Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1964 volume:
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On the occaslon of the Snxheth Anmversary of Arcadia s school system 1964 students look back to the fnrst graudates of the local school Pntctured above are Alta
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IT IS A FAR CRY from the pastoral quiet of
an Early California rancho, stretching for miles
through gently rolling pasture lands and com-
ing to rest at the foot of the San Gabriel
Mountains to the CITY OF ARCADIA, 1964.
No longer do sleek herds of cattle roam
the reaches, no longer do painstaking laborers
cultivate and irrigate vast stands of orange and
and lemon trees. No longer do gritty clouds rise
as ox-drawn carts and stylish rigs traverse the
to that first school in Arcadia. Presently 9,703
school children take the bus to Arcadia's II
strategically located schools.
By careful planning, an ever expanding
citizenry has provided the facilities for educat-
ing all local students from kindergarten through
IT IS APPROPRIATE, then, on the occasion of
the sixtieth anniversary of public education in
Arcadia, that recognition of the historical de-
dusty trails and roads of E. J. ILuckyl Baldwin's velopment of the school system be the theme I
Rancho Santa Anita. of the I964 Arcadian.
IT IS A FAR CRY to the present City of To the thousands of students who have
Arcadia, for in 60 years this rancho has become teerned through the schools in the intervening
a city of fine homes, well maintained thorough- 60 years, to the citizens who have given un-
fares, good community facilities and outstand- selfishly of their time and money to build a
ing schools, good educational foundation for their children
IT IS A FAR CRY from the handful of pina- and to the hun' reds of faculty members who
fore and knicker-clad children who, in 1904, have imparted knowledge to those children,
trudged over the pasturelands and dusty roads The 1964 Arc :fn is lqproutll edicaied,
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re Situated to Provide Ma.
IN ORDER to provide modernistic
grounds for atmosphere and beauty
while giving maximum classroom space,
Arcadia's campus is built around a cen-
tral Rally Court.
Tile tableaux of authentic Indian de-
sign decorate the north entrance along
Campus Drive and the west walls of the
east corridor classroom buildings. These
tile designs symbolize a way of lite at
Arcadia by depicting particular words or
ideas in the Student Pledge to Arcadia
Classroom and administrative build-
ings are constructed in parallel rows with
covered corridor connectives. The rooms,
renumbered this year to help avoid con-
fusion, are assigned by subject area. To
utilize natural sunshine as much as pos-
sible, windows are situated on the north
side of the classrooms, with doors at the
north and south.
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Modern architectural details enhance the beauty of corridors as lacy iacaranda trees spread
a pattern of light and shadow over grassy lawns which separate classroom units.
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in the mode of the year 1904, students of the first school pose for a formal picture in front of their packing shed schoolhouse
SCHOOL OPENED for the first time in
Arcadia in September of 1903 in a pack-
ing shed donated by "Lucky" Baldwin,
the founder of Arcadia. Located at the
corner of Santa Anita and Falling Leaf,
which is now Huntington Drive, The first
little school had an enrollment for its
first year of fifty-eight pupils. Some of
the students had been transferred to the
school from adjoining school districts.
Having never heard of a school bus,
some walked long distances from home
to school with sunburn and dust a
wholesome part of their formal educa-
tion. They either trudged afoot or rode a
pony or the family rig if they were for-
tunate enough to own one.
The "shed" remained in use as the
only school in Arcadia for four years.
Student enrollment for these years was
recorded as the following: in 1904, 46
pupils, in 1905, 35 pupils, and in 1906,
A plaque now commemorates the site
of the first school. The dedication serv-
ices were held in celebration for Ar-
cadia's sixtieth anniversary in Oct., 1963.
Students who attended the school were
on hand to help present the plaque.
RECORDED HISTORY of The area, where-
in Arcadia now lies, began September 8,
1771, with The establishment of Mission
San Gabriel Archangel by Fathers Angel
Somera and Pedro Benito Camibon.
