Ski Club. JOHN CRAN-
MER, Marching ond Concert Bond. MICH-
AEL CRIPPEN, Sr. Council, Forensics
MICHAEL CROW: AES, MARIE CROWLEY:
Jr. Jesiers. NANCY CURRAN: Orchesis
CAROL DANIELSON CAROL LYNN DANNEL JOHN DAVELAAR
KATHI DAVERSON STAN DAVIES
KATHERINE DAVIS: Kiowa, Tom Toms, Sr.
Class Treas. KAREN DEBARD. VIOLA
DEBENEDETTO: Pep Club, Aowakiyas, Bi-
ology Club. VIRGINIA DECAMP: Tom
DIANE DECENZO: A.F.S. Jr. Red Cross
Tomakiyas. CHARLES DELEO: Pep Core
Pep Club. LINDA DELONG: Sr. Jesters
Sec., Watankas, Sec., GL, Welfare Comm.
CLAUDIA DEVORE: Tom Toms, A.F.S.,
Sei construction is an integral part of drama in-
struction. Gary Sparks prepares flats for scenery in
a forthcoming Jester play.
JOHN DEAN: V. Football, A.S.B. Treas
NANCY DEFFEBACH: Sehcapas, Pep Club
JANE DELAPENHA: Orchesis ll. CLIFFORD
DIANA DENNIS: Kiowa, French Club,
Pres., GL Program, Chair. VICKI DER-
LACHTER: Biology Club, VP, Annual Staff,
Sr. Editor, Ski Club.
PHILIP DICE VICTORIA DIETZ JAMES DIETZE JANE DILLON DARYLI- DIMIT
JULIE DODGE DIANE DONNELLY SALLY DOOLAN VICTORIA DRAPER SANDRA DRAUGHON
PHILIP DICE: V. Golf. VICTORIA DIETZ:
Apache Princess, Marching and Concert
Band, Orchestra. JANE DILLON: House of
Representatives, Selwcapas, Arkettes. DA-
RYLL DIMIT: JV Football, Jr. Jesters.
JULIE DODGE: Arkettes, Nurses Club.
DIANE DONNELLY. Tom Toms, Head, Ar-
kettes, VP and Sec., Trouveres, Sec. SALLY
DOOLAN1 Concert and Marching Band,
German Club. VICTORIA DRAPER: Sr.
Jesters, Pres., Watankas, VP, Orchesis II.
SANDRA DRAUGHON: Orcltesis I, AOWG-
kiyas, House of Representatives. ROBERT
DUNKER: Band. MICHAEL DYE: Executive
Council, Speaker of the House. NANCY
EICHORN: Seltcapos. RONALD ELLIS: Sci-
ence Club. THOMAS ELLISON: JV and V
Golf. STEPHEN ERB: Baseball. STEVEN
ERIE: Forensics, Scholarship Club.
ROBERT DUNKER LAURA DUNLAP MICHAEL DYE NANCY EICHORN DOROTHY EILAND
RONALD ELLIS THOMAS ELLISON STEPHEN ERB STEVEN ERIE RQBERT ERTMAN
ibmry Facilities Expanded
DANIEL EVANS SHARON FAGAN
sing a white rut, psycholog-y students, Thorne Binnings, CaroIe Piwonkcl, Diane Heyne,
nd Kathy Chambers, demonstrate PavIov's conditioning theory for instructor Edward
DANIEL EVANS: Concert and Marching
Band, .IV Golf. JAMES FALK: Marching
Band, Drum Maior, Key Club. MICHAEL
FARAGO: House of Representatives, Pep
Comm., Cheerleader. MAUREEN FARRELL:
Orchestra, Marching Band, Campus Pals
Comm. M-ARY ANN FEICHTMANN: Sr.
Council, Annual Staff, Activities Editory
German CIub. CAROLYN FICKAS: Watan-
MARY ANN FEICHTMANN BRUCE FERREIRA CAROLYN FICKAS
ROBERT FICKAS SUSAN FIELD MICHAEL FIELDS
Students Are N offer! 0fL0ca!j0b Ojjwingy.
JACK FOLKER: Basketball, CC. DOUGLAS
FORD: Sr. Men's Club, Radio Club, Ad-
visory Council. JACK FRAZIER: Sound
Crew, Spanish Club, Radio Club. MAR-
SHA FREEMAN: Aovvakiyas, Watankas.
MARY FURTAK: Duchesses. CATHLEEN
GAFFNEY: Tom Toms, Wafankas, Chira-
kawas. MICHAEL GAIL: Senior Council,
.IV FOOTIDGII. VIRGINIA GALBRAITH: TO-
makiyas, Future Teacher's Club.
Civics teacher, Miss Linda Pratt, reviews American economic trends for Bette Holmes and Bill Conrad
STEPHEN GALCHUTT: Swim Team. PAUL GAIL GAROFALO: Watankas, Ann UCI
GAN5. JRf: Swim Teflm- DIANNA GAR- Staff, Orchesis I. DIANE GEARY1 Flag Girl,
FIELD. Tomakiyas, Future Teachers Club. Heqdi Wgfqnkas, Pres.g Pep Comm.
PAUL GANS, JR.
Semom Gam EWEVZEUCQ by Pam'
GARY GERO JAMES GIAMBRONE GORDON GILLESPIE -lUDlTl'l Gll-l-E5PlE JOSEPH GIOVANINI
JAY GISWEIN TERESA GLEASON LANA GLENDENNING TERRY GLYNN FRANCINE GOBATIE
JAMES GIAMBRONE: Soph. Closs Treus.,
Lettermen's Club, Sr. Council. JUDITH
GILLESPIE: Wotcznkos, Orchesis II. JOSEPH
GlOVANlNI: A.S.B. Pres., Foreign Ex-
change Student, Key Club. LANA GLEN-
Throughout thenr hugh school years students take venous tests which ore requx
red for odmnsslon To the many colleges Among the mot prominent ns the
iz Work Education and Teacher Obyemfation.
WYNNE GOING. JANET GOLDBERG:
Cheerleader, Kiowa, Sr. Council. NANCY
GOOD: Orchesis I. Sehccpos. ROBERT
ERIC GRAEWINGHOLT. JAMES GRAHAM.
CAROL GRAM, SHARON GRANT: Orchesis
l, Sr. Jesfers, Aowokiycs.
JAMES GRAYSON: JV Foofboll. DUDLEY
GREEN: Key Club, Sr. Men's Club, March-
ing Bond. FRANK GREEN: LefIermen's
Club, V Foofboll. WENDY GREEN: Sehe
CATHERINE GREGG: WGIGHICGS, G.l.., Sun-
shine Comm., Orchesis I, JANET GRE-
GORY: Aowakiyos. GARY GRIEST. JEROLD
GRIFFIN: Spcxnigh Club.
GWENDA GUM: Jr. Jesfers, Arkeffes
Spanish Club. DENNIS GUMM.
STEPHAN GUYMON JULIA HACKETT ANN HALL KAREN HALL KARLA HALL
NANCY HAMBY FAYE HAMEL CRAIG HAMILTON CHARLES HARDINGE RICHARD HARDY
Seniors Become N osmlgic
STEPHAN GUYMON: Biology Club. JULIA
HACKETT: Orchesis I. KAREN HALL: To-
makiyas. FAYE HAMEL: Duchesses, Pres.:
Orchesis II, Tom Toms. CRAIG HAMILTON:
Spanish Club. CHARLES HARDINGE: Key
Club, Swim Team, Capt.: A Cappella,
Pres. ANN HARRIS: Orchesis I, Building
and Grounds Comm., AOWGKIYGS. LUCIAN
HARRIS: Sr. Men's Club, Key Club, Science
Club. TERRANCE HARRIS: JV Football.
SHARON HARRISON: Orchesis II, VP, Sr.
Jesfers, Advisory Council. WI L L I A M
HARVEY: Latin Club, Pres.: V Track,
Scholarship Club. FREDERICK HAWES:
Truck, House of Representatives, German
SHARON HARRISON XR" WILLIAM HARVEY ROBERT HAUCK FREDERICK HAWES GARY HAWTHORNE
College Aplblleezliem A re Fileel
JEFFREY HAYES: Orchestra, NANCY
HEIMBIGNER: Sr. Council. MARTHA
HEIMDAHL: Kiowa, Hist.: Apache Prin-
cess, Campus Beautiful Comm., Chair.
EDWARD HEMPEL: Pep Comm. ALLAN
HENDERSON: JV Football, Chanteurs, A
Cappella. CHERYL HENDERSON: Ski Club,
Watantkas. JANET HENNEY: Orchestra,
Welfare Comm. JOHN HERGENRATHER:
Sr. Council, House of Representatives, Let-
termen's Club. DIANE HEYNE: Orchesis
I, Aowakiyas, House of Representatives.
PAMELA HIGGINS: A Cappella, Watan-
kas, Spanish Club. LORETTA HILDRETH:
Tom Toms, Arkettes. CHRISTIE HILLS: Fo-
rensics, Tomakiyas, Sec.
A Cappella singers Chip Hardinge, Jim Terhorst and Timm Emmons rehearse with
accompanist Mary Lyle for the community Thanksgiving Service in the newly com
pleted First Presbyterian Church sanctuary
JEFFREY HAYES NANCY HEIMBIGNER MARTHA HEIMDAHL EDWARD HEMRELJI- ALLAN HENDERSON
CHERYL HENDERSON JANET HENNEY VIRGINIA HENSON JOHN HERGENRATHER VICKY HERMANN
JULIA HERMANSEN DIANE HEYNE PAMELA HIGGINS QLORETTA HILDRETH CHRISTIE HILLS
GERALD HOEFNER: Ski Club. MICHAEL
HOLLAND: Foofboll, Chcnleurs, Medicine
Mcm. PAMELA HOLLAND: Aowokiycs,
Orclwesis l, Ski Club. SUSAN HOLLANDER:
A Cappella, Orchesis II, Sehccpos. BETTE
HOLMES: Tom Toms, Wczfonkcs, Orchesis
l. PAULETTE HOLTZMAN: Pep Comm., A
Cappella, Wofonkos. PETRA HOOGENDYK:
Arkeffes, Ski Club. ROBERT HOPPER: Key
Club, LefTermen's Club, Swim Team.
GERALD HOEFNER MICHAEL HOLLAND PAMELA HOLLAND SUSAN HOLLANDER LINDA HOLLE
DANIEL HOLLINGSWORTH BETTE HOLMES PAULETTE HOLTZMAN PETRA HOOGENDYK ROBERT HOPPER
enzyme Abilitiey and Knowledge 0fSeni01'5
DAVID HQRN JUDITH HQRSTMAN KAREN HOWARD NONA HUBER MARY HUGHES
BARBARA HUNNEWELL WMAM HUNNEX PAMELA HuNs1cKER GEORGE HUNSINGER ROBERT HUNTER
DAVID HORN: Annual, Pep Comm. KAR-
EN HOWARD, A.F.S. Pres., G.L. Council,
Walankas, VP, Sec. NONA HUBER, Orche-
sis, Aowakiyas, MARY HUGHES: Duchess-
es. WILLIAM HUNNEX: Sr. Men's Club,
Scholarship Club, Forensics. PAMELA
HUNSICKER: Pep Comm., Orchesis I, Seh-
capcls. GEORGE HUNSlNGER. A.S.B. VP,
Sr. Men's Club. JENNIFER HYDE: Orchesis,
l, Sehcapas, Pep Club, IDAURA IBRAHIM:
Executive Council, Kiowa, A.F.S. CAROL
IRONS: Chanleurs, Watankas, Pres.: Or-
chesis l and ll. RONALD JACKSON: V
Basketball, Jesters, Sr. Council.
IDAURA IBRAHIM CAROL IRONS CRAIG JACKSON RONALD JACKSON GREGORY JACOBSON
CAROL JUSENIUS: Jr. Class Corres. Sec,
Sunshine Comm., Choir., Kiowa, VP.
BONNIE KARLQUIST: Kiowa, Annual Edi-
tor, Tom Toms. WILLIAM KARR: Mixed
Chorus. MELVIN KAUFMAN: V Football.
CAROL JUSENIUS BONNIE KARLQUIST
WILLIAM KARR MELVIN KAUFMAN LINDA KAY JAMES KEELER JULIE KEENAN
LINDA KAY: Flag Girl, Jr. Jesfers, VP,
Pep Comm. JAMES KEELER: Marching
Bond. JULIE KEENAN: Advisory Council,
Arkeftes, Trees., Jr. Red Cross.
JAMES: Kiowa, Watankas, Treas.,
sters. CHELTON JENKINS: Marching
oncert Band, Golf. JILL JOHNSON:
kiyas, Pep Comm., House of Repre-
ives. PETER JOHNSON: Soph. Class
ey, Club, VP, House of Representa-
AM JOHNSON: Ski Club. SUSAN
STON: Kiowa, Apache Princess,
nikas, Pres. GARY JONES: C Foot-
Medicine Mon., House of Represen-
LA JONES: Nurses Club, Glee Club.
NNE JONES: Aowakiyas. GILBERT
AN: Cheerleader, Sr, Jesters, Pres.,
rt Band. KAREN JULIN: Kiowa, Sec.,
nkas, Sec.: Sunshine Comm.
ssisted by Senior Marsha Battany, Mrs. Barbara Treher, school nurse, ad-
inisters elementary first aid to ailing student, Paul Dillion.
JACK KELLY KENNETH KELLY JACK KELSO FRED KENNEDY
WILLIAM KENNEDY RICHARD KIDD MARTIN KINDEL KAREN KIRMSEE
COURTNEY KITE DICK KITZMILLER JUDY KLAMSER KAREN KNOWLTON
KENNETH KELLY: House of Representa-
tives, Debate, Basketball. FRED KENNEDY:
Swim Team, House of Representatives.
MARTIN KINDEL: Marching Band, Pres.,
Pep Band, KAREN KIRMSEE. Maiorette,
A.S.B. Hist., Kiowa. COURTNEY KITE: Pep
Comm., V Tennis, Sr. Council, Alt. JUDY
KLAMSER: Tom Toms.
PAMELA KNOX BARBARA KOGAN
Spanish III students, Robert Allison and Maureen Farrell locate mayor cities and
historical areas on a map of Mexico for instructor Ruben Martinez
MARGARET LA PATKA
DONNA LA RUE
Teachers Gave Guidance
PAMELA KNOX. A.F.S. JOHN KOLAR:
A.S.B., Athletic Comm., V Football and
Track, House of Representatives. DIANE
KRAMB: Tom Toms, Watantkas, Orchesis I.
KRISTIN KUHL: Arkettes, Orchesis ll, Pep
Club. JED KUSIK: Ski Club. MARGARET
LA PATKA: Concert and Marching Band,
Arkettes. DONNA LA RUE: Jr. Jesters, A
Cappella. RONALD LACHER: Baseball.
RICHARD LAISTER: House of Representa-
tives, Track. CAROLINA LAMB: Aowaki-
yas, Orchesis ll, Chirakawas.
RONALD LACHER REBECCA LAHRMAN RICHARD LAISTER CARQLINA LAMB
iw' Conncil and Ojjlicem' Organize Events
PATRICIA LANCASTER: Orchesis I, Orches-
tra, Scholarship Club. CHERRIL LAND:
Duchesses, Orchesis I, Arkettes. GERALD
LATHAM. MICHAEL LAUDER: Cheerleader,
JANET LAWSON: Apache Princess, Wa-
tankas, Hist., A Cappella. CHARLES
LAWTON. LAURIE LE PEZ: Sehcapas.
FRANK LEE. SUSAN LEE. VERNON LEE.
CAROL LELAND: Orchesis II, Sec., Treas.
TERRY LEONE. PAUL LEONHART. ANDREA
LESTER, ROBIN LEWIS: Campus Beautiful,
Welfare, Sunshine Comm.
DIANE LICH: Orchestra, Watankas.
SUZANNE LICHNECKER. DONALD
LIDDIARD: C Track and Football, B Foot-
ball. VIRGINIA LINDBERG.
CAROL SUE LINDERMAN PENELOPE LITTLE MARLENE LONGENECKER ROBERT LOOMIS LYNED LOVE
PETER LOVE JOHN LUCAN RONALD LUG PATRICIA LUND NANCY LYIKE
CAROL SUE LINDERMAN: Kiowa, Sr.
Council, G.L., Ways and Means Comm.,
Chair. PENELOPE LITTLE: Arkerfes, Toma-
kiyas. MARLENE LONGENECKER: Orches-
tra, Marching Band, Scholarship Club.
PETER LOVE: Football, Band, LeTTermen's
Club. JOHN LUCAN: Sr. Council, House of
Representatives, German Club. PATRICIA
LUND1 Pep Comm., Orchesis II, Pep Club.
NANCY LYKE: Kiowa, Pres., Flag Girl
Annual Staff. MARY LYLE: A Cap-
pella, Scholarship Club. BEVERLY MAC-
KINNON: Orchestra, Marching Band,
Scholarship Club. KAREN MAGELSSEN:
Aowakiyas, Biology Club, House of Rep-
resenfaiives. RICHARD MAJOR: V Foot-
ball, Soph. Class Pres., Pep Comm.
MICHAEL MALLOY: V Track, Pep Core.
GINGER MALMROSE: Sr. Class Recording
Sec., Aowakiyas, Treas., Orchesis II. ED-
WARD MALONE: Pep Comm., Jr. Jesiers,
Pres. SANDRA MANKER: Song Leader,
Tom Toms, Aowakiyas.
MARY LYLE THOMAS LYNCH BEVERLY MacKINNON JAMES MACKEY KAREN MAGELSSEN
RICHARD MAJOR MICHAEL MALLOY GINGER MALMROSE EDWARD MALONE SANDRA MANKER
As Leisa Shivel locates Oroville Dam, Rick Laister and Richard Dyer, California History instructor, observe the
map of the proposed Feather River Project. This course deals with the historical development and current
problems of California.