Later, when the padres carved Their
land into numerous ranchos, Padre Zal-
videa in 1806 named The rancho, with
The stream traversing it, Rancho Santa
Anita. Santa Anita was not among The
larger of The Mission's ranchos, its im-
portance lay in its favored situation and
Decline in mission wealth began when
in 1822 The Mexican government suc-
ceeded Spain in California. By The mid-
dle of The Mexican era in California, The
Rancho Santa Anita became public land
of The Mexican government.
ln May, 1841, Hugo Reid became The
first individual to hold an official land
grant To Rancho Santa Anita. During The
Two decades following The death of
Hugo Reid, The Title To Rancho Santa
Anita passed Through numerous hands,
one of whom was Elias Jackson "Lucky"
Baldwin, The founder of Arcadia.
As a result of a petition requesting
the incorporation of The CiTy of Arcadia
which was presented To The Los Angeles
County Board of Supervisors, an election
was held on July 27, 1903, in The office
of The Southern Pacific Railroad. With
all Thirty-five votes favoring The incor-
poration, The area generally known as
The land around The Rancho Santa AniTa
officially became The City of Arcadia.
Arcadia of 1903 was a sprawling
community of many square miles but
with a paucity of population, shaded
and charming under its Thousands of
Trees but coated with dust from its roads,
and appealing as a place for enjoyable
Following incorporation, The Los An-
geles County Board of Supervisors auth-
orized The establishment of The Arcadia
City School District on August 3, 1903.
The system was To provide The grammar
school education for students living in
Arcadia, Monrovia, Chapman, and Sierra
School was held for The first Time in
The newly formed city in a packing shed
donated by "Lucky" Baldwin. The origi-
nal shed used by The students is pictured
on The preceding page.
A plaque commemorating the first school's site was dedicated in 1963 Officiating at ceremonies marking the site of Arcadia's first school are Mrs
by the Historical Society and the Woman's Club. Michael Erickson, Women's Club President, Mrs. Helen Wyatt graduate ofthe
second class, R. B. Retzer, and Mrs. Edna Lenz, representative of the Arcadia
Civic-Minded Board M embem Ke? Pace With Growing Diftrict Nee
Members of the Board of Education include: Dexter D. Jones, William O. Merritt, and Harold
C. Lietz, seated, Dr. Robert I. Boyd and Dr. Antone W. Nisson, standing.
DEDICATING THEMSELVES to the continue
provement of the education system provide
all Arcadia students, members of the Arc
Board of Trustees have spent many hours w
ing proposals and adopting policies which
benefit young people in the district.
Last fall, the Board of Education determ
the amount of the school bond issue afte
viewing studies made by a Citizens' Commi
the school district administrative staff, and
ious architectural firms.
The bond issue, which passed by a 7
majority, alloted 53,750,000 for building
site needs in the district through the l96
Members of the board are elected for
year terms and serve without remuneration
a rotating basis, board members serve as
cers of the group. This year William O. M
served as president, Dexter D. Jones, vice
dent, Harold C. Lietz, Secretary, Dr. Anton
Nissan, and Dr. Robert l. Boyol, members.
Canvassing absentee ballots from the Oct. I5 school bond election are Dr. A. W. Nisson, William O. Merritt, Dexter D. Jones and A. R. Coke,
Chairman of Citizens School Committee. A two-thirds maiority is required for passage of a school bond issue.
'isrtrict Administrators Coordinated and Improved Citrrioidztm.
Superintendent of schools, Dr. Burtis E. Taylor, formalizes plans for additional school
building construction authorized by passage of the Oct. I5 bond issue.
CONSTANT EVALUATION and planning for
provements in the curriculum of secondary
'tools has been the maior responsibility of
vert E. Souders, who is now completing his
rth year as Assistant Superintendent of Edu-
Prior to accepting his district responsibilities,
'. Souders was principal of Arcadia High
'nool for five years.
Dr. Alton E. Scott, Assistant Superintendent of
isiness Services, is now completing his fourth
ar in the district.
Through his carefully considered efforts in
:anning and coordinating the work of architects,
ntractors, and maintenance staffs in the Dis-
ct, the plant is in good condition and the fiscal
osition of the District has remained sound.
UNDER THE SKILLED DIRECTION of Dr. Burtis E.
Taylor, District Superintendent, the improvement
of the total educational program has been con-
tinued. Also, confronting Superintendent Taylor,
now completing his third year at Arcadia, has
been the continuous increase of enrollment in
all grades in the district which he has met with
long range planning for the future.
Internship, recommended by Dr. Taylor to
the School Board last year, is being continued
for the T963-64 school year. This program is
being carried out in cooperation with the Uni-
versity of Southern California. Working under
the direction of the university and the school
district, the internees are assigned to work with
regular classroom teachers.
Through the carefully considered efforts of
Dr. Taylor, with the helpful aid of the two assis-
tant superintendents, the Arcadia Unified School
District is again completing a successful year.
These three administrators, through their
recommendations to the Board of Education,
have also made possible a constantly improving
curriculum and physical plant for the district.
Reviewing a report on the high school accreditation are assistant superintendents Dr.
Alton E. Scott, Business Services, and Elbert E. Souders, Educational Services.
Bond lyme of 33.7 Million Parser! by 70.2 Per Cent Majorzty
Principal Arthur H. North talks informally about school activi-
ties with students Suzie Edmiston and Dean Pederson.
COMPLETING HIS TWELFTH YEAR as District
Personnel Director, Donald D. Hughes has been
responsible for the selection and recommendation
of all district employees to the superintendent
and the Board of Education.
Also under Mr. Hughes' direction has been
the recommendation of personnel standards and
retention of district employees, numbering ap-
As the president of the Arcadia Teachers
Association, Mrs. Florence Montague, teacher at
Camino Grove School, has competently coordi-
nated all projects undertaken by the local pro-
The A.T.A. is concerned with the welfare of
all school children and stresses the importance
of good teaching techniques. Certain commit-
tees of the association have also been respon-
sible for the recommendation of actions on
various professional matters and the promotion
of teacher interest.
IN ITS THIRD YEAR as a three year high school,
Arcadia began to build toward an over-crowded
condition. The campus was designed to accom-
modate 2,200, and early in the year, more than
2,333 students were in attendance.
Due to this condition, one that prevailed over
the entire district, the Board of Education deter-
mined the amount of a bond issue that would
provide for needed facilities. The election was
held on Oct. l5, with the issue passing a 70.207,
Out of the total 53,750,000 alloted for build-
ing and site needs through the T967-68 school
year, Arcadia High School was a I I o ca t e d
5873496 for the addition of T2 classrooms,
library, an art room, 2 Business Education rooms,
Mechanical Drawing room, shower and locker
additions and a lunch shelter.
Construction of these new facilities will begin
as soon as funds are available and plans are
completed, approximately April I, l964.
Last year, the major concern of the Board
of Trustees was to analyze the growth patterns
of the city, trying to find a way to relieve the
mounting problems of an over-crowding through-
out the District. In addition, they have continued
their overall policy making for the operation of
the entire District.
Mrs. Florence Montague, president of the Arcadia Teachers Association discusses the
year's A.T.A. projects with Donald D. Hughes, District Personnel Director
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Staff Members E ieientbl Handled ez Myriad of Adminiytmt
GERALD P. RAYL
HELPING TO MAKE DECISIONS conc
ing The many individual problems
aTed by The various facefs of The sch
program is only one of many clu
performed skillfully and in a pleas
manner by AssisTanT Principal Geral
ln addiTion, he supervises The en
group of faculTy members, as well
regulaTing The overall assignmenT
classrooms, organizing The work of
counseling sTaff, and supervising
cusTodial and mainfenance sTaff
campus. He is also responsible for
recfing The baccalaureaTe and gra
aTion ceremonies and arranging for
ious aThleTic evenTs.