NANCY MARASClO CHERYL MARBLE SHARRON MARSHALL GNL MARTIN MARYLOU MARZLUFT
Seniors Bic! Good-Bye
MARY MANLEY: Sehcopash Pres. MARY
MANNING: Tom Toms, House of Repre-
sentatives, Orchestra, Sec. NANCY
MARASCIO: Sehcapos, Sec. CHERYL
MARBLE: Sr. Jesters, Watantkos, Sunshine
Comm. SHARRON MARSHALL: Biology
Club,.Mixed Chorus. GAIL MARTIN:
Duchesses. MARYLOU MARZLUFT: House
of Representatives. GAIL MATHIESON:
Orchesis II, Sr. Jesters, Watankas.
THOMAS MATHIS: Football, Key Club,
Track. DALE MATSCHULLAT: Forensics,
Sr. Men's Club, Scholarship Club.
JERLYN MASK GAIL MATHIESON
THOMAS MATHIS DALE MATSCHULLAT
DONALD MATUS PATRICIA MAZARKA DAVID MAZZOLA TERRENCE MCCASLIN RICHARD MCCLINTOCK
JOYCE MCCLOLJD JOHN MCCREA KATHERYN MCDANIEL KATHLEEN MCDONALD DOUGLAS MCGINNIS
Siaefemif Salaie Teachers at Appreciation Dam
Mrs. Trudie Hunt, head librarian, gladly helps Diane De Cenzo and Karen Magelssen
with their research work an the fundamental structure of the U.S, government,
PATRICIA MAZARKA: Duchesses, Wa-
tankas, Orchesis I, DAVID MAZZOLA:
Track. JOYCE MCCLOUD: Spanish Club,
House of Representatives, Sehcapas.
KATHRYN MCDANIEL: Arkettes, Pres., Sr.
Jesters. KATHLEEN MCDONALD: House of
Representatives, Arkettes. DOUGLAS Mc-
GlNNlSi B Football, V Track.
RON MCGOWIN MARY
,, ,,,, .Yin W.
MADELYN MCKENZIE: G. L. VP, Prom
Publicity Comm., Chair., Orchesis ll.
MARK MCQUOWN: Sr. Jesiers. WENDY
MEGUIAR: Aowakiyas. LESLIE MEINERS:
Orchesis II, Aowakiyas, Sec. JANICE
MENDEL: Aowakiyos, Orchesis I, A
Cappella. HUGH MERRITT: A Cappella,
B Football. CANDACE METZGAR: Song-
leader, Tom Toms, Watankas. JUDY
MICHAEL: Aowakiyas, Pres., House of
Representatives. PATRICIA MILAZZO:
Tomakiyas, Pres., Pow Wow Page Editor.
PAULA MILAZZO: Tomakiyas. CLAUDIA
MILLER: Tomakiyas, Jr. Srafesmen. MAR-
DELL MILLER: Aowakiyas, Chirakawos.
CLAUDE MILLS: Concerf Band. DAVID
MILTON: Sr. Council, German Club.
ROBERT MILTON: Sr. Men's Club, Science
Club, Pres., Scholarship Club. LYNN
MINOUX: Sunshine Comm., Campus
Beautiful Comm., Nurses Club, HOLLY
MONTGOMERY: Tom Toms, Aowakiyas,
DONALD MOOREHEAD JOAN MORRIS LAMBERT MORRISON
TERENCE MULLEAVY ROBERTA MULLEN WILLIAM MULLIGAN
Gmdzm!e5 of '63
RICHARD MOORE: LetTermen's Club, V
Baseball. WILLIAM MOORE: JV Football,
Jr. Jeslers. DONALD MOOREHEAD: Con-
cert and Marching Bond, Orchestra,
LAMBERT MORRISON: JV Baseball. SUSAN
MOSER: Wctonkcs, VP, Tom Toms, House
of Representatives. STEPHEN MUELLER:
Ski Club, German Club, All Night Party
Comm., Chair. ROBERTA MULLEN. Chan-
teurs. WILLIAM MULLIGAN: Jr. States-
men. JOHN MUMFORD: C.C., Lettermen's
Club, Prom Comm. MARTHA MUNTZ:
G. L. Sec., Wotonkcs, VP, Orchesis Il.
DIANA NAUMAN: Orchestra, Marching
Bond, Nurses Club. JANET NEW MYER:
Chonteurs, Orchesis II, G. L. Welfare
Comm. DANNY NEWELL: Lettermen's
Club, JV Football. STEPHEN NICHOLSON:
Sr. Men's Club, Pres., Key Club, V Basket-
ball. JAMES NOLAN. Ski Club.
JANET NEW MYER DANNY NEWELL KENNETH NICHOLS STEPHEN NICHOLSON JAMES NOLAN
Clam Cm Womb I5 A Szzcceys.
MARTHA NORDLIE: Arkettes. CHRISTINE Sr. Jesiers, A.F.S., Wafankas. LEONARD
NORDVOLD: Tom Toms, A Cappella, An- NUNNALLY: Sr. Jesfers. CAROLE NURSE: .
nual Staff, LINDA NORTHROP: Scholar- Aowakiyas, Orchesis I. ELAINE O'NEILL. ,
ship Club, Orches1ra. MARY K. NORTON: A Cappella. DEANNE OGG: Sehcapas.
JOHN NQONAN MARTHA NORDLIE
CHRISTINE NORDVOLD LINDA NORTHROP
Advanced clothing siudents learn the Techniques of sewing and tailoring. Lorna Baldwin
trues up a coat pattern as Lynn Ofterbein clips out the various pieces.
MARY KATHERINE NORTON
LEONARD NUNNALLY Elf
a f4f'lu J
CAROLE NURSE FRED OBANNON ELAINE O'NEILL ROBERT OATHOUT DEANNE OGG
JAMES OPEL JAMES OSWALD LYNN OTTERBEIN KAREN PACKER
SUZAN PAETZ PAMELA PAGE ANDREW PAPAC JAMES PARKS
JAMES OPEL: Sr. Men's Club, Scholarship
Club, Pep Band. JAMES OSWALD: Sr.
'VIen's Club, Forensics, VP, Science Club,
VP. LYNN OTTERBEIN: House of Represen-
tatives, Aowakiyas, Hist., Chirakawas,
Hist. SUZAN PAETZ: Watankas, French
Club, Orchesis I. PAMELA PAGE: Tom
Toms, A Cappella, Aowakiyas. JAMES
PARKS: V Football and Baseball, Letter-
men's Club. NANCY PASLAQUA: G. L.
Treas., Flag Girls, Tom Toms.
Counselor, Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher, familiarizes Jerlyn Mask with the numerous institutions of higher
education available in the U.S. This is.a service offered to all interested Seniors.
Seniors "Take Over" the C
KATHLEEN PAULEV: A Cappella, VP,
Club, Tomakiyas. CHERYL PAULSON: T
Toms, Sr. Jesters. EILEEN PELTO: Orche
CHERYL PERTILE1 Sr. Jesters, Orchesis
GORDON PHARES: Concert Bond,
Basketball, Ski Club.
DONNA PHILLIPS: Duchesses, House
Representatives. PATRICIA PICKENS:
kettes, Newspaper Staff. PAMELA PI
Watanikas, Sehcapas, A Cappella. NA
PINNEY: Watankas, Tom Toms. ROD
PITTS: Forensics, Tennis.
CAROLE PIWONKA: Flag Girl, Tom To
Watankas. DAVID POHST: B Footb
JACOLINE POINDEXTER: Orchesis II,
tankas, Treas., G. L. Modes and Mann
LEANN PONTIUS: Pep Club, VP,
tankas Treas., G.L. Modes and Mann
Chair. THERESA PRIEST: Aowakiyas, C
akawas, Orchesis I.
Paving Student-Government Day
BETTY PRYOR JOSEPI-I QUINT PAUL RANDALL ANNE RANDAzzo LYNN RANSOM
THOMAS RASMLJSSEN ROBERT REED
EDGAR REEVE CAROLYN REGEL
JOSEPH QUlNT: Radio Club, VP: Sound
Crew, Science Club. PAUL RANDALL: JV
Basliefball. ANNE RANDAZZO: G.A.A.
THOMAS RASMUSSEN: Sr. Men's Club,
Key Club, Lerrermenfs Club. ROBERT
REED: A Cappella,I Pep Core. EDGAR
REEIVE: V Golf, Basketball, A Cappella.
Friendships Are Ma
CAROLYN REGAL: Flag Girl, Chanleurs.
ROBERTA REHWALDT: G.L. Council, Tom
Toms, Wafankas. JUDITH REUTER: Orches-
tra, G.A,A., French Club. SALLY REY-
NOLDS: A.F.S., Nurses Club. JOHN
RICHARDSON: Football, Sr. Jeslers.
BRANT RISSE: LeT'Iermen's 'Club.
ROBERTA REHWALDT BRUCE REILEY JUDITH REUTER SALLY REYNOLDS GIL RICHARDS
JOHN RICHARDSONX, PATRICK RI-CI-IMOND DENNIS RILEYf,- DEAN RIMMER BRANT RISSE
ELAINE ROBERTS WENDY ROBERTS ANDREA ROBEY KENNETH ROBINSON WILLIAM ROEDER
ELAINE ROBERTS: Duchesses, Orchesis Il
WENDY ROBERTS: Orchesis I, Sehcopos.
ANDREA ROBEY: Tom Toms, Sr. Jesters.
LINDA ROGERS: Sr. Council, G.L. Forum,
Aowokiyos. LINDA ROSCOE: Wctcnkcls,
Sr. Jesters. DUNCAN ROSS: Sr. Council
Science Club, Roclio Club. SHARON ROSS:
House of Representatives, Building and
Grounds Comm. MARTIN ROYSHER:
Forensics, Scholarship Club, Germon
Club. LYNNE RUNYON: Flog Girl, Orchesis
ll, Sec., Tom Toms.
zfcbeses Presents "Kismet" LMA ROGERS UNM ROSCOE
less of '63
Using the delta process, moth onclysis students Tom Anderegg and Steve Nichol- DUNCAN ROSS SHARON ROSS
son find derivatives of analytic-geometric cubic equotions. MARTIN ROYSHER LYNNE RUNYON
Lf! Abner I5 Fim'
KATHRYN RUSSELL ROBERT RYAN
GEORGE RYNESS GEORGE SAHAGUN
Laura Sihvonen and Marilyn Sullivan, Seniors in Mrs. Ruth Lubin's Art lV class,
perfect their portrait sketching techniques. The Reverend Canon George T. Lawton
sat patiently as a model while students sketched him from various angles.
SANDRA SANBURN LAURA SCANDALIS
GEORGE RYNESS: V Golf, House ol
Representatives, Spanish Club. GEORGE
SAHAGUN: V Football and Baseball,
Lettermen's Club. SANDRA SANBURN:
Tom Toms. LAURA SCANDALIS: A Cap-
pella, Arkettes, G.L. Rep. DONALD
SCHAFER: V Track and C.C. ROBERT
SCHILLING: A Cappella. JILL SCHLE-
SINGER: Sr. Class Hist., Pep Comm., Sr.
DONALD SCHAFER AUDREY SCHEEL MARTIN SCHEMPP ROBERT S'CHlLLlNG JILL SCHLESINGER
CHERRI SCHMIDT: Jr. Statesman, Spanish
Club, Newspaper Staff. GARY SCHMITT:
Jr. Class Pres., Key! Club, Treas., Letter-
men's Club, Pres. MARIE SCHNUR:
Duchesses, Nurses Club, SHARON SCOTT:
Aowakiycs, House of Representatives,
Building and Grounds Comm. LEVENT
SERAL: Executive Council, Sr. Menfs Club,
Key Club. RICHARD SHANE: Radio Club,
Sound Crew. JOHN SHANLEY: Pep Comm.,
Key Club, Scholarship Club. PATRICIA
SHARP: House of Repesentatives, Aowaki-
yas, Tom Toms. JIMMIE SHELNUTT:
Marching and Concert Band. LEISA
SHIVEL: Sr. Jesters, Watankcis, Orchesis I.
KAREN SHUNK: A.F.S., Treas., Chiro-
kawas, Science Club. DERALD SIDLER: Sr.
Class VP, Key Club, Sec., Lettermen's
Club, VP. LAURA SIHVONEN: Arkettes,
Tom Toms, Apache Princess. SUSAN
CHERRI SCHMIDT GARY S'CHMITT
MARIE SCHNUR CAROL SCHURTER
riot' Picnic mzdjunior-Senior Competition
I-IIIIA SLACK: Watantkas. DA V I D
: C.C. MARGO SMITH: Concert and
hing Band, A.F.S.
N SMITH: Orchesis II, Aowakiyas,
A Cappella. SALLY SMITH: Scholar-
Club, Watankas, A.F.S. SHERYL
H: Pep Comm., Pep Club, Sec.:
sis I. TRACY SMITH: C.'C. and V
RD SNYDERS: House of Representa-
KATHRYN SOLLAZZO: Sehcapas.
SPARKS: Sr. Jesters. WREN SPARKS:
pas, House of Representatives,
Y SPRANG: G.L. Hist., Pep Comm.,
pas, VP. JOHN STACEY: Swim
, Swim Club, Football. KATHRYN
NES: Watankas. FREDERICK STECK:
Club, Sr. Men's Club, Tennis.
STEPHENS: German Club, Coin and
Club, VP. NANCY STIRRETT:
pas. ROSE STOKES: Apache Prin-
Architectural drawing student, John Stacey, studies blue prints displayed by instructor Jake Weller.
NANCY STOTLER: Sehcapas, Orchesis I, STURROCK: Nurses' Club, VP. MARILYN
Pep Club. JOHN STRAND: Advisory SULLIVAN: Jr. Jesters. SHEILA SULLIVAN:
Council, Chanteurs, Pres.: Sr. Council. House of Representatives, G.L. Welfare
JOHN STREET: House of Representatives. Comm. PHILIP SURRA: Scholarship Club,
MARGARET STRUVE: Spanish Club, G.L., Basketball, Pep Club.
Campus Beautiful Comm., A.F.S. JUDY
JOHN STRAND JOHN STREETX MARGARET STRUVE JUDY STURROCK
MARILYN SULLIVAN SHEILA SULLIVAN PHILIP SURRA JAMES SWEATMON
Seniors Choose Tmoiiiiomz! GW to Scloool.
JANET SYPHERS: Spanish Club, Forensics,
Orchesis II. LAURIE TAIT: Arkettes, Seh- JAMES TERHORST: JV Basketball, Chan-
capas. LINDA TAYLOR: Watankas, VF, teurs.
Pep Comm. MARY TAYLOR: Jr. Red Cross.
ANN TEMPLETON: A.F.S., Science Club.
JANET SYPHERS LAURIE TAIT I
JOH'N TAUTON CRAIG TAVIS
Mysteries of the internal organs of a "Felis catus,, are explored as an outside activity
by Advanced Biology enthusiasts, Vicki Derlachter, and Anne Waterhouse.
LINDA TAYLOR MARY TAYLOR TT
WILLIAM TAYLOR ANN TEMPLETON RJAMES TERHORST V LYNN THALMAN ELIZABETH THEIS
MIKELA TILDEN KENNETH TILLMAN JAMES TINLEY
Seniom H old Class Assembliey.
CAROLYN THOMAS: Duchesses, VP, Ten-
nis Club. BEVERLY THOMPSON: Sr. Jesters,
Orchesis I, House of Representatives.
MIKELA TILDEN: Pep Comm., Tomakiyas.
KENNETH TILLMANI Lettermen-'s Club, V
Football. KERRY TOBIN: A.F.S. MARY
TRACY: A.F.S., Sr. Jesters. BRUCE TRENT:
Swim Team, Basketball, Football. GARY
TRONCALE: Track. LAUREL TRUAN: Kiowa,
Orchesis II, Jr. Statesmen. CHRISTINE
TURCHI: Sr. Jesters, Orchesis Il. PHYLLIS
TURNER: Arkettes, Orchesis I, Pep Club.
ARTHUR TUVERSON: V Football and
Basketball, Lettermen's Club.
TOBIN MARY TRACY
BRUCE TRENT5Ig GARY TRONCALE
LAUREL TRUAN CHRISTINE TURCHI
PHYLLIS TURNER ARTHUR TUVERSON
'nmencemem' Are Higlaljgloty 0fFi1m! Year.
RY UHLMAN: Orchesis I. NANCY JANE
AN: Sr. Council, Jr. Jesters, Jr. States-
-. RAYMOND VARELA: C.C., Track.
ES VAWTER: Ski Club. DIANE VEGA:
ettes. RICHARD VON BAUER: 'Concert
Marching Band, JV Tennis, Letter-
's Club. LONNIE VROMAN1 Annual
or, A.F.S., VP, Tom Toms.
MAS WADLEY: Marching Band and
hestra. JUDITH WAGNER: Cheerleader,
nteurs, Tom Toms. JOSEPH WALKER:
olarship Club, Science Club, House of
liresentatives. JUDY WALKER: Aowaki-
, Orchesis I, Annual Staff.
WALLACE: Orchestra, A.F.S., Annual
f. ROBERT WALMSLEY: Swim Team.
HLEEN WALSH: Watankas, Nurses
b, Pep Club.
CE WARD: Arkettes, VP and Sec.,
larship Club, House of Representa-
s. JACQUELINE WARDEN: Duchesses.
E WATERHOUSE: Sr. Class Corr. Sec.,
nteurs, Wctankas. CATHERINE WATER-
SE: A.S.B. Pep Comm., Kiowa,
MARGARET WATKINS WARREN WAY SUSAN WAYMENT JOSEPH WEBER
ROLLAND WEDDELL PAMELA WEIDAW PETER WEISSQJ LYNN WEISSMAN
WARREN WAY: V Football, JV Basketball,
Lettermen's Club. SUSAN WAYMENT: G.L.
Pres., Kiowa, Advisory. Council. PAMELA
WEIDAW: Kiowa, Apache Princess, Wa-
tankas, Sec. PETER WEISS: Orchestra,
A.F.s. LYNN WEISSMAN: Aowqkayes, An-
nual Staff, Orchesis l.
Botany students John Hergenrather, Carol Brodhead, and Ginger Malmrose discuss the
of their tomato plants.
DALE WELLS JOAN WELLS DAVID WEST
SANDRA WICKEN JUDITH WIGHTMAN PATRICIA WIKLE
DALE WELLS: Swim Team, Ski Club. JOAN
WELLS: A.F.S. DAVID WEST: German Club,
Science Club. HARRY WHITE. A Cappella.
SANDRA WICKEN: Nurses Club. JUDITH
WIGHTMAN: Sr. Jesrers, Scholarship Club,
CRAIG WHILES HARRY WHITE
NORA WILLIAMS JANIS WILLS
French Club. NORA WILLIAMS: A.S.B.
Buildings and Grounds Comm., Tom Toms,
Orchesis I. JANIS WILLS: Watankas, Jr.
Red Cross, Orchesis I.
Graduates of 1963 practice for the commencement exercises which are held on the football field, climaxing Their-high-school years
Memorable All-Night Party I5 Grana' Finale of 163
N WILLS: Jr. Red Cross, Wofonkos,
esis I. ROBERT WILSON: House of
senfatives, Ski Club. STEPHEN
N. RICHARD WINSLOW: V Basker-
ond Tennis, Key Club, Sr. Men's
WINTERBOTTOM: CC. and V Trock.
ES WISH: JV Football, Annual Pho-
pher. MARSHA WITBAARD. CLAUDIA
ILYN WOOLF: Tom Toms. ROBERT
Y: Marching Bond, Golf Tecm.
RT WRIGHT. VIRGINIA WROBBEL: A
ELLAND. MICHAEL YOUNG: V Track.
IAM YOUNG: V Truck, Newspaper
. JOHN ZIEGLER.
Seniors Noi' Pic+urecI
PANAYOTA ANDRIAN JOSEPH NOVAK SAM TEAGUE
ROBERT AULT LINDA PAYNE TIMOTHY TEICH
MICHELE LESH LEROY RILEY ELAINE TIMPE
DONNA MILLER RONALD SERINO
Senior California Scholarship Federation members, Front Row, Left to
Right: Joyce McCloud, Renee Chavez, Lori Truan, Janet New Meyer, Bev
MacKinnon-, Judy Wightman, Mary Manly, Alice Covell, Charlene Blaney,
Diance Lich. Row 2: Kathy Norton, Pat Milazzo, Jill Schlesinger, Janet
Syphers, Sally Smith, Marlene Longenecker, Mary Lyle, Shirley Fiske,
Carol Jusenius. Row 3: Doug Ford, Torn Rasmussen, Steve Eice, Michael
Seniors Joan Bresnan, liberal arts, Mary Lyle, fine arts, Ken Brown, science and
mathematics, and Sandy Manker, vocational arts were named Bank of America
Crow, Joan Bresnan, Diana Donnelly, Joyce Ward, Shelia Sullivan,
Linda. Taylor, Row 4: Martini Roysher, Tom Anderegg, Joe Walker, John
Shanley, Ken Brown, Bob Milton, Bill Harvey, Dick Bardin, Jim Opel,
Dal Matchullat. Foreground: Nancy Lyke, Janet Lawson, Jim Oswald
and Rich Winslow. Not pictured is Pete Johnson.
scholarships and special awards.
the final deadline for the T963 ARCADIAN.
Scholarship, and Orchesis Scholarship.
IN RECOGNITION of their academic records
and personal achievement, a large number of
Arcadia High School graduating seniors receive
On the following pages special recognition
has been given to those awards which have
already been decided upon prior to April I
Awards not yet announced by press time
included the Exchange Club Boy and Girl of
the Year, Arcadia Women's Club Scholarship
Rotary Club Scholarship, Key Club Scholarship
California Savings and Loan Award, and Kiowa
Scholarship. Other awards are Methodist Hos
pital Scholarship, Arcadia Teachers Association
Award, Quarterback Club Award, Civitan Citi
zens of the Year-Boy and Girl, Girls' League
It is suggested that a copy of the special
Graduation Section of the Arcadia Tribune dated
June 9, be retained in the back of e
ARCADIAN. This will provide a complete re
port on all outstanding senior awards for the
D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award
A W 1 ,
Quarter finalists for the Southern California Edison, Company
Awards were Robert Milton, Thomas Andere99, and Richard
Winslow. Milton was named a semi-finalist at press time.
Qualifying as National Merit finalists were Front Row, Left to Right: Richard Win.slow, Joan- Bresnan,
Thomas Anderegg. Row 2: Joe Walker, Robert Milton, Bill Harvey, and Doug Ford.
NCTE winners Joan Bresnan and Anne Waterhouse show
Their plaque to accelerated English teachers Lloyd Savage
and Samuel Orsini. Students were commended for their out-
standing English work by the National English Teacher's
SEVEN ARCADIA seniors have
been named National Merit
Finalists. They are Joan Bresnan,
Tom Anderegg, Doug Ford, Bill
Harvey, Bob Milton, Joe Walker,
and Rich Winslow.
Scores on the March National
Merit Scholarship Tests taken in
the iunior year are the first basis
for selection. Semi-finalists then
take the December National
Merit Scholarship Tests in their
senior year to confirm their per-
formance of the first test.
ln the final consideration, the
candidates' high school grades,
creative accomplishments, lead-
ership qualities, and extra-
curricular activities will be
evaluated. The Merit Scholars
are announced in April,
Each stipend is suited to the
individual needs ofthe recipient
with the availability of a S6000
four year scholarship.
' '.. 'Q '. -
.01 Q T.,
Twenty-Two seniors were semi-finalists for state scholarships. Fronl Row, Tom Rasmussen, Steve Erie, Doug Ford, Dennis Anderson-, Derald Sidler,
Lef! To Right: Diane Donnelly, Mary Lyle, Beverly McKinnon, Sally Phil Bosl, Alice Covell. Row 3: Tom Wadley, Bill Harvey, Bill Hunnex,
Doolan, Lynn Dannel, Nnacy Lyke, Carol Jusenius, Karen Shunk. Row 2: Dudley Green, Joe Giovannini, Steve Brown, Don Alpert.
CALlFORNlA STATE SCHOLARSHIP
TinalisTs numbered Twenty-eight from
Arcadia High School. They were selecTed
after having completed applicaTory de-
Tails in December and having achieved
outstanding college board scores.
Scholarship awards range from S300
To 35900 for privaTe colleges in California
and S100 To S150 for sTaTe colleges.
These grants pay Tees and TuiTions Tor
FinalisTs in This compeTiTion are selecT-
ed on The basis of college board scores,
high school grade achievemenT, activity
records, and financial need. Final deci-
sion on awardees comes laTe in The
school year or during The summer.
Cited for their outstanding work by the Science Depart- Brown, Joe Walker, John Lucan, Marlene Longenecker,
ment committee were left To right: Tom Rasmussen, Glen and Robert Milton.
Arcadia Homemaker of
CHARLES HARDINGE JOHN KOLAR
Military Academy U.C. at Berkeley Scholarship
THROUGH the Bank of America Awards pro-
ram, recognition is given to graduating seniors
acting in academic areas of study. The awards
re presented not only for scholarship but also
r leadership, promise of future success and
rvice to society. iThis statewide program offers
ps to final winners.l
Twelve students from the fields of Liberal
Science and Mathematics, Fine Arts, and
Arts compete with the other students
their particular field. Specific Field winners
Certificates of Merit and the General Field
receive trophies and the opportunity to
in zone competition. Selection of
winners are Joan Bresnan, Liberal Arts,
Brown, Science and Mathematics, Mary Lyle,
Arts, and Sandy Manker, Vocational Arts.
Bank of America Certificate of Achievement winners were seniors, Left to Right, Seated:
Marlene Longenecker, Laboratory Science, Shirley Fiske, Art, and Carol Jusenius, Foreign
Language. Standing: Diane Lich, Music, Martin Royscher, Social Science, RobertfMiltoni,
Mathematics, Steven Nicholson, Trade and Industrial Arts, and Anne Waterhouse
English. Not pictured are, Faye Homel, Business, Ginger Malmrose, Home Economics.
Senior Council, Seated, Left to Right: Charlene Blaney, Ginger Malmrose, Anne Waterhouse, John Anderson, Linda Rogers, Betty Callahan, Mike
Kay Courtney, and Mimi Feichtmann. Row 2: Janet Goldberg, Laurel Fargo, Kay Davis, and Renee Chavez. Row 3: Derald Sidler, Steve Con-
Truan, Carol Jusenius, Jill Schlesinger, Karen De Bard, Pat Sharp, tupolis, Dave Milton-, and John Lucan.
Joe Walker and Joan Bresnan
VOTED 'MOST' in personality
were Robin Smith and Joe
Giovanini. Robin, a familiar
face on campus with her spar-
kling smile, was voted Friendli-
est Girl in her freshman year.
Her various other school ac-
tivities include two years in
Orchesis ll, once serving as his-
toriang A Cappella Choir, and
membership in the House ot
Serving as Student Body
President heads Joe's list of ac-
tivities. An A.F.S. foreign ex-
change student, a member of
the Key Club, Senior Men's
Club, and the House of Repre-
sentatives, he also lettered in
basketball and tennis.
SELECTED in open ballot elections for
The Most are eight pleased seniors.
Elections being open to Seniors only,
some seven hundred students nomi-
nated their choices for the students who
seemed to best epitomize the four quali-
ties depicted on these pages.
FOR Tl-lElR OUTSANDING scholastic
ability, Joe Walker and Joan Bresnan
were voted most in brains. A National
Merit Scholarship Finalist and a Gold
Seal Graduate, Joan is also a National
Council of Teachers of English Award
A National Merit Scholarship Finalist
and a Gold Seal Graduate, Joe is also Cl
member of Senior Men's Club.
Robin Smith and Joe Giovcnini
VIVACIOUS and enthusiastic, Judy
Wagner and Mike Lauder were chosen
as the "Most" in spirit. Mike, as head
cheer leader, helped to encourage stu-
dent spirit on campus. He also served
as a member ot the House of Repre-
Judy, a cheer leader, had many op-
portunities to show her spirit at athletic
contests and pep assemblies.
She was very active on campus, par-
ticipating in Chanteurs, Tom Tom Girls,
Charlene Blaney and Gary Jones
Judy Wagner and Mike Lauder
TAKING HONORS forthe best looking
were Charlene Blaney and Gary Jones.
ln her tour years at Arcadia, Charlene
has been elected Homecoming Princess
in freshman 'and sophomore years,
Christmas princess in her junior year,
and in her senior year, Homecoming
Her other activities on campus include
participating in the Senior Council and
serving as song leader.
Building spirit in his capacity as
Medicine Man in his sophomore year,
Gary has continued to show his en-
thusiasm in many ways.
f' LKAA .T .....,, N,., . wee:--W md ,N ln E' F""F""'
, Eiizg.-QL. SL N 1 ..W-ww-M-f
. Av. x
' V I "' W: if QQ
Z., Ji XXX S: Q. ,
QYXZ J, 'frfvgg if
I V 1l i lj JEALWB M, We
f ' "wx
"One, two." At the beginning of each physical education class, boys participate in supervised, group
exercises which help to keep them physically fit.
In accordance with President Kennedy's physical fitness program, the feminine students on
campus also devote the first part of each period to group exercises.
PHYSICAL ACTIVITY is essential for proper m
tal and physical fitness. For this reason, Physi
Education is required every semester that one is
rolled in high school unless excused by a physici
Through the media of motor activities, obiecti
of the P.E. program meet individual needs of
dents by developing sportsmanship, cooperati
competition, physical fitness, knowledge of ru
fundamental skills, and recreational activities.
The boys' program offers instruction thro
a block rotation program including football, bas
ball, volleyball, softball, tennis, track and field,
Physical Education for girls stresses skilled
of the body, good health practices and social
tudes, and group inter-action.
Both team and individual sports are offe
Many girls participate in special P.E. progra
Tom-Tom Girls, flag girls, princesses, and maiore
learn military skills and poise while performing
the Apache Band.
Modern Dance is required for one semester
'lOth grade girls. All girls may participate in
program, either as a member of a regular da
class, or of Orchesis.
G.A.A. meets each day for one period and qu
fies as a regular P.E. class.
if I '
Bob Brown works on layout for Mechanical Drawing. Mechanical
includes orthographic proiections: isometric, oblique, machine
auxiliary views, freehand sketching, and some architectural
Engineering Drawing covers the same general subiects as
Drawing but on a more advanced level. Revolutions, pattern
and perspective drawings are included. Complete plans are
rawn in architectural unit.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS education
is an integral part ofthe educa-
tional offerings at Arcadia. The
increasing complexity of modern
technological society and in-
creasing amounts ot mechaniza-
tion encountered in almost every
phase of daily living make in-
dustrial arts experience impor-
tant tor all youth.
Electronics I includes opera-
tion of simple equipment and
study and experimentation with
fundamental electrical principles.
lt includes repair and mainten-
ance of household appliances,
as well as construction of sim-
ple electrical proiects.
More advanced application of
skills, processes, and related
knowledge are treated in Elec-
tronics ll. Emphasis is placed on
radio, sound, electronics, and
Metal Shop I centers about
the use of tools, machines, pro-
cesses and materials. Basic skills
are gained in bench work units,
forging wrought iron, and sheet
A second year of metal shop
for more advanced students is
available upon the recommen-
dation of the instructor and the
Those who wish to learn the
use'of hand tools, as well as
power machinery in the con-
struction ot proiects of wood,
may enroll in Wood Shop l.
Students are given instruction in
the use of hand tools, the selec-
tion of various cabinet woods,
and basic processes in wood-
A second year of wood shop
is available for more advanced
students. For completion of the
course, at least one major pro-
iect, such as a night stand, end
table, or desk is required.
Testing parts of a television set donated to the school, Electronics I students Dave Miller and Joe
Files sort out good tubes for student use while Steve Leasur constructs a wireless intercom system.
Lacking Experience, Vemify
During game, Coach Paul Duhart confers
with varsity captain John Kolar.
ALTHOUGH FAILING to pro-
duce a league championship
team for the first time since he
came to the reservation in 1960,
Coach Paul Duhart engaged in
a successful talent building pro-
gram during the grid season.
Despite garnering early victo-
ries over their arch rivals San
Marino and a highly rated Ar-
royo eleven, Apache gridders
ended the season with an un-
impressive 2-4 record in league
competition and a 4-5 overall
Dave Ackerman, line coach, and George Fullerton, end coach, dis-
cuss proposed play.
En route to a IO-7 Apache victory, fullback Craig Lucas is gang-tackled by a host of Oiler tacklers.
Although the 6-O victory
Arroyo gave Apache fans h
for repeat of the preceding
cessful seasons, their hopes
soon crushed under the we
of a rugged Alhambra def
which dealt Arcadia a 27-6l
Following this, came succee
losses to Whittier, Pasadena,
The Duhart-men manage
halt a four game losing str
and end the season on a g
note by defeating the Mo
bello Oilers by a score of l
This game saw Craig L
score the only Apache to
down, while Bob Hunt kic
the field goal giving Arcadi
concluding victory by a nar
three point margin.
The only other Apache vic
was the comparatively e
20-O scalping of the Mark
pel Aztecs. ln the season's
game, the traditional cross-t
battle with the Monrovia
cats, Arcadia's defenses
overpowered by the fine
ning of Henry Hoshino and
The 'Cats went on to a 2
victory which avenged their
feat the year before by the s
margin. Despite the final sc
Duhart confessed that this
one of the finest Apache sh
ings of the year.
Following his nominatio
the first string of the all-Pa
League team last year, John
lar was chosen as varsity
tain for the season. This
John's third season of pla
on the varsity squad.
Of the 39 lettermen, 22
return to combat next seaso
fact that will greatly influ
the battle for Pacific Le
honors. Junior backs -
Olmstead, Greg Houghton,
Craig Lucas - were very
pressive this year, and
should be the mainstay o
hard-hitting Apache offense
en Paefe Leagae Laa'a'e1f.
. V 1 ,T -e-ie. ...ma
Apache Bench disappoinTedly wafches one of The four Alhambra Tallies vicTory sTring aT Two and sTarTed The '62 league season off on a sour
during. The stunning '27-6 loss To The Moors. This was The firsT defeat noTe.
in league compefirion in Two years. This loss also snapped The Apache
FOUR MEMBERS of The Apache '62 VarsiTy
grid Team were elecfed To berThs on The Pacific
League firsT and second Team while Two oThers
received honorable menTion.
John Kolar and Craig Lucas were named To
The firsT Team for Their fine efforTs aT end and
fullback respecfively. This was Kolar's second
year of receiving This honor, while Lucas hopes
To duplicafe his performance nexT year when
he is one of The 22 reTurning leTTermen.
Fullback Greg HoughTon and Guard Mel
Kaufman were placed on The second Team.
HoughTon was exTremely effecTive aT The begin-
ning of The season, while Craig Lucas was side-
lined due To an injury. During This Time, he was
The leading Apache ground gainer, and his
Touchdown aT Arroyo gave Arcadia iTs opening
win. Kaufman, despiTe being relafively small,
was very effecfive on defense.
Receiving honorable menfion were Tackles
Terry Edwards and John Lorenz. OUT of The six
gridders receiving Pacific League laurels, four
will be reTurning To baTTle nexf season.
Paewe Leagae Fim' Team
JOHN KOLAR, End CRAIG LUCAS, Fullback
Pacific League Pacific League
First Team First Team
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1' 7. " ' Y
5 x ,, K ' as y g 5
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f -I i ' '- , 4 " X: V
H , "" T
GREG HOUGHTON, Fullback
, 1 , 2,
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JOHN LORENZ, Tackle
TERRY EDWARDS, Tackle
MEL KAUFMAN, Guard
Team Managea' 0726! F
Arcadia. . . .
LEAGU E SCORES
.. 6- O..
.. O- 7...
. . . . Arroy
. . . Whittie
.. El Mont
l'lOI'10VUble Menllon Dwarfed by Montebello lineman, Quarterback Jim Giambrone grinds out short gain en route to an
Apache TO-7 victory.
' in Nine Season Slam.
Dick Olmstead is brought down by two Arroyo tacklers close to Knight
dirt. Arcadia went on to an impressive 6-O victory.
WITH INTERFERENCE led by John Kolar, John Dean breaks away for long
yardage against Mark Keppel. Arcadia went on to 20-0 victory.