AfTer receiving boTh his Bachelor
MasTer of ArTs degrees from lndi
UniversiTy, Mr. Rayl compleTed a
Tional work aT NoTre Dame, Cornell,
Diego STaTe, and The UniversiTy of So
A member of The Arcadia High Sch
sTaff for Ten years, Mr. Rayl is now c
pleTing his ninTh year as an efficienf
enThusiasTic adminisTraTor, afTer ha
TaughT maTh The firsT year he arrive
COUNSELING STUDENTS on maTTers re-
laTing To aTTendance in accordance wiTh
sTaTe compulsory educaTion laws, as well
as supervising aTTendance procedures aT
The high school, are only Two of several
imporTanT iobs handled by KenT Barney,
coordinafor of pupil aTTendance.
ln addiTion, Mr. Barney supervises sTu-
denTs during snack and lunch periods
and also demonsTraTes his concern for
sTudenTs who need special guidance by
handling Their problems in a pleasanT
and Thoughfful manner.
Mr. Barney earned his Bachelor of
ArTs degree in Social STudies aT Loyola
UniversiTy. LaTer, in addiTion To doing
advanced work in counseling, he re-
ceived his MasTer of ArTs degree in super-
vision and adminisTraTion from Los An-
geles STaTe College.
Before assuming The posiTion of AT-
Tendance Officer for The high school, Mr.
Barney To u g h T Social STudies and
coached fooTball and Track.
mils, While Hegbing Students Solve Perform! Problems.
COMPETENTLY HANDLING the plan-
ning and supervision of student activities
on campus, as well as conferring with stu-
dents on matters regarding campus citi-
enship, Albert E. Acton has efficiently
completed his third year as an assistant
A familiar sight at student affairs,
Mr. Acton has worked conscientiously to
make the high school activities program
a success. Also under his jurisdiction is
the overall responsibility for the club
program, which encompasses more than
thirty clubs with widely varying interests.
After receiving his A.B. degree from
Occidental C o l l e g e , Mr. Acton was
awarded a Degree Superior from the
University of Paris. He also holds an
M.A. degree from Los Angeles State
Prior to entering the administrative
field, he taught Social Studies in the dis-
trict for two years.
HROUGH THE ADULT EDUCATION
GRAM, instruction is offered to adults
rested in the general areas of Busi-
Education, Industrial Arts, Home-
ing, and subiects including chemis-
English, and languages.
obert Shortell, Principal, Adult Edu-
n, directs the night school program
rcadia High School, Holly Avenue
ol, and the Los Angeles County
ounseling is made available through
instructors and through the office of
Principal of the Department of Adult
cation, where, information concern-
credit toward a high school diploma
S2 fee per course per semester is
ired, with the stipulation that any
s may be discontinued if the enroll-
t averages less than fifteen for any
ol month. New class establishment
onsidered on one petition bearing
es of 25 interested persons.
ALBERT E. ACTON
Robert M. Shortell, Principal, Adult Education, watches Mrs. Beryl Alford demonstrate the correct
use of the sewing machine for students Mrs. Ines Sclafani and Mrs. Beverly Kidd.
Cozmfelom jzzdifiozzrbf U ntangle Stzzden
Newcomer to the counseling staff, Miss Elizabeth Walker, confers with Mrs. Mavis Dum-
bacher on a student's qualifications for a college scholarship.
Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher Miss Elizabeth Walker
A.B. B.A., M.s.
Fresno State College Hunter College
DIRECTING the choice of courses to meet
high school graduation and college en-l
Trance requirements, consulting with stu-
dents on future vocations, and aiding in
selecting professional careers, are the
primary responsibilities 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
various subjects according to demon-
strated