VARSITY SQUAD, left to right, Front Row: John McDorman, John Lorenz,
Warren Way, John Regen, Art Tuverson, Craig Lucas, John Bardin, Don
Axlund, John Kolar. Row 2: Terry Edwards, Bill Gekas, Jerry Collier,
Steve Burchby, Steve Carlson, Dave Carey, Jim Collier, Gordon Anderson,
Ralph Hubbell, Brandt Risse. Row 3: John Valentine, Guy Cummings,
Bob Hunt, Tom Williams, John Dean, Jim Giambrone, Mike MLrphy,
Jim Guglielmottie, Brent Rueb, Mgr,p Ed Sahagun, Mgr.. Row 4: Steve
Ort, Richard Olmstead, Mike Morris, Bernie Pirih, Mark Fitt, Mike Hol-
land, George Sahagun, Richard Maior, Steve Houghton, Mel Kaufman.
CLIMAXING another undefeated season, The
J.V.'s squeaked bythe rugged Montebello Oilers
by The score of 14-13. Both teams went into The
game with undefeated records, and The game
was bitterly conTesTed.
Following This Third consecutive spotless sea-
son, Athletic Commissioner John Kolar gave a
glowing Tribute To The HewiTT-guided Apaches.
His praise contained a resume of The last four
successful years in which The J.V. gridders had
won 30 games while losing only one.
ironically, The score of The Montebello game,
which climaxed Their successful record, was
identical To Their only loss during This period.
Also during This Time of Apache domination,
The J.V.'s found iT difficult To find competition
because of Their impressive record. Thus, They
did not have a regular league.
This year, Trainer Don Hewitt and Coach Val-
li Robinson led The hard-hitting J.V. Team, sen-
iors Al Henderson and Ken Baker were chosen
by Their teammates as co-captains Tor The year.
j. V. Team Completed Fezm'
TRIPPED UP IN ENEMY TERRITORY, Guy Cummings is brought down by two Glendale Tacklersn
after a long gain. Apache gridders went on To Their third win by shutting out Glendale 33-0.
in Quail 4 '-
J.V. FOOTBALL SQUAD, left to righf, Front Row: Dave Jacobs, Mike Rob-
ison, Jim Grayson, Dick Raming, Earl Curtis, Jim Parks, Steve Lewis, Allan
Henderson, Dennis Reddington. Row 2: Ed Sahagun, Tom Rondeau, Jim
Holm, Ken Baker, Bob Hild, Craig Myrvold, Larry Peterson, Dirk Hueskin,
Bruce Vance, Mike Haight, Frank Green. Row 3: Joe Papac, Larry Hig-
gins, Jerry Jones, Kip Waterhouse, Randy Nichols, Frank Denf, Tim
Weber, Kevin Heinold, Ken',Tillman, Cliff Ginther, Terry Harris. Row 4:
Pete Love, Lew Akins, Dennis Vallone, Mike Fillmore, Mark Fitt, John
Chrisman, Mike Carava, Tom White, John Jordan, John Roper, John
Ortman, Joe Rudzik.
firfe Umlwaiea' Seaton.
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Arcadia. . .
Allen Henderson and Ken Baker confer with trainer Don
who also serves as equipment manager, and Coach Vallie Rob-
SMOTHERED by a host of Tiger tacklers, Mark Fitt is brought down after a short gain
during the 27-7 Apache victory in the second game with South Pasadena.
..34- O ..... Crescenta Valley
..33- O.. ..... Glendale
..27- O... Alhambra
..45- 6... . Whittier
.. 7- 6.. ...... Pasadena
..27- 7... .. South Pasadena
. .14-l3.. .... Montebello
SPEAKING TO THE J.V. TEAM during the game against Glendale, mental factors in leading to the J.V. gridders third straight un
Trainer Don Hewitt and Coach Vallie Robinson discuss the strategy defeated season.
which led to 33-O Apache victory. Such conferences were instru-
Bit ana' CG' Gaiaea' Valaable Esgberze
RICK GILCHRIST'S raised arms symbolize Fred Tempes' score against The El Monte Lions.
LED BY COACH RICHARD
CARROLL and a new coach,
Doug Smith, The Apache B's bat-
tled to a I-8 season record and
a I-6 League record--Arcadia's
only victory coming with The
scalping of The Mark Keppel Az-
Tecs by The score of 24-O.
Despite The unimpressive rec-
ord, Coach Carroll claimed This
was one ot the best Teams in
Apache ci n n als. AT The Tall
awards assembly Mr. Carroll
said that The record didn'T show
that six of The eight losses were
by one Touchdown. I
He also stated that many of
The players displayed great po-
tential, and that They would be
an asset To The varsity in future
Following The season, Fred
Tempes and Rick Gilchrist were
chosen as Team co-captains.
HEAD COACH Richard Carroll and his first year
Doug Smith, instruct B blocking drill during an after
B FOOTBALL, left To right, Front Row: John Clymer, Ed Miller, Bill Bryant, selkoen, Jeff Blum, Don Bradbury, Gary Cummings Brian Shirka Bob
Bob Harris, Jeff Brodhag, Tom Di Noto, Bill Bains. Row 2: Jim Bryant, Landa, Bob Ransom, Greg Anderson, Steve Jaros Row 4 Mike Murphy
Fred Tempes, Rick Gilchrist, Larry Meirs, Dole Ledyard, Ed James, Bob Howard Bauerle, Don Jose-ftini, Bob Tonner, Jim Schneider Lee Russell
Percival, Ganley Graham, Ron Hobbs. Row 3: Greg Lamb, Ken Dis- Chuck Lowther.
egbite Poor Season Recorfciy.
FOLLOWING AN OPENING LOSS to Arroyo, The C's got back
on The winning trail with a 18-6 victory over the Alhambra
Moors. In The next game with The score tight in the first half,
the smallest ot Apache grid teams appeared to have a chance to
pull out its second straight victory and start rolling toward a suc-
cessful season. In the last quarter, however, the Aztecs erupted
and the game ended with Arcadia on the small end of a 31-19
This seemed to demoralize the C's, and the loss to Mark
Keppel was followed by a crushing 26-O defeat by Whittier.
After these losses, the best performance the team could
manage tor The rest of The season was a 7-7 tie with El Monte.
Thus, the season ended with a one win, one tie, and six loss
This year the Apache C's were led by Fred Schwab, who
lso coaches Varsity and J.V. Golf. He was assisted by William
LEAGU E SCORES
Arcadia .... ...... O -19 ........... Arroyo
Arcadia ...18- 6 .... . Alhambra
Arcadia . . . 19-31 .... Mark Keppel
Arcadia . .. 6-26 .... .. . Whittier
Arcadia . .. 7-12 .... .. Pasadena
Arcadia . .. 7- 7 .... . . El Monte
Arcadia ... 6-21 .... .. Monrovia
Arcadia ........... O-27 .... Montebello
COACH FRED SCHWAB and Coach William Quackenbush watch Jon Schrader
Tackle Bill Kay during an after school practice session.
C SQUAD, left to right, Front Row: Jon Schrader, Bob Augenstine, Dee Eader, Row 3: Gary Cogorm, Emmit Hassin, Nick Maroshek,
Bob Herman, Bill Kay, Gordon Travis, Steve Skinner. Row 2: Larry Darryl Wilson, Ron Linn, Kent Beatton.
Middlebrook, Wayne Spicer, John Dawney, Ron Hund, Pat Ziegler,
DOING CALISTHENICS, Apaches warm-up for league meet. A new
form of practice was instigated by the new cross country coach
Arcadia .... ....
Arcadia .... ....
Arcadia .... ....
28-29. .. . .
. . . . Arroyo
. La Puente
. . Alhambra
. . . Whittier
. . El Monte
League, ay V.'5 Were Uncidafevi
J.V. LEAGUE SCORES
Arcadia ....... 34-24 ..... San Marino
Arcadia.. . . . .53-35. . . . . .. Arroyo
Arcadia... .. .52-42. . . .. La Puente
Arcadia. . . . . . 18-37 ...... Alhambra
Arcadia. . . . . .21 -40 .... Mark Keppel
Arcadia . . . . . . 15-42 ....... Whittier
Arcadia.. . . ..2O-41.. . . . El Monte
Arcadia. . . . . .24-32. . . . . Monrovia
Arcadia. . . . . .24-31 ..... Montebello
DESPITE losing their first two practice
meets, the Apache J.V.'s battled to an
undefeated league record. This included
a near perfect score when they defeated
Whittier 15-42, and a 24-32 victory over
their arch rivals, the Monrovia Wildcats.
This year, the J.V. harriers were lecl
by Coach Bill Peck. Besides his coaching
task, Mr. Bill Peck also teaches history.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY, left to right, Row 1: Don Steve Sonies, Don Schaeffer. Row 3: Arnold Swartz, Buzz
son Bob Engle, John Oeltman, Tom Schubert, Keith Ripple, Dean Pederson, Bob Moore, John Hergenrather.
phy Row 2 Bill Young, PaulVGrey, Terry James,
Clocking Bill Young as he crosses
the finish line, Coach Bill Peck
served as cross country coach this
He was right at home in distance
running, for he himself is quite a
leather lung. Last year he captured
the 26-mile Culver City Marathon,
a nationally known event.
Having graduated from Occident-
al College, Mr. Peck also serves as
a history teacher. During track sea-
son, he will assist Coaches Avant
Varsity Basketball Season Closes wi
Shooting over two Cardinals, Ken Kelly hits for two during overtime with Whittier which
Arcadia lost 48-50.
Pacjic League Nominations
FOLLOWING this discouraging season, which
saw Apache hoopsters go winless in Pacific
League competition, only one Apache received
Pacific League laurels.
Art Tuverson, who played forward and often
pumped in enough shots to be the Apache lead-
ing scorer, received Honorable Mention. Tuver-
son is a senior who also played Varsity football
this season, when he served as first-string end.
This was his first year on the Varsity, play-
ing last year on the B squad like most all of the
starting quintet this season.
COMPLETING the season with a 45-43 loss
to El Monte, the Varsity cagers ended one of
the most disappointing seasons in Apache an-
nals. The final game was typical of many of
the heart-breaking defeats which the Simpson-
Leading at half-time, they managed to build
up a ten point lead at one time, only to have
El Monte sink the winning two-point bucket
with seconds left.
Rest of the season was pretty much ex-
emplified by the final game. The Apaches man-
aged to pull out two non-league victories
against Arroyo, but they finished in last place
in Pacific League competition.
Despite this poor record, however, it must
be remembered that three of these defeats were
in over-time, and in many of the games, the
outcome was a toss-up until the final minutes
of playing time.
This was the first season in which Mr.
Simpson served as head mentor, and he stated
that despite the record, he was not too disap-
pointed. He also said that this was definitely
a "hard-luck" team.
Beside the fact that they were always on
the short end of the close and over-time bat-
tles, they were hampered by a series of in-
iuries to Ron Jackson. Due to a broken and a
sprained ankle, he was side-lined during most
of the season. This greatly weakened Apache
depth and strength.
Also, they were hampered by lack of height,
with one of the shortest teams in the Pacific
League. Despite these adverse circumstances,
the Varsity hoopsters continued to do their ut-
most in search of a single league victory up
to the final heart-breaking loss to EI Monte.
Art Tuverson, Honorable Mention, Pacific Lea
rebounds against Monrovian lforegroundl.
mzeiiez in Pezefe League Cellar
VARSITY LEAGUE SCORES
ARCADIA ....... 47-53 MONROVIA
ARCADIA . . . .. . 45-55 MARK KEPPEL
ARCADIA ... .. 43-67 .. WHlTTlER
ARCADIA .. . . . . 40-55 MONTEBELLO
"ARCADlA . .. .. . 63-67 ALHAMBRA
ARCADIA . . . .. . 50-6l . . EL MONTE
ARCADIA . . . . . . 35-48 MONROVIA
'ARCADIA . .. .. . 56-50 MARK KEPPEL
'ARCADIA ... .. 48-50 .. WHlTTlER
ARCADIA . . . . . 52-67 MONTEBELLO
ARCADIA ....... 48-67 ALHAMBRA
ARCADIA ....... 45-47 . EL MONTE
'Games involving overtime.
TYPICAL of this year's "hard-luck" Varsity
were the three over-time losses, two of which
came back to back. First was a 63-67 loss to
Alhambra, which saw the Apache hoopsters
score four, while Alhambra scored eight points
in the overtime period.
The final two were against Mark Keppel
and Whittier in the second round of Pacific
League play. First came the 56-60 defeat at
the hands of the Aztecs, and then a heart-
breaking 48-50 loss to Whittier.
Climaxing the disappointing season was the
45-47 loss to El Monte in the final game which
saw the winning basket being scored in the
final twelve seconds of play.
Steve Nicholson screens out a Wildcat, while Jim Giambrone d
for two. Arcadia went on to drop a 47-53 decision to the cross
sity B sketb II Squad, left to right, Front Row: Coach Ed Simpson, Rich Tuverson, Ron Jackson, Joe Giovanini, Ken Kelly, Steve Nicholson, Bill
nslow De ld Sdler J'm Giamb one Ga Schmitt R'ck G'lchr'st St e S' th.
' . I Y , FY , I I 1 , ev emso
ntopulos BII Conrad, Manager. Row 2: Timm Emmons, John Kolar, Art
j. V. '5 Enjoyed 10-2 Season Rem
While John Bardin waits for possible rebound, Pat Welty hits for
two against Whittier.
J.V. Basketball Squad, left to right, Fronl Row: Dave Thomas, Chad Hughes Bob Tho
Tom Williams, Pat Welty, Coach Vallie Robinson. Row 2: Bill llltrey, Corky Kte Ri
Ferguson, Craig Maxwell, John Bardin.
J .V. LEAGU E SCORES
Arcadia .... 56-36 .......... Monrovia
Arcadia .... . . .46-40 ....... Mark Keppel
Arcadia .... . . .45-34 .... ..... W hittier
Arcadia .... . . .48-40 .... . . Montebello
Arcadia .. .46-35 .... . . . Alhambra
Arcadia .... .. .54-41 .... .. El Monte
Arcadia . . .31 -27 .... .... M onrovia
Arcadia .... . . .57-50 ....... Mark Keppel
Arcadia .... . . .62-31 .... ..... W hittier
Arcadia . . .40-53 .... . . Montebello
Arcadia .... . . .39-45 .... . Alhambra
Arcadia .... . . .59-32 .... . . . El Monte
WHILE THE VARSITY and all
the other Apache squads, except
the Cs, ended with disappoint-
ing records, the J.V. hoopsters
battled to an impressive 10-2
record in Pacific League compe-
The first of the two losses
came in an overtime defeat in
the second tilt with Montebello.
The Apaches were on the short
end of a 49-53 tally.
This seemea to demoralize
the J.V.'s and they dropped a
practice game to Burbank and
the next league game with Al-
hambra. They managed to halt
their losing streak with a 59-32
scalping of El Monte in the fi-
nal game at the '63 season.
With Ed Simpson taking over
the assignment as head mentor
of the Varsity, Coach Vallie
Robinson took over the J.V.
coaching task. Mr. Robinson is
also a Social Studies instructor.
Since all but two of this year's
squad were underclassmen, the
J.V.:s should prove to be a prin-
ciple source of next season's
Disappointed B 'sg Ofebf One League Win.
UNDER THE HELM of Coach Bob Avant for
the first time, the Apache B's were only able
to garner one victory in Pacific League compe-
tition. This came when B cagers easily scalped
the Mark Keppel Aztecs 61-54.
The B's, like this year's varsity, were ham-
pered by lack of height, but despite this, they
continued to show good sportsmanship by con-
tinually displaying good shooting and scrap.
The B's, however, had quite a few sopho-
mores which should give a boost to the Varsity
and J.V. squads next season. One of these was
S-teve Ward who was the main supply of the
B scoring punch.
The most consistent shooter, he was fre-
quently the game's high scorer by usually toss-
ing in over twenty points from forward po-
B LEAGUE SCORES
ARCADIA 22-43 MONROVIA
ARCADIA 40-43 MARK KEPPEL
ARCADIA 44-70 . . WHITTIER
ARCADIA 41 -45 MONTEBELLO
ARCADIA 49-50 ALHAMBRA
ARCADIA 52-70 . EL MONTE
ARCADIA 36-50 MONROVIA
ARCADIA 61-54 MARK- 'KEPPEL
ARCADIA 27-47 . . WHITTIER
ARCADIA 46-63 MONTEBELLO
ARCADIA 38-53 ALHAMBRA
ARCADIA 39-45 . EL MONTE
Shooting over a swarm of Wildcats, Russ Farnam hits for two during the
second league hassle with Monrovia, which Arcadia lost 36-50.
5 Baskefbull 541004, leff T0 Vlghf. FI'0I1f Row: Dick KFOHMGYI, JOhr1 Bob Faschetti, Russ Williams, Brian Bernard, Steve Ward, Harry
Rinek, Russ Farnam, Gordy Phares, Bob Conger, Joel Greene. Top Mclgchlin,
Row: Coach Bob Avant, Ken Soult, Nils Ramstedt, Tim Thurman,
C '5 Finirheaz' Tbim' in League Compefiiz
Driving against Whittier, the C's high scorer Bill Caldwell heads
for two, enroute to a 25-23 Apache victory.
C Basketball Squad, left to right, Front Row: Doug Ball, Doug Wilson, Phil Rosenburg, Scott North,
Mark Marshall. Row 2: Bill Caldwell, Steve Auerbach, Robbie Roberts, Bob Arth, Mark Thibocleau,
Ken Owery, 'Coach Bob Cother.
During the Montebello game, Coach Bob Cother confers with C players.
C LEAGUE SCORES
Arcadia ...... 34-37 ....... Monr
Arcadia ...... 48-37 Mark Ke
Arcadia ...... 25-23 ... Whi
Arcadia ...... 45-37 ...... Monteb
Arcadia ...... 32-35 ....... Alham
Arcadia ...... 37-46 .. El M
Arcadia ...... 28-32 ....... Monr
Arcadia ...... 22-31 Mark Ke
Arcadia ...... 35-30 ......... Whi
Arcadia ...... 42-35 ...... Monteb
Arcadia ...... 38-39 ....... Alham
Arcadia ...... 33-37 ........ El M
CLIMAXING the season with
year's high score and a 53-37 scal
of El Monte, the C netters, led by C
Robert Cother, completed one of
finest C seasons in Apache annals.
finished third in Pacific League com
tion behind Mark Keppel.
Two losses to Alhambra, the se
a 38-39 defeat with twelve seconds
in overtime, cost them a chance
first place, and their loss in the sec
game with Mark Keppel, the poo
game of the season, cost them sec
Bill Caldwell and Doug Ball
vided most of the scoring punch for
At the awards assembly, howe
Mr. Cother praised the entire sq
stating that many would have excel
futures on the Varsity.
bile DG Lacked Height mm' Performa! For Winning.
Driving against Alhambra, D's hit for two on
D LEAGU E SCORES
. . . MONROVIA
. . . ALHAMBRA
. . . . EL MONTE
. . . MONROVIA
. . . ALHAMBRA
. . . . EL MONTE
HAMPERED by lack of height anbd
personnel, the D's ended the season
with a O-12 record in league compe-
With Arcadia now being a three year
high school, the freshman class, which
was the main source of D players, has
been eliminated. Thus, the D team lacks
height, since it is only the smaller
sophomores who have D exponents.
Due to the changes in the coaching
staff, Coach William Quackenbush led
the D's for the first time this year. Mr.
Quackenbush also coaches Varsity
D Basketball Squad, left to right, Front Row: Joe File, Chris Marquand, Justin Smith. Back
Row: Bill Eklund, Nick Maroshek, Ron Farnum.
Helping members of the D squad during an after-school practice, Coach William
Quackenbush, a business education teacher, led the Apache netters for the first
time this session.
Ar P7655 Time the A rmdirz Vamzfy H omeh
CONTINUING The Tine TradiTion of The pasf
Two seasons, This year's VarsiTy horsehiders were
off and running in an aTTempT To capTure The
Pacific League TiTle for an unprecedenTed Third
Coach Richard CarroIl's well-rounded squad
had run up an impressive 2-I league record at
press Time, losing only To WhiTTier by a 3-2 mar-
gin on The laTTer's field. In ThaT game, sophomore
hurler Bill SeinsoTh sTruck our ThirTeen Cardinals
only To lose, laTe in The game.
OTTseTTing The loss was a briIlianT 5-O shuT-
ouT win over The Villains from The EasT, Arcadia's
ofT-combaTed enemies, The Monrovia WildcaTs.
Roger BoeTTger wenT The rouTe Tor The local nine,
Tanning nine 'CaTs in The process. A 3-O vicTory
over Mark Keppel provided The Apaches wiTh
Their oTher league Triumph.
LasT year saw The Apaches end The season in
a three-way Tie wiTh WhiTTier and MonTebeIlo for
The league's Top spoT. Going on To The CIF They
ouThiT Culver CiTy's CenTaurs To win Their firsT
playoff game 5-I.
Their luck ran out in The second game, how-
ever, as They dropped an II-9 hearTbreaker To a
Tired up Oxnard Team. ThaT game ended with
John Howell going ouT on sTrikes for The final
ouT wiTh The bases loaded.
Laying one down The line, Jim Giambrone sharpens eye during batting
Varsity Baseball Squad, Front Row, Left To Right: Warren Way, Tim Bob Chapman. Row 3: Rick Moore, George Sahagun Terry Mulleavey
Emmons, Steve Phillips, Dick Palmer, Roger Boettger, Bill Seinsoth. .lim Giambrone, Fred Tempes, BrenT Rueb, Mgr.
Row 2: John Clark, Paul Casey, Rick Williams, Bill Kay,' Bob Hunt,
enee! Their Pezcjic League Score at 2-2
Catcher Paul Casey comes up empty handed as second baseman Rick Moore tags one
Q .N N 'x
Q, . 6-
during batting practice.
Coach Richard Carroll talks with right fielder Bob Hunt
during worm up before the start of the Monrovia game.
Arcadia trounced the cross-towners 3-O.
Stealing Second, George Sahagun beats ,ne throw from catcher Paul Casey as he slides under the
tag from Rick Moore.
j-V'5 Posted 2-2 Reeem' in League P1
LEADING the J.V. horsehiders to a
4-7 overall record and a 2-2 record in
League competition, Coach Dave Acker-
man continued his excellent record as
J.V. mentor. Following the opening
league loss to Monrovia 3-6, Arcadia
bounced back with stunning lO-2 vic-
tory over Mark Keppel.
Continuing their winning ways, the
Apache sluggers nosed out Whittier in
a sharply contested 2-l affair. When it
looked as if the Apaches were on their
way, Montebello snapped their win-
ning streak with an 8-4 tally in the last
league game before press time.
Boasting a strong squad, the Apache
J.V. horsehiders should improve with
experience and in contention in the bat-
tle for the Pacific League laurels.
J.V.'s warmup be-
fore Monrovia game.
Checking the score book during the game wit,
Montebello, Coach Dave Ackerman is in his fourtL
year J.V. mentor.
JV Baseball Squad, Fronl Row, Left to Right: Tim Thurman, Cummings, Jerry Jones, Ron Wolfe, Bob Whitehead. Row 3:
Greg Lamb, John Downey, Greg Burkey, Joe Rudzik, Greg Kevin Heinold, Andy Mecca, Terry Bishop, Frank Dent, Gary
Smlfh- ROW 22 Mike MUVPIWY, Dennis Reddingfon, GLW Cummings, Chris Arnold, Howard Bauerle, Ed Sahagun- lMgr.l
zte V. Reserves Stetrteet Season S tron g.
Nils Ramsiedt Tags The sliding Norm Nouskaiian in affempred steal.
WITH A 3-2-l overall record aT press Time,
The J.V. Reserves were well on Their way To a
fine season. STarTing The season wiTh an 8f3
smashing of Arroyo, They conTinued Their win-
ning wiTh a 4-O shuTouT vicTory over Temple.CiTy.
Their sfreak, however, was halTed when They
succumbed To Azusa in a pifching baffle which
found Arcadia on The shorT end of a 2-O affair.
Talking with Dick Kroman, Richard Dyer in his first
coaching assignment, Took over the JV reserve
squad This season.
Following This came The league opener againsT
Monrovia. This always biTTerly conTesTed affair
beTween The cross-Town rivals ended in a 5-5 Tie.
Wifh This rafher mediocre sTarT, The Apaches
had picked up one vicTory and one defeaf and
were boasfing a l-l-l league record aT press
J V Reserve Squad, Front Row, Left To Right: Steve Ward, John Saunders, sredt, Bob Chism, Bob Herman, John Finlayson, Manager. Row 3 Chris
Jeff Brodhog, Dick Kroman, Jay Carter, Jim Lawrence. Row 2: Phil Jackson, Randy Bergren, Charles Dyke, Bob Petty, Bob Coe Gordon
Rosenberg, Bob Augensrein, Dick Langlois, Bob Fraschetti, Nils Raw- Travis, Norm Nouskaiian, Bruce Perry.
A mzdia Vmcfizfy Track Team Wm U ncle ea
FOLLOWING The precedent set by Two pre-
ceding Varsity squads, The Arcadia Track team
was leading The Pacific League in VarsiTy com-
petition with a 3-O league record and a 4-1
A loss in The first meet against Pasadena
was The only setback absorbed by The Apache
Varsity. Since That Time, Arcadia has defeated
Rosemead 60-44, anihilaTed Mark Keppel T01-2,
clowned Alhambra Too, 60-44, and conquered
Whittier by The same score.
Talented Juniors kepT The Team on Top while
Using The controversial fiberglas pole, John Hergenrather, ace Apache
pole voulter, easily clears bar during The Rosemead meet.
several iniured Seniors sat out The first few
meeTs. Hurdler Dick Houston, last year's B cap-
Tain, Sprinter Dick OlmsTead, and quarter miler
Bill Bush were valuable point getters while Their
senior counterparts were sidelined.
Half milers Ken Baker and Rod Rodman, a
junior, provided The majority of The scoring punch
with The 2:O0.0 mark and were expected To
improve This mark.
One of The seniors who was sidelined for
The first few meets was Bill Young, a 9.8 sprint-
er who suffered ripped cartilage in his knee.
He, and The other Seniors who were among The
sTaTe's Top contenders are expected To help lead
The Varsity Thinclads To another Pacific League
Cham ionship. '
. . I 5
Finishing the Varsity mile, Howard Lee Takes a first
against Keppel while Tracy Smith was sidelined.
Record breaking miler, Tracy Smith,
breaks the finishing Tape first
Dezejie League, at Prem Time with ez 3-0 Reeom'
Varsity Hurdles Expert Dick Houston fries his hand ai The Varsity broad
LEAGUE SCORES AT PRESS TIME
... ... 60-44 ........ Alhambra
. . . .... 60-44 .......... Whiiiier
. . . .... 52-74 ......... Pasadena
. . . . . . 60-44 .... . . Rosemead
U , v' .
Spliiiing The Tape in the 440 yd. dash againsr
Rosemead, Bill Young finishes with a 51.4 mark..
Outstanding Pefwwmznces Were Matemzlizing zz,
LAST SEASON The miraculous mil
Tracy SmiTh and precipiTous pole vaul
er John HergenraTher, Then juniors
received Two of Track's mosT coveTe'
awards aT The Spring Award Assembl
Tracy SmiTh was voTed by his Tea
maTes The MosT InspiraTional Trackma
of The year, and John l-lergenraTher rel
ceived The MosT Improved Trophy.
This season Tracy SmiTh, The 4:4O.e
miler, missed The TirsT Tew meeTs wiTh -
pulled Tendon, while Senior John Hergen
raTher vaulTed inTo The naTion's pre
spoTlighT when he cleared l4'l" in Th
WhiTTier meeTs. WiTh excellenT sTarT
bofh are expecTed To be main conTende
in The CIF meeT.
Leading after the lasf hurdle, Dick Housfon shows form en route To one of his Two first
places againsf Mark Keppel.
Varsity Track Squad, Fronl Row, left lo Righl: Howard Lee, Sfeve Carlson, Ralph Hubb
Row 2: Bill Young, Dick Olmstead, Craig Lucas, Dave Carey, Mike Sylvesfer. Row 3: Mike
John Dean, Bob Thacker, Doug McGinnis. Row 4: Doug Wood, Mike Morris, Bill Bush, Ran
ery New Encounter and M are Were Expected.
E , i
s y, 3
Shot puller Dave Carey warms up before 1
Junior Tom Williams clears 5'8" against Wiflier en route to an Apache vlclory
, Tracy Smilh, Ken Baker, Ron Rodman, Jim Vickie, Marshall Tonner, Greg Houghlon.
Seral, Bill Harvey, Dick Bardin, John Gunderson, Craig Johnson, Dick Houston, Tom Williams,
1 K it
is X... A .,
Apache B sprinter
Bill Donisthrope Tin-
ishes first in the 220
yd. dash against
B '5 Were Digging in fir cz Las! Ditch E jf
B THINCLADS found Themselves in The
Thick of Things at press Time while They
were fighting for The league Title with a
2 and l record in league competition
and a 3 and 2 overall record.
After losing to Pasadena, Arcadia
Trouncecl Rosemead 562f3 To 36lf3 be-
trail by soundly defeating Whittier 58-
Bill Donisthorpe polished off a 10.4
mark in the T00 yd. dash early in the
Tim Wimbish and Paul Grey formed
a smooth duo in the hurdles. Wimbish
Tore succumbing to Alhambra 45-50 in
the Tirst league meet. Following this,
however, they got back on The winning
also high lumped while Grey broad
iumpecl over 20' To help supply a potent
B scoring punch.
- Clearing hurdle lust before a Whittier Cardinal, is Paul Grey, shown here en
route to Apache victory.
B Track Team, Row 1, Left to Right: Terry James, Bob, Row 3: Brian Shirka, Steve Jaros, 'Cliff Ginther, Paul
Harris, Arnold Schwartz, Walt Aleshire, Larry Stevens,
Scott Harris. Row 2: Mike Lauder, Mark Fitt, Jim Sharp,
Tim Theiss, Dale Ledyard, John Oeltman, Jim Martin..
Gray, Bob Engle, Dave Mazzola. Row 4: Tom Schubert,
Steve Sonies, Chad Hughes, Dave Weissman, Tom
Mathis, Chuck Turpin,
bile C'5 Were Battling Kqbpeljie League Title.
ARCADIA'S C Team started slowly but
press Time was hot on Mark Keppel's
ls for The Pacific League crown.
ossessing a League record of 2 and
and an overall slate of 2 and 3, The
ache midgets displayed signs of fu-
e greatness as The League season
gressed. This is on Top of last year's
season which saw Two C records
ablished, both of which were set by
l Grey. One of These was in The
dles and The other was The C broad
Doug Ball, a sophomore, Turned in a
.7 and 19.1 dash Times To spark The
ache scoring column, Bob Browne had
L To be defeated aT press Time in The
EO yd. run. His best early season Time
is 3:27.i. Rick Santangelo scored im-
essive victories in The pole vault with
igs as high as ll'6".
C Track Team, Front Row, Left to Right: Bill Taber, Kent Beatton, Dana Johnston, Mark Thibodeau
Steve Dougherty, Stan Forness. Row 2: Eric Nebeker, Richard Stantangelo, Dean Pederson, Wayne
Shaul, Doug Ball, Bill Caldwell. Row 3: Joe DiGrado, Dell Ripple, Marty Bell, Bob Moore, Bob Browne
I.. . ,
Apache C, Bob Harris, Takes first low hurdle en route
To victory against Whittier's Cardinals.
Doug Ball, and Stan Fomess finish ist and 2nd in the C i8O yd. dash at the meet
FOLLOWING IasT year's excellenT season
which saw Apache frogmen sink all buT one
opponenT, This year's swim Team, under The di-
recTion oT,Harold Rice, goT off To an even beTTer
AT press Time, They had won Ten sTraighT
meeTs which included Tour from IasT year and a
six game winning sTreak This season.
Among The leading poinT gainers were many
of The mainsTays of IasT year's excellenT squad
such as Bob Hopper, Chip Hardinge, and STeve
Boss. Hopper capTured The 200 yd. Individual
Medley and placed second in The IOO yd. buTTer-
fly in IasT season's CIF swimming finals.
FurThermore, he conTinued his record This
season and, aT press Time, he had gone unde-
feaTed in regular league compeTiTion Tor The IasT
Two years. Such achievemenTs led To his selec-
Tion by The QuarTerback Club as The Swimmer
of The Year.
The oTher reliables This season were Chip
Hardinge, who concenTraTed on The IO0 yd.
back sTroke and The 400 yd. TreesTyle, and STeve
Boss, whose specialTy was The 400 yd. TreesTyle.
The Team's coach, Harold Rice, has accomp-
lished many Things in The IasT Two years, and
This season promises To be one of The besT in
Apache Aqzmmen Gazmevfea' Ten Simzglot Wh
Swim Coach Harold Rice sers off Apache web fooTs Chip Hardinge and Bob Hopper in a
mock 200 yard freesTyle clash during an after school practice session at Jack Ross Swim
Swim Team, Fronl' Row, Lefl' To Righl: Thorne Binnings, Greg Anderson, John Crum Brian McDonald Paf McLarTy Mike Ziegler Greg Goodman
Morgan Manning, Chip Hardinge, Bob Hopper, Sieve Boss, Jim Phillips, Rob 'Collins Dick Walmsley Row 3 Dick Wilson John McPherson Don
Jack Manley, John Stacey. Row 2: Steve Burchby, Lee Russell, Jim Harris, Moorehead Roger Hudson Ken Dudley Barry Yarnell Paul Gans Jim
I Diggers M owed Tewezm' CIF at Prem Time.
Coach Fred Schwab examines the stance of Terry Shackford,
first man on one of the best Golf squads in Apache annals.
FOLLOWING last year's Pacific League cham-
pionship, This season's Varsity divot diggers
were rated as one of the best in Apache annals.
In an article written in the Arcadia Tribune,
Coach Fred Schwab declared that this was one
of the best squads he had coached and stated
that they would probably win the Pacific League
honors again this year, as they have done the
last six years.
Mr. Schwab also stated that he had his eye
on the CIF crown. Last year, Apache golfers
placed fourth in the CIF team competition, as
they had done the year before. This year, with
five out of the seven of last year's Varsity let-
termen returning, the Apaches have a good shot
at the CIF championship.
Returning lettermen from last year are Terry
Shackford, Ed Reeve, Gary Ryness, Phil Rice, and
Tom Ellison. This year they were ioinecl by Jeff
Blum, Chelton Jenkins, John Curtis, John Dough-
erty, and Bob Keller.
Early in the season the divot diggers had
looked impressive with decisive victories over
such teams as Alhambra, Upland, Mark Keppel,
and Burroughs. But iust before press time they
dropped an important match to John Muir. This
was one of the toughest teams on their schedule,
and ruined their bid for a perfect season.
Varsity Golf Squad, Left to Right: John Curtis. Bob Keller, Phil Dice, Jeff Blum, Terry Shackford, Tom Ellison, Chelton Jenkins
Ed Reeve, Gary Ryness, John Dougherty.
Varsity Nettm Continne Their Winning Wa
Talking with seeded No. I man, Bill Bancroft, Coach William Quackenbush was
head tennis mentor this season.
WITH A 2-1 league record at press Time,
Arcadia's Varsity Tennis squad was off To a
good sTarT in Their pursuiT of The '63 Pacific
league neT championship.
Highlight of The young season was a 6-2
vicTory over Monrovia on The reservaTion's courTs.
Four singles and Two doubles vicTories were re-
corded bythe Apaches en rouTe To The win which
opened up league action. The oTher conquesT was
Mark Keppel's AzTecs.
Outstanding players on The Team included
Larry Davidson, Bill BancrofT, STan Davies, Rich
Winslow, Craig Carmel, and Jim Falk.
Davidson, marking his Third year on The
Team, was undeTeaTed againsT all opposition as
he conTinued To display The skill which has made
him one of The TinesT Tennis players Arcadia has
He will be back To boost The squad next
year. Carmel, John Rinek, and Brian Bernard will
The Team was under The direcTion of a new
leader This year. Coach Bill Quackenbush Took
over The reins for Coach William PaTTerson, who
bowed ouT of The aThleTic deparTmenT lasT year.
Varsify Tennis Squad, Front Row, Left To Right: John Rinek, Bill Bancroft, Larry Davidson, Stan Davies. Row 2: Brian Bernard, Dave Stewart, Jim Falk
Winslow, Craig Carmel.
Yailej. V.- Racqzzeteery Gained Experience.
A .X ,, .. .
J.V. Squad, Front Row, Left to Right: Dick MaTTingly, Roger Klein, Dave Johnson, Richard Von Bauer. Row 2: Tom
Rasmussen, Jim Collins, Bob Hild, Mike Dye, Rodney Pitts,
ARCADIA'S J.V. NETTERS, like Their senior
-vunTerparTs, were under The direcTion of a new
-iach as The 1963 Tennis season goT under way.
placing Coach Ralph Hooker, was William
Ther, who is in his firsT year as a coach on
BoasTing a mediocre 3-3 record aT press Time,
e JV's gained valuable experience Tor coming
'ars by polishing up Their court skills. They
ould provide considerable TalenT for nexT
-ar's VarsiTy, as five of The Team's nine mem-
ers will refurn in '64.
Seniors Mike Dye and Tom Rasmussen were
ong The eliTe of The Team's TalenT. ReTurning
iors and sophomores include Bob Hild, Jim
nllins, Dick MaTTingly, Roger Klein, and Dave
Apache Neiiers Tom Rasmussen. and Bob Hild look over Monrovia score sheet wiTh
Coach Bob Corher. Apaches scalped The cross-Towners 7-2, winning all but a Tighi
Daljbl Exerciser A re Par! 0 Physzc
During the first portion of all physical education classes, girls participate lY lll l90dY- Exefflses 5UCl" C15 ll-'Ck5 and l'-39 llfls Slfenglhen 5T0mC1Cl1
in active exercises, supervised by Mrs. Virginia Stone. Exercises are mUSCleS while lUmPlVlQ lGCl4S Gnd VUUUIHQ In PlC1Ce bBI'16fIf bOTl1 CIFCU
designed 'tot only to warm up but to tone muscles and insure a physical- lflilon Und le9 mU5Cle5-
f776,,,LU4 .Q LZKZJZQ JM vga
. . ' , l c Ol f
DURING Three years of required physl- J?JZLi474g, JZJWLKQJ fl.,-fh LLC! .4 M LA
cal education skill and sportsmanship , ' 0 7 ' 6' 7 Qglw ,g
' 7 Af ' 7 6447 .LLC 1071- L
are stressed. M554 , X
Before daily' activities, each group
does vigorous exercises to warm up and
tone muscles. This body conditioning
program stems from emphasis on Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy's physical fitness
for all Americans.
Softball, volleyball, basketball, ten-
nis, speedball, golf and tumbling are
offered. For those girls interested, Mod-
ern Dance is available.
In addition to regular physical educa-
tion classes, Miss Marcia Peterson is also
in charge of the Tom Tom drill team:
Miss Carol Lawson supervises the auxil-
iaries, Junior drill team, Chirakawas,
and the song and cheer leaders. Along
with Modern Da nce, Miss Margaret
McGarry sponsors Orchesis Club.
After school sports activities are avail-
able for girls who join Girls' Athletic As-
sociation, which is sponsored by Miss
C . 4:75
Under the direction of Miss Margaret McGarry, Modern Dance develops an appreciation of go
'music and a definite sense of rhythm and poise. Sophomore girls are required to take one quar
of modern dance during the year.
Team and Inciivicimzl Spam H6517 to Ba
A toe lift to a teammate makes a strong defensive play in Speedball. lt enables the
team with the ball to kick or pass down the field and put the opposing team on the de-
'L 'V fensive.
jk f num V. g I
Basketball, a team sport, requires quick iudgment on the part of
"Strike three, you're out," shouts the umpire, Miss Marcia Peterson, in one of the
played between two softball teams of a girls' physical education class.
zllf ooo' Gooo' Sioommomhgo. Q, A qi ff fs
CN' KN. i C:
DESIG N BL aRQeticallc3Rincl?2tTi'.1:l ice'
girls, the Girls'- Athletic Associat , prog,"
. F' fl .9 . N
vides an oppoftggity for inQ:s s jg
to participate in com Qitive s orts. in Neo
During the year ? dxf'
and participated in dydays gith i-
ous schools including El tefsggn Ma- Q!
rino, and others. Q. CQ'
At the annual Student Teach Voffey- Xp
'Lining up for their drives down the fairway, golf students check their grips and widen their stance
for better performance.
ball Night, each member invitedfrfteach-
er for an evening of volleyballqd
refreshments. QQ ,
Climaxing the year was thexiggards eq?
Banquet at which time membersftre- X..
ceived their G.A.A. letters in iousf
G.A.A. Prooioiey Aj9o1f-School Reorfeofion.
G.A.A. officers have planned the most active year of the club's history
Sponsored by Miss Diane Soldwedel, physical education teacher, offic-
ers increased both the number of playdays and the maior proiects.
Officers pictured above are, from left to right, Pat Milazzo, President
. Paula Milazzo, and Gail Hubley, Publicity, Shirley Fiske, Vice-President,
Pat Brandt, Treasurer, Diane Garfield, Playday Manager, and Judy
Members of Chcnteurs practice for one of their many public
appearances. Vocal instruction is offered to all students to
encourage participation in group singing. Girls' and Boys'
Glee Clubs serve as training for the more advanced groups:
Mixed Chorus, A Cappella Choir, and Chanteurs. Also empha-
sizing group singing, Mixed Chorus is open to all grades. The
class also serves as a training course. No previous musical
experience is necessary, but it is preferred. Students who have
completed Mixed Chorus advance to A Cappella Choir. They
are chosen by audition. Opportunities are offered to perform
for schools in the district, adjudicated choral festivals, church
groups, and community affairs. Twenty selected students who
have had previous choral experience compose Chanteurs. They
are chosen by audition from among those who have demon-
strated particular competencies in training groups. A high
degree of musicianship, initiative, interest, and good voice
quality are required. The group makes numerous public
l Arcadia's Symphony Orchestra practices for public appearance
' under the direction of conductor Gordon Sandford.
LOVE OF MUSIC is universal. Since the b
ginning of time, music has been produced in o
manner or another, because singing and liste
ing to music are so uniquely'satisfying and
lightful. Judged by these and other valu
music deserves an important place in the pub
Concert Band l offers a daily musical e
perience with emphasis on musicianship ar
preparation of music for football half-tirr
shows. Performances of a more serious natu
include concerts and festivals.
More advanced players of wind and pe-
cussion instruments comprise Concert Band
Opportunity to play in small ensembles and t
symphony orchestra is available to members
The purpose of Marching Band is to rehearse and prese
band activities in conjunction with school football games a
to participate in scheduled parades.
Symphony Orchestra offers experience to capable stude
who have had one year of String Orchestra or its equivale
The school orchestra provides instrumental music for stude'
body and community functions, such as plays, concerts, a
Designed especially for those who intend to major in mu
in college, Music Literature and Materials is an academic a
proach to the study of music. It includes harmony, counterpoi
composition, analysis, and a general review of composers a
historical movements in music.
Music Appreciation is an elective course which emphasiz
the understanding and recognition of the cultural heritage
various forms of music.
Small red fox models for Art ll students working on pencil sketches.
ART l ALLOWS the beginning art student as many
venues for self-expression as he can successfully ex-
Various media include paint, charcoal, ink, clay,
naper, and others. Areas of study are of a comprehen-
ive nature, stressing elements of good design in each.
igure drawing, freehand sketching, lettering, fashion
Iustration, cartooning, and interior design are all
Advanced art students are introduced to more
pecialized aspects of art and learn to master more
difficult techniques in Art ll.
Silk screening, mosaics, linoleum block printing and
culpture are introduced and explored. In all, the art stu-
ent learns to creat by exploring new and old techniques
nd developing at deeper understanding of art by study-
ing the arts of the past.
Students of Art Ill work on independent proiects
hile learning to create in the manner best suited to
New media and techniques such as glass mosaics, oil
ainting and design are covered in this course. The
dvanced student prepares a portfolio of his best work
no take with him after high school to college or to a
Commercial Art offers various experiences to stu-
Tents interested in advertising. Lettering, cartooning,
nosters, newspaper. and magazine advertisements,
-ecord and magazine covers are explored. Layout design
s stressed in great detail in all work.
ART IS A MEANS OF COMMUNICATION and in-
vention whereby students can express their feelings.
Design develops perceptional skills and helps to ex-
ercise creative ability. Thus, art becomes an important
part of the educative process. For this reason, a broad
art program is offered to all students.
Courses in Arts-Crafts provide creative situations
for self-expression in three-dimensional objects.
General areas of expression and exploration which
compose Arts-Crafts l and ll include both two and three-
dimensional design in soap, wood, stone, wire lathing,
liquid glass, sculpture, paper mache, and linoleum block
Understanding the elements of design is stressed
throughout the course. lt is hoped through these ex-
periences in self-expression, that students will find
sources of aesthetic satisfaction.
Handicrafts l is a prerequisite for Handicrafts ll.
These courses offer experience in jewelry work, wood
carving, leather, plastic' enameling on copper, and
In Arts-Cracts Lynn Robinson turns chunk of metal into handsome conversation
piece while Jack Kelso works with a wood carving.
Able Ofjgceact Planned Many zmiorf Acfiffilzi
LEADING the Junior class through a success?
year were Craig Lucas, president, Rick Gilchrist, vic
president, Tom Weik, treasurer, Carol McCann, co
responding secretary, and Danelle David, recordir
Assistant Principal Albert Acton guided the
through their first year as upperclassmen.
In October, aptitude and achievement tests we
administered to all Juniors, and the following mon
they were given the opportunity to take the PSP
which indicates probability scores on the colleg
required Scholastic Aptitude Test.
Juniors have demonstrated versatility in all
their activities. Under the direction ot chairm
Russ Williams, and Cheryl Ulman, juniors sponsor
the long-anticipated June Prom, honoring the gradi
Receiving class rings, participating in the Junio
Senior Competition, and the Junior picnic were oth
events rounding out the year.
President Craig Lucas and Treasurer Tom Weik check with the iunior activity schedule to select
dates for the class picnic and Junior-Senior Prom.
' A-.h .1-..
Junior class officers Danielle David, recording secretary, Rick Gilchrist, vice president, and Carol
McCann, corresponding secretary look over the minutes from a recent meeting.
Juniors Barbara Dick and Toni Clark confer with
Acton, class sponsor, on current school activities.
Junior California Scholarship Federation Members, Front Row, Left lo
Right: Chris Miller, Judy Tisdale, Carol Beckstrom, Judi Felker, Susan
Shugert, Nanci Yoder, Susan Crow, Elma Green, Carol Dicmas, Bob
Moore, Carol Williams, Bill Snider, Pam McAbee, Bill Hyder, Jeff
Gathers. Row 2: Cathy Coffey, Janet Alcorn, Barbara Neill, Mary
McFarland, Jan Allen, Noni Kaufman, Lucy Lee, Judy Foster, Linda
Bresnan, Eloise Sewell, Jeanne DuBois, Amy Anderson. Row 3: Bruce
Merritt, Doug Lacey, Craig Besinque, James Harris, Jim Sharp, Craig
Johnson, Craig Maxwell, John Camphouse, John Sutake, Leslie Taylor,
Janice Moser, Arleen Constantino. Not Pictured: Steve Boss, Kris Funder-
burg, Susan Long, Pamela Provins.
FORTY-THREE JUNIORS qualified for mem-
bership in the local chapter of the California
Scholarship Federation at the end of the first
semester. They worked diligently to fulfill the
needed requirements in order to become Gold
To qualify for Gold Seal, a graduate must
have been a member of the Scholarship Society
for four semesters, one of which must be in his
senior year. An applicant may apply for mem-
bership when he has earned lO points during a
semester. An A counts 3 points, a B counts l,
and a C disqualifies an applicant in any subiect
except Physical Education.
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Y N Catherine Coffey
cticing the use of the wood planer are Ron Dunn and Jed Kusik, J""e'C"HY"
dents in Donald NordvoId's Wood Shop class. Susan cohen
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Sludenls in Mrs. Mary Louise MacCaul's Typing I class learn the' fundamentals of The
typewriter by doing daily repitilious exercises and timed writings.
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Charles Curtis -'l""'M
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Yeast rolls made from scratch are pushed into The oven to bake by cooks Judy Hortsman and
Dorothy Eilcmd. They are students in Mrs. Ruth Grcmi's Foods I class.
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Under George Srapleiorfs supervision, Jim Collins and Tim Thice, chemistry sfu-
dents, conduct an experiment on vapor pressure.
pain' - ,
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effing Way Vim! Pam ofjzmimff' Year.
Clays Car Wash Was Main Money-Raising Proje'
Gary Fisher cues Ron McGowin for raising the curtain as Mr. Wilson's Drama II class presents cl
Three-acf ploy in The Liifle Theater enfiiled "Accidentc1lly Yours."
imior Picnic Was Held in Spring.
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Pointing out the location of Nebraska to iunior Marlene Tash, Verne Willmcu
concludes his lecture on the Western movement.
1963 Prom and Tenth Annual fzmzbzf-Sm
"5" 5- '-- i :,V Janet Reinhardsten
ffm Anita Renoltner
,ii William Resnick
' big Lliilii W Ronald Retz
, Connie Rinard
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zmiors Pmfticgbated In Vmfzozzs Campus Clzzl
f 5? ff
gebra ll students Larry Davidson, Greg Luboviski, and Andy Mecca demon-
nafe the Techniques of using ca slide rule.
pineal' Publication, Miiyic, Speeih, and Dmmiz Gifoiilw.
Puzzling over an English lll test, Junior students, under the instruction of Mrs. Jeanet Barker, review
Carol Cooper A
Daniel Dean '
Susan Hagen '
Gregory Houghton 1
Joyce Kimble '
Kenneth La Ray
Dixie Smith 1
Gloria Thompson Z
Paige Vartan Q
Susan Waylett 1
787 Membm Compoyed Sophomore Clam.
if 'O' A--rs
:ted momentarily in their discussion of the Sophomore talent assembly are
secretary, Sue Bardin and president, Bob Fraschetti.
get ... - '
Patronizing the popular Fruit'O-matic machine, Wendy Miller, Sophomore Class
treasurer, and Chad Hughes, vice-president discuss class activities.
WITH THE HELPING HAND of Mrs.
Nancy Raicher, English instructor, 787
Sophomores completed their first year
at Arcadia High School. Responsible for
the activities of their class were officers
Bob Fraschetti, President, Chad Hughes,
Vice-President, Sue Bardin, Secretary,
and Wendy Miller, Treasurer.
Planning for the future, this is the
first year sophomores must secure and
maintain college entrance grades. In the
opportunities which were open to them,
they have shown response and partici-
pation. As the youngest class in the
school, they anxiously await a chance
to prove themselves as upperclassmen.
Mrs. Nancy Raicher, Sophomore sponsor, helped under-
class officers coordinate activities calendar.
Scholarship Club Members, Front Row, Left to Right: Peggy Allen, Ann
Austin, Barbara Knight, Colleen Hubbard, Elaine Futterman, Mary Moore,
Marilyn Chapman, Susan Solomon, Judith Woodward, Marilyn Mills,
Josephine Zoretich. Row 2: Tom Livingston, Duncan Howard, Mahlon
Chinn, Robert Maas, Sue Ashworth, Karen Mingst, Wendy Miller, Lloyd
Smith, Robert Breech, John Dougherty. Row 3: Russ Simpson, David
Johnston, David Doering, William Scott, Russell Glynn, Bob Plaxico, Tom
Burton, Nils Ramstedt, Rob Collins, Curt Peterson, David Weissman.
THIRTY-FIVE members ot the clas
'65 have shown their academic a
by achieving the necessary ten gr
points during the tirst semester to q
ity for membership in the Califo
These Sophomores should be pr
as this was the first semester w
counted in the semester requirem
for being a Gold Seal graduate.
0 65 I5 Largest to Eater Arcadia.
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Sophomores Wendy Miller and Don Hudson, students in Leonard Sterles' Mechanical
Drawing class, work on a problem from their text.
' N, 1
Three Yecm 0fHi5f01fy and Engliyh Are Reqzz
Sandra De Moura
Thomas Di Noto
r. William Patterson, instructor of World History, answers Sophomore John Ortman's
Jestion on the features ot early Egyptian government adopted in the United States.
' ew Sopbomores fir Gmduaiion.
Sepbemeeef Attendee! College Nzg
Assisting sophomore English student Cheri Richmond with her
instructor H. L. Gex indicates places which could be improved
a H Il
Lgimeing to Make Futmfe Plans.
Jo Ann Hoover
Art Craft students create proiects which express individual Talents. Bob Ault and Craig Whiles work on
rock mosaics, while Bill Lupo puts finishing Touches on his mahogany bowl.
Judy La Patka.
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More Capable Stzzaienziv W
Info Accelerated Clezsxey.
Journalism I students "learn the ropes of the trade" as they read and classify news stones
while observing and studying cz newspaper's style.
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Students in Miss Nancy Lewis' Latin I class learn cultural aspects along with the basic fund
mentals as Robbie Roberts and Joyce Smith co-ordinate stories and pictures.
Many Home Were Spent Usi
oo! and City Library Facilifiey.
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Drawing diagrams of intricate cell structures under microscopic
are General Biology students Bill"G'ikas and Carla Johnson.
CAM E RA
Elaine Futterman 1
Mark Holland L
Dwight Jacobson 7
Jo Ann Salley
Lisa Van Leer
Philip Van Steenwydk
Business Machines students Sandra Zeller, Diane Clarke, Nancy Hamby, and Suzan Glaister master
those skills which are essential for business majors.
WITH THE CONVICTION that all students should have
certain basic understandings about the business and eco-
nomic system, Arcadia High School provides an extensive
As an introductory course in the field of business,
General Business introduces personal transactions, the
functioning of business organizations, the meaning and
functions of banking, the importance of budgeting, and
the need for planning.
Personal Typing is a one-semester course designed
to help the student learn the standard keyboard and the
correct reaches of touch typewriting. The course empha-
sizes the personal uses of typing.
As a continuation of areas covered in personal typ-
ing, Typing l stresses the business aspects of the use of
the typewriter. Emphasis is placed on business letters
and forms and the ability to produce suitable material
within a specifed time.
Business Economics is designed to help the student
get a practical understanding of business organization,
economics, procedures, and management. It is specif-
ically designed to help those who may have an opportu-
nity to manage a business or eventually own one.
A general review of business law as it exists in Cali-
fornia, including a study of contracts, warranties, insur-
ance, and legal forms, comprises the Business Law
Students receive a thorough understanding of book-
keeping theory in this course. After completing Book-
keeping, students should be able to handle, with
confidence, the bookkeeping problems of a moderate
Business Machines is designed to acquaint the stu-
dent with fundamental processes in the operation of the
adding machines, rotary calculator, and comptometer.
Designed to give business majors actual experience
in the field of office practice, Business Practice gives the
student an opportunity to learn to use mimeograph and,
duplicating machines, electric typewriters, business ma-
chines, and to set up filing systems.
The purpose of the Office Monitor course is to give
the student practical experience in office procedures and
clerical situations. While practicing or developing special
skills, the student is also being of help to the school.
Open to iuniors and seniors who have had or are
taking Typing l, Shorthand is a study of the basic rules
of Gregg shorthand. Students must be able to take dic-
tation at a minimum of 60 words per minute.
For seniors, Transcription is an advanced shorthand
course with emphasis on developing ability to take rapid
dictation and to transcribe the notes in proper form on
Notehand is basically a personal-use shorthand with
integrated instruction in how to make notes. Through the
use of the Gregg shorthand alphabet and certain basic
rules on outline construction, students learn how to take
notes'in a legible, abbreviated form.
Carol Franzen, Colleen Holiday, and Cindy Hunnex work on spring cotton outfits in
Homemaking I. Completion of garment with a collar, inset sleeves, and buttonholes
RECOGNIZING the importance of a woman's home
responsibilities, Home Economic courses at the high school
prepare students for the many skills which comprise a
As an introductory course, Homemaking I explores
several areas, including management, clothing, foods,
health and safety, and child care.
Foods I, and a more detailed course, Advanced
Foods, include a study of nutrition, special diets, foreign
foods, food preparation and preservation.
Purpose of Clothing I is the selection and care ot an
appropriate student wardrobe. Emphasis is placed on
the study of principles ot clothing selection, textiles, and
Designed for students interested in clothing construc-
tion and design as a career, Advanced Clothing empha-
sizes techniques of dressmaker tailoring and the skills
involved in handling a variety of fabrics.
Senior Homemaking is a course for senior girls who
have had no other homemaking course in high school.
All areas are covered, so learning experiences are varied
Making chocolate brownies during Foods I are Pat Sunburn, Tina Sciarra, and Marie Schnur. Students
study techniques of cooking, nutritional needs of individuals at various ages. They also study family
food patterns, and management of time, money, energy, and equipment. 221
ARCADIA LUMBER COMPANY
214 North Santo Anita Avenue HI 6-3181
MARSH EL RANCHO PHARMACY BECHERER BUICK
West HUDTIVIQTOD Drive VVSST Huntington Drive
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LOU MOODY'S WILSHIRE SERVICE
101 East Foothill Boulevard HI 6-9070
ARCADIA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE COLONIAL PHARMACY
37 West Huntington Drive HI 7-2159 1326 South Baldwin Avenue HI 7-4679
ZO LYNN BEAUTY SALON
651 F West Duarte Road HI 6-OIO1
ARCADIA STATIONERS BARRONS PHARMACY
12 North First Avenue HI 6-4697 1271 South Baldwin Avenue Hl 6-2118
FRANK FERRIS INTERIOR DECORATOR J f 1
30 Eost Foothill Boulevorol Hl 6-3331
P Best Wishes to Arcoclicfs- Future Home Uwners
O nmnons im,
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ARCADIA BOARD OF. REALTORS-A A
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ARcAniA PHARMACY 1 A 20331 Edst'Duc1rte Roool .1 Hi 6-46492
34 Eost Huntington Drive HI 7-8105
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1275 South Baldwin Avenue Hl 6-2223
ART'S YARDAGE ARCADIA HARDWARE
515 South Myrtle Avenue EL 9-2561 52 Eost Huntington Drive HI 7-2434
THE DOG HOUSE
1119-B West Huntington Drive l-ll 7-7555
Exclusively INSURANCE Since 1914 YQUI qdfpmdfu
, 1 A lrmrraur AGENT
" J 'lllvll V00 llllv'
. KRUTESCH 8. WALKER
EL 7-2301 M EL11611 8-4160
1 l 1 1 3,33 East Foothill Blvgzl., Arcadia ,
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33 Wlfioeler Streeti- W A . . 1 Hl 6-4651
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ARCADTA :MAlN1lENANEElSU1'PLY CQMPAN11
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615 5611111 P11511-xvenue ' ' 1-11 6-2232
1,1 ARCADTA Music MART
21 Eost Huntington Drive HI 6-3111
A8.W ROOT BEER
422 South First Avenue HI 7-4117
EL RANCHO TOY ROY LONG'S MEN'S STORE
1117-B West Huntington Drive HI 6-4262 23 Eost Huntington Drive HI 7-3271
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101 North Scmtcl Anita HI 7-1000
Best Wishes To The Class of '63
I42 EosT Hunfingfon Drive
Arcadia HI 6-2385
ED'S RADIO SHOP
404 South First Avenue HI 6-8246
15.3 Q. M
I3 East Live Oak Avenue HI 6-1490
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CULLIGAN SOFT WATER '
316 South First Avenue h M . , HI 6-3161
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SAM CUCKOVICH MOBIL SERVICE
,150 North Somto Anitou-3 . X fj HI 7-0742
Q-MCS-Mt - 56591157
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SANTA ANITA CAMERA X X , -KJ
1119 West Huntington Drive HI 7-1854 if
FIRST WESTERN BANK
1115 Weslr HUHIIHQIOH Drive 508 South Myrtle Avenue 357-2970 I
STACY'S OF MONROVIA
HORTENSE FASHIONABLE FLOWERS RUBY RICKARDS BAKERY
18 Eost Duarte Roclol HI 7-1841 666 West Duarte Road HI 7-1502
EL RANCHO 5 8.10
1117 West Huntington Drive HI 7-3992
HUB GIFT SHOP
1208 South Baldwin Avenue HI 7-4151
ARCADIA APPLIANCE CENTER
28 East Duarte Road HI 6-4439
PEERLESS LINEN RENTAL SERVICE
IA Division of Model Linen Supply Co.I
122 North Santa Anita Avenue
L. E. BEAUCHAMP
870 West Duarte Road HI 7-1880
50 East Huntington Drive HI 7-4319
QU A LIT Y
150 East Las Tunas HI 6-4695
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ARCADIA SPORTING GOODS
207 South Firsf Avenue HI 7-4923
ARCADIA GLASS AND MIRROR COMPANY
305 North Sonfo Anifcx Avenue HI 6-4437
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I I Q- A w. T. BECKWITH, REALTOR
CQ D3 107 Wesf Hunfingfon Drive HI 6-6111
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XX 1662 Eu I rTe RRTCIN r 'fp Y-
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1 Kersfing Court ' Sierro Mcidre ' ELgin 5-1017
TOWNE CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY
425 North Soma Anifci Avenue HI 7-9117
BURGER LANE BOX JEWELERS
309 Eos? FooTI1iII Boulevard EL 8-2164 518 South Myrtle EL 8-6171
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909 Soufh Sonic Anita Avenue HI 6-OI II
IOOO North Santo Anifcx Avenue HI 6-8288
L. C. HUBBARD, GENERAL INSURANCE EL RANCHO SHOPPING CENTER
IO2 Wesf Los Tuncis Drive HI 6-8271 "27 Friendly Shopp To Serve You.'
IIOI To II55 Wesf Huntington Drive
lm R E A LT o R s
BEACH 84 FLAATEN 24 Hour Service
631 West Duarte Road Hillcrest 6-8551
Arcadia, California Res. SYcamore 6-3033
411 South Myrtle Avenue Hl 8-2210
"We'd rather be working."
73 East Foothill Boulevard HI 6-4372
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the graduating class of,1963 from
Oldsmobile and Rambler Sales 8. Service SANTA ANITA TRAVEL
333 East Huntington Drive Hl 6-5201 1110 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-5223
52 East Live Oak
1220 Soufh Boldwih
RED LEE'S JUNIOR
943 Wes? Duarte Road HI 4-8970
N ARCADIA TV CENTER
H' 6-9704 129 Eosf H q Drive HI 7-9515
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DENNY'S COFFEE SHOPS
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MICHAEL'S OF ARCADIA
105 South Firsf Avenue HI 7-8167
1310 Soufh Baldwin Avenue H1 7-4365
1315 EasT Main STree1' AT 2-7827
19:5 , PELLEoRlNo's PIZZA
1315 Sou HI C- N61 1Eas1lHunTil1Q2n Drive HI 6-9065
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2, D AA .' Q35 FF BANQUET Room A
' Q Cy? Ter L7 ,l 1020 Soutn Baldvvm Avenue
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BALDWIN STATIONERS KING PHARMACY
1313 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-5234 5-4 East Huntington Drive Hl 7-2136
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BOB' BEEF BURGER
218 East Huntington Drive, Arcadia
DAVID FINE JEWELERS ROLLANS DRESS SHOP
54 East Live Oak Avenue HI 6-0353 1309 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-2701
HAZEL PEARSON HANDICRAFTS KATHI'S FASHIONS
4128 Temple City Boulevard GI 3-6136 40 EGST Live Oak Avenue 446-5703
11 West Duarte Road 447 3424
1201 SouTh Baldwin Avenue HI 6-4681
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cnv REFUSE ssnvlce coMPANY
215 East Huntington Drive Hl 6 4691
24 East Duarte Road HI 7-0934
SULLIVAN PAINT COMPANY KENNY'S DRIVE-IN
134 East Huntington Drive HI 6-2117 74 West Las Tunas Drive HI 7-0290
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LUTHER INVESTMENT COMPANY I
655 West Duarte Road HI 6-8515
CT.IFT'S MEN'S STORE EL RANCHO MARKETS, INC.
28 East Huntington Drive HI 7-4963 756 Sunset HI 6-4603 - HI 7-3561
ANDERSON'S AUTO and SPORT SUPPLY
1312 South Baldwin Avenue HI 7-6467
Rodio 5. ABBE-
Equipped I I
To Serve You Better
Phone Hlllcrest 6-7161
57 Wheeler St.
TEMPLE CITY YARD IRWINDALE YARD
Phone ATlontic 6-3191 Phone EDgewood 4-8288 A
9465 E. Los Tunos 16102 E. Gladstone
ARCADIA SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL
311 North Sonto Anita HI 7-2244
AMES REALTY of ARCADIA
TEL. Hlllcresi' 7-8116
3 Morlan Place
Off Santo Anita, One Blk. No. of Huntington
DALE'S UNION 76
E oawxvenue HI 5-5550
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JOSEF OF VIENNA
32 Eost Huntington Drive HI 6-6300
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1 L Y 51 B od, Dorlt ........ , ....... X. .105 1' Cohen, ouise ....... ..... . . ..
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J 1 J , Bllflhf Vow - - - ------"------- - 0 -ollirfs, Jeanne ......... . . . . . . .
Ac es, Bet ...... . ...72,12 ' Bol1 folYf1- ---------- 5 Collins, ichal.........,.
ornof r .. ..... ,..... . 102 B0 95" ogef ------- -- 5, 170 Conn ll, ev'n ......... .... . . . . . ..
A 0, 011 .. .... 7 ..... 4, 1 W6 Ends, P fnel ' --.--- - --.----.. 105 L c0n1 01, llllCm .. ..... 50, 109, 115,
A i , Levvi ..... .10 1 501191 tev ------ ---- , - -'-' ----- l 0 Cont ulos, Stehen ........ 80, 109,
Albert, Ear ...... ....... . . .M . . O2 Boone f1doCo --'-- --4- ---'---- 1 l ey, Carolyn ............... . . . .
Albert aul ... . ........... .102 Bo' of Mol' ----- 4--1 ---------- 6 l ioonan, rti ....... ...... ...
Ale aer, J n . . ............ 102! , John ---- 1- -- --------. -.106 Cooper, Carole . . . . . ... ..
Al iso 1 h . ,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,I ' Bosec , ayne .... ....... ,... 1 0 6 Cos rl-,V I illgqm h I '75,
Allis obert . . .... .. . 4 1' B l, lllP - -------- 42, 43 l 1 1001 106 ney, Kay .. . .. . . .. .. . .50,
Allfel , 'Ly ............ ........ 0 , 10 B to R-:be 0 . ....... .... 7 9, 9 00 0 ell, Alice .... 5.1. .... 101
Alpert, ld ...... ... .... J. .71, 102 ll OWS , 5 --.-- -- -------- --106 owan, ar' rie . . . . ... .
Am yn .......... . ....... A0 I ef1 fly.-.f-1 ---.-.- ---106 Cowan, P r'ia
Am Michael ....... . . .... 48 , 102 Beyden, fumes - . .....- .. -106 01 01, J .l ..... . . . . .84,
. . .. ., ...57, Braid, Annett I - .-.-....-- 106 h,M l.... . ..
And 1 , 1 OTTIGS ....... ,f , 102, 3 r dt, Petrie ....... ...... 1 6, Q19 1 c10w, Mic f . .. ..,. . .. .50,
Ande 0 FJOD ..... 102 157 resn6n,J n ..... 101, 06 150 c10w y, 0 .. ......
Andefen, 11 ..... ..1o2 Britton nnie. ...... ....... , 10 c011 , 0 69,
Anderson, nie - --43, 102 B eek iehefd l- -- ---- --.. 1 0 115,10 n ............. .44, 03, 110
Anderso , Li a . .... ..... 5 0, 102 ie, Sl'101'Ol'1 . . . . . 1 . . . . 6
Anderson, P a .... . , . .... 50, - odh d, M .... . . ....... 1 , 143
Anderson, cha d . . .. . .102 ogli i, aymoryd ...... ..... X6 f
A0s, Eelt yn ..... ........... . ..1o2 B10ns Dougl ....... ...100, 1 gf D
Arellanes, t .... .. ....... 10 Bro n, Kenne ........' , 48, 7 , 6 ,1
Armstrong, J les ..... . .......... 10 B WI1, P ull -- --.....-..... 106 QV
A1n01.0, Gergl 1 ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 B10wn0, Ro 11 . .106, 1 , 16 17 Q-Slli, L001 .,.. .... 1 , 41, 79, 93,
Asturias, Ton .......... ...l...103 Brun, uzanne. ...... ..107 G2l0me"Y1 --
Axlund, Donald . . ........... . . 1 3, 153 man, Mqry ...... . ....... ..107 Daniel fel - - -- - - - - - -
Ay11n01, Linda ............ 0 , ill, 72, 10 yant, L 0' ..... .. O7 Dennel, Y n --.5 - -..- 62, 64,
- Buntq 1 J ..... fi .... ...... 1 07 Develeef, Jehn .. .... 107,
B010 . , hen ............ 16 7, 157, 181 Devefeen, Kethv - ------.--.--.- .
B gp, giniq , ,,..,,,.,. 107 Davies, Stan ....... ........... 1 10
, Urns, Nancy ,,,, ...35, 42, 107 Davis, Katherin .. 42, 50, 80, 100,
' Burton, Christopher ....... 107 De Bord, Kofen 1 ----'-'------ -
Bush, 13010010 ..... ..... 7 2, 107 De Benedetto, Viele , .- --
Babaiian, Stephen . .. .............. 103 Bush, Vickie . H . 1.42, 61, 107 De Camp, Vg,-gi,-,ic H ,I H ,
Boeen, Richard - - - - - - 103 De Cenzo, Diane . . . . . . .111,
BolleY1 l-omoY'1o --- --- - - -103 De Leo, Charles ... ...... . . .50,
Bailey, William . .. ............... 103 De Long, Linda .... ..... 9 , 58, 66,
Baker, Kenneth . ..
Baldwin Lorna ..
Bancroft, William .
Banta, Susan ..
Bardin, John ..
Bardin, Richard ..
Battany, Marsha, . . .
Baxter, Constance .
Baxter, Carol ....
Bay, Linda ....
Beckel, Karen ....
Beckwith, Beverly ..
Belcher, Douglas . . .
Bender, Martin . ..
Bennett, James ..
Bennett, Richard . ..
Berky, Stephanie . . .
Berry, Lynn ....
Biddle, Wendy . . .
Billing, Brian ....
Binnings, Thorne . .. ....... 98, 105
Birney, Ido ........ . . .48, 84, 105,
Blair, Judith ........ ......... . . .
Blair, Thomas . ..
103, 158, 159, 177
Blaney, Charlene ...... 20, 79, 88, 105
Caines, Elaine . . .
Calamia, Kathryn .
Caines, Marilyn ..
Callahan, Betty ..
Carey, David ....
Carlsen, Sharon ..
Carlson, Stephen .... 37,
Carman, Leonard .
Carroll, Kathleen . ..
Casey, Paul .....
Cassidy, Marshall .
Chaffin, Margaret .
Chapman, James .
Chapman, Robert .
Chapman, Trudy ..
Chilcoat, Barbara .
Churchill, Susan ..
Clark, Steven ....
Clark, Susan . . .
Clevenger, Paula .
, .... 52,109,113
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De Vore, Claudia . ..
Dean, John .....
Deffebach, Nancy . ..
Deller, Clifford . ....
Dennis, Diana ....
Derlachter, Vicki .
Dice, Philip .....
Dietz, Victoria ..
Dietze, James ..
Dillon, Jane . ..
Dimit, Daryll ..
Dodge, Julie ....
Donnelly, Diana . ..
Doolan, Sally ....
Draper, Victoria . . .
Dunker, Robert .
Dunlap, Laura ,.
Dye, Michael ..
Eichorn, Nancy ..
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Ler, Gary ........ . N .MQ ..... . '114 Q9-i GH, ' Cfrlo ..-..,.. . .-.... 181
ner, Timothy ..... 14 Cjv I HGQb Un5YV -7 - 1-CX-118, 22 l 1
-ke, Shirley ........ .-423' oi 1 ll-llfme 6 . f.
nn, LeRoy ,.....
ker, Jack . 5
flku-'118 x Cwl3JVU'LQ!1eSQAarQf'.UvJblJ.'f ....
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, Susan ............... .... Qt V4 Aki
man, Marsha .... ....... X tgwglcgy .Y -
manis, Andris .... ...... ll .... . .11 1
uk, Mary ....... lo
fney, Cathleen . ..... 82, 114
I, Michael .... .... . 114
raith, Virginia . ,. 69 114
hutt, Stephen . . . 1 15
, Frank ...... 48 84 115
otti, Lawrence . 99 115
by, Patricia . . . 1 15
s, Paul .... 115
ia, Margaret 115
ield, Dianna 115 187
falo, Gail .... 62 115
ick, Linda ....... 115
ry, Diane .......... .. .2O, 80, 115
, Gary ........................ 116
E-nbrone, James . .86, 116, 156, 157, 165,
spie, Gordon ................... 116
spie, Judith ................. 116
anini, Joseph ...... 34, 40, 44, 48 116,
-vein, Jay .... ....... 1 16
son, Teresa .... 1 16
denning La ........ 116
n, Terry .... 35, 116
utie, F e 66 116
s , 9', 121
45 1J8Q1V n H,1ilgg1bt1,,,B b ......,........... 121
On arch 2, Arcadia city turned thllir ffi es over o seniors. llgsf I L
council members and they in turn chose the other officers bygapplicotion. U XX-,Z
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e ly, ack ...................... , .'123
X XOCRS Kelly, Kenneth .........,.... 123, 164, 165
Tlsuselnwk. Kelso, Jack .. .. ............. 123, 189
,L X 165 Kennedy, Fred .... ............ .... 1 2 3
'WXOSL' Kennedy, Willi . . . . . 1
gg J Kidd, Richard ,.... ........ 1 23, 17
L E1-dydrfin ..4p, 54, 84,1
I N N - - glided, Kdfen . . . .. . 6 42, so, 123
Lv FQ, Kate, couriney .................. 123, 166
Kitzmiller, Dick ...................... 123
Klamser, Judy . . . . .123
X1 1 fa Knowlton, Karen .. ...123
Knox, Pamela , ...................... 124
O Kogan, Barbara ..................... 124
Kolar, John .... 37, 124, 154, 155, 157, 165
Kramb, Diane .,.................... 124
Kule, Kristin . . ...124
Kusik, Jed .. . . .124
Mathers' myriad responsibilities are highlighted by Carolsue Linderman, Barbara tg Elkabolrlggorel
Neil, Suzanne Yates and Ginger Malmrose In a skit presented at the annual '
Mother-Daughter dinner sponsored by the Girls' League. Lcaherf Ronald - - -"-- 124
La rman, Re ecca . .... 124
ibrdhim, Idaura ..34, 40, 41, 42, 61, 68, 121 Ldisfer, Richard .....124
irons, cdml .... 52, 66, 94, 121 Lamb, Carolina ...17 124
Landcaster, Patricia ...,, 125
Land, Cherril ..... ............. 1 25
Latham, Gerald . .. ............. .125
Lauder, Michael ... .. .78, 125, 151 178
Lawson, Janet 50, 80, 92, 101 125
Jackson, Craig . . ...... 121 Lawton, Charles . . .. . ...... . . . . .125
Jackson, Ronald . . .. .121, 165 Le Pez, Laurie . . , , , ,125
Jacobson, Gregory ..... 121 Lee, Barbara .. ............ f .... 125
James, Caron . ., ...42, 122 Lee, Frank . . .125, 162, 174 177
Jenkins, Chelton . . .. .122, 181 Lee, Susan . . .......... . . . .125
Johnson, Barbara . . .80, 122 Lee, Vernon . . , , , , ,125
Johnson, Linda . . ..... 122 Leland, Carol . . . ...... . . . .125
Johnson, Peter . . . . .44, 122 Leone, Terry . . .......... . . . .125
Johnson, William .... 122 Leonhart, Paul .. 2. . .48, 54, 84 125
Johnston, Carol . .... 122 Lester, Andrea . . . ...... . . . .125
, ii '
SJ 1 l
Ji A N f
Q fy, X , i
is, Robin ..... ..... . . 25 ilton, a i .. ...... .. ....... 29 Phare ordon ... .. .133, 167
necker, Suzanne ...,.. ..125 ilt , obert . ........ 43, 71, 1, 129 Phill Donna .. .... .133
diard, Donald . .. . ..... 125 ou , Ly .............. . ...., 129 P'cke s Patricia . .. .. .133
dberg, Virginia ....... .. .125 Mo ome , olly ............ ...... 1 29 Pi , P ela ... ... . . .133
derman, Carolsue 9, 4 7 , 84, 12 e, Ri h d ..... A ....... L. ..... 13 Finney, Nancy .... 48, 133
le, Penelope . .. . .. ..... 126 or William . .. .................. 1 Pitts, Rodney ..,. .... . . .. .133, 183
gnecker, Marlene . 8, 8 6 oore ad, Donal ........ .48, 130, 8 Piwonka, Carole . .. .... 80, 96, 113, 133
mis, Roobert . . . . . 1 Mog gi v .... ........ ......... O P louffe, Harvey . . ....... . . . . . . .133
e, Lyned .. 26 Mo is n, am ...... ....... . ...10 Pohst, David . ...133
e, Peter .... .3 158 Moser, Sue . .. . .. . . ...... . . , 130 Poindexter, Jacoline . .. .. . . .133
an, Johxn .... .... 9 , 126 ueller, Step en . .... ............. 1 30 Pommer, Richard . ........ 133
, Ronal ..v.. ... . . . .12 lleavy, er nce . . ....... 50, 130, 170 Pontius, Leann ... .. . .66, 133
d, Patrici .... ....... .... u I len, erta .... ................ 1 30 Pope, David ..... ..... 1 33
e, cy . .... 42, 63, 80, 01 1 , ulli n, illiam ........... ....... 3 Posnecker, Charles . ...133
26 Mumfo John ........... ......... O Pozzo, Richard .. .. .133
e, ry .... 50, 119 126 Mu tz, rtha ...... ..... 3 9, 130 Priest, Theresa . . .. .133
ch, hom s. . . . .... 1 6 Murray, Robert ..... . . ..... . . .130 Pryor, Betty . L. . . .134
.i N Q 1
it N Q
cKinnon, Beverly 84 01, 1 ' Nauman, Diana .. .... 48, 49, 84, 130 int, J Seph -.-. 71, 75, 134
ckey, James , , , ,,,,, ,,,, New Myef, Def. ......... 52, 1,30
gelssen, Ka en ... . ...... , A well, Dann ... .. ...... .. . 30
' , ichard .. . .. , , 157 ichols, enneth . ........... . . . .130 R
lloy, Michael . . .. . . .5 ...... 126 Nichols 0 5161911 38, 43, 44 of WZ! 5
lmrose, Gin r .... 100, 6, 1 3
lone, Edward V... . .. 59,1 N ,JGH1 .-......--. .kj-..--.130
nker, Sandra ....... ,. . .g. . , 91,1 26 lie, MG ......------ ....---- 1 31 Randall' Paul "' " 'l34
nly, Mary .............. , ....... 127 ordvol ristine .,.. 50, 62, , 103, 131 Reiley, Bruce . .. ........ ..134
nning, Mary . . ........ ... , 127 orthro Linda . .. ...... '. . 8, 49, 131 Reuter, Judith ... ... .48, 134, 187
rascio, Nancy . . ........... I Nor Mary . .. . ...... 131 Reynolds, Sally . . .... . . . . . .134
rble, Cheryl , , , ,,,.,. Un ly, Legnqrd ,.,,.., 131 Richards, Gil ..... .......... . 134
rshall, Sharron . . N e, Cqrole , N ,, ,104, 131 Richardson, John. . . . . . .58, 86, 134
rtin, Gail ..... . . . .... 127 Richmond, Patrick . .. . . . .44, 134
rzluft, Marylou .......... 127 Riley, Dennis .... .... 8 6, 134
sk, Jerlyn ..... .... 6 9, 127, 132 ' Rimmer, Dean . .. .... .134
thieson, Gail . .. .......... 127 Risse, Brant . .. . . .134
this, Thomas . . . ..... 44, 127, 178 Roberts, Elaine . . . . . , .135
tschullat, Dale . 43, 57, 101, 127 Roberts, Wendy . . ,,,,., 135
tus, Donald . .. ...... .... 1 28 O-Bannon, Fred . v .'.-.. 131 Robey, Andrea ..... ....... 8 2, 135
zarka, Patricia . ...128 OiNem, Elaine , I, .". 50, 131 Robinson, Kenneth . ..... . . .. . .135
zzola, David . .. .. .128 Oafhouf, Robert , I ..'.'.'....-'.' 131 Roeder, William . .. ... .48, 54, 84, 135
Caslin, Terrence .. .128 Ogg, Deanna l H "'."'..'.-'.' 131 Rogers, Linda . .. ..... . . . .69, 135
Clintock, Richard ...128 Opel, James U, 43, 48, 84, 101, 132 Roscoe, Linda ... . . . . . .135
Cloud' JOYCG - -'-128 Oswald, James .. .... 43, 57, 99, 101, 132 ROSS' Duncan ----711 135'
Crea' John "" ' ' ' 123 Otterbien, Lynn . . . ....,... 95, 131, 132 Ross' Sharon' ' ' """" ' ' " ' ' -135
Daniel, Kathryn ...128 Roysher, Martin . . ...9, 43, 57, 101, 135
Donald, Kathleen ...... 128 Runyon, Lynne . . ....... 60, 80, 135
Ginnis, Douglas ,. .128, 177 Russell, Kathryn . . ....... ..136
Gowin, Ron. .. ..... 128 Ryan, Robert . . ........ . . .136
lntosh, Mary . . . . .128 Ryness, George . . .. .92, 136, 181
Kee, Nadene . . . ........ 129 Randazzo, Anne .................... .134
Kenzie, Geoffrey ......... 129 Packer, Karen ...... 132 Ransom, Lynn- .................... . .134
Kenzie, Madelyn .... ...39, 94, 129 Paetz, Suzan .. .... 64, 132 Rasmussen, Thomas 43, 44, 71, 101, 134,183
Quown, Mark . . .. .9, 58, 84, 129 Page, Pamela . .. . . .... 132 Reed, Robert .... ............ . . .50, 134
guiar, Wendy . ....... 82, 129 Papac, Andy . . ........... 132 Reeve, Edgar . .. ,. .50, 134, 181
iners, Leslie . . ........ 129 Parks, James . . ........ 132, 158 Regel, Carolyn . .. .. .52, 80, 134
ndel, Janice .. .... 50, 129 Paslaqua, Nancy . .. .39, 80, 94, 132 Rehwaldt, Roberta ..... ...... 5 2, 134
rritt, Hugh .... ........... 1 29 Patton, Leonard .. ........... 133
tzgar, Candace . . . ...... 79, 96, 129 Pauley, Kathleen . .... 50, 133 S
chael, Judy . .. ............ 129 Paulson, Cheryl . . .... 82, 133
lazzo, Patricia . . .... 64, 101, 129, 187 Pearson, Gayle . . ..... .133
lazzo, Paula .. ..... 129, 187 Pelto, Eileen ..... 133 Sahagun, George . ..... 136, 157, 170, 171
ller, Claudia .. ...... 129 Peria, Linda ...... 133 Sanburn, Sandra .. .......... ..82, 136
ller, David ..... . . .129, 153 Pertile, Cheryl , . . .... 58, 133 Scandalis, Laura . . . . . .136
ller, Mardell .. ,..... 129 Peterson, Cynthia . ...... 133 Schafer, Donald .. .. .136
IIs, Claude . .. . . .129 Petritz, . Robert . . .. .133 Scheel, Audrey . . .. .136
After 35 years of teaching in the Arcadia School District, Roy Wheeler was
presented a wreath of dollar bills at a faculty luncheon honoring his retire-
Schlesinger, Jill ....
Schmidt, Cherri .
Schmitt, Gary . .
Schnur, Marie . . .
Schurter, Carol . . .
Sciarra, Tina . . .
Scott, Sharron ..
Serel, Levent . . ,
Shanley, John . . .
Sharp, Patricia ....
Shelley, Susan ....
Shivel, Leisa ....
Sidler, Deraldi ...44, 45, 100,
Sihvonen, Laura . . .
Skafte, Susan ..
Slack, Cynthia ..
...... ... .75,
. ...44, 95 101
...50, 60, 138,
Snider, Barry ....
Sparks, Garyt .....
Sparks, Wren . ..
Spoon, Laura ..
Spwng, Cathy ..
Stacy, John .....
Steck, Frederic . . .
...43, 44, 45
Stegner, Charles ..
Stephens, Karl . .
Stirrett, Nancy . .
Stokes, Rose ..
Stotler, Nancy . .
Strand, John . .
Sturrock, Judy . .
Sullivan, Marilyn ,.
Sullivan, Sheila ..
Surra, Philip .....
Sweatmon, James . .
Syphers, Janet .........
Tait, Laurie . . . . ..
Taunton, John ..
Tavis, Craig . .
Taylor, Linda . . .
Taylor, Mary . . .
Taylor, William ... ...
Templeton, Ann ... ,... . ..
Terhorst, James ...... 50
Thalman, Lynn ... ......
Theis, Elizabeth .....
Thomas, Caroyn . ..
Thompson, Beverly ..
Thompson, Stephen . . .
Thursby, Judith . . .
Tilden, Mikela ..
Tillman, Kenneth . .
Tinley, James . ,.
Tobin, Kerry ..
Tracy, Mary ..
Trent, Bruce ....
Troncale, Gary . ..
Turchi, Christine ..
Turner, Phyllis .. .....
Tuverson, Arthur ,. . . .
30, 52, 92,
, 70, 119,
141, 157, 164,
Uhlman, Mary .. ...... ..
Urban, Nancy , . .. .
Varela, Marie ........
Varela, Raymond .......
Van De Veen, Christine . .. . .. . .
Vawter, James ....... .. . . .
Vega, Diane ....
Villette, Nicole ......
Von Bauer, Richard . . .
Vroman, Lonnie .....,.... 62, 82, 1423
Wadley, Thomas .............. 48, 84,
Wagner, Judith ........
Wagner, Michael ..
Walker, Joseph . ..
Walker, Judith . .,
...71, 101, 142
...62, 65, 96,
Wallace, Kim .... ...48, 49, 62, 84
Walmsley, Robert ..
Walsh, Kathleen . ..
Ward, Joyce .....
Warden, Jacquel . ..
Warner, Robert .,..
Waterhouse, Anne ....... 52, 100, 140,
Waterhouse, Catherine . .37, 42, 43, 120,
Watkins, Margaret. . .
Way, Warren ......
Wayment, Susan .
Weber, Joseph .....
Weidaw, Pamela ....
.. 39, 42, 94
41, 42, 45, 75, 80
Weiss, Peter ...........,........ 86
Weissman, Lynn ..
Wellman, William ..
Wells, Dale ......
Wells, Joan ..
West, David ,.
Whiles, Craig ..
White, Harry . ..
Wicken, Sandra ..
Wightman, Judith .,
Williams, Nora . ..
Wills, Susan ...
Wilson, Stephen . . . . .
Winslow, Richard .... 43
Winterbottom, John ..
Wish, James .....
Wood, Jeanne . .
Woolery, Claudia . ..
Woolf, Marilyn . ..
Wray, Robert ....
Wrobbel, Virginia ......
, 44, 45, 101,
Yelland, Bill ... ..... .. ..
Young, Michael .......
Young, vvunent ..... 64, 145, 163, 175
Ziegler, John . ,. . . .
MW if We
Closes . .
As the year comes to an end, we as editors
of The T963 Arcadian, would like to thank the
publication staff who has worked so diligently
to perpetuate This memorable high school year.
Members collected information pertaining to
Their sections, wrote copy, and planned interest-
ing layouts. The entire staff strove not only to
produce another award winning book, but one
which faithfully represents The Apaches.
Administration section editors, Kim Wallace
and Judy Tisdale, efficiently met an Oct. 16
deadline, carefully planning each page and
checking information Thoroughly.
Nancy Lyke, Betty Karlquist, and Diana Den-
nis of the Government-Organization section rep-
resented all campus groups.
Seniors Mimi Feichtmann, Lynn Dannel, and
Chris Nordvold, Activities editors, presented a
panorama of Apache doings. -
Vicki Derlachter, Jana Lowe, and Jannette
Robinson alphabetized over 2400 pictures, book-
ed senior appointments, and checked correct
spellings for both the Senior and Underclassmen
1963 Arcadian editors Bonnie Karlquist and Lonnie Vroman finish up last
minute details for final deadline.
pleted his third year on staff, and Sue Edmund-
son planned Girls' Sports and filed over 3000
Ad-vertising managers Judy Walker and Gail
Garofalo solicited advertising from merchants
and scheduled pictures for 28 pages.
Staff photographers David Horn, Donald
Peak, Brain MacDonald, and Jim Bryant Took
and processed over 3000 pictures.
Thanks is also due to John Thomas of the
S. K. Smith Company for his help in designing
and selecting the cover, Taylor Publishing Com-
pany and its representatives for the criticism and
suggestions, and Bill Gill of Santa Anita Studio
who took Senior portraits and covered other spe-
Special thanks and appreciation is extended
to our sponsor, Mrs. Hazel Reegler, through
whose guidance and inspiration the publication
of this book has been made possible.
All has ended! The lights are dark in J-4, as
the final deadlines have been met. But through
the efforts of the entire staff, memories of T962-
63 will never be forgotten. To them we extend
sectgojnils no-r lm-,Gig Siieglijtuys ggm- our most sincere ap, -.ciation and thanks.
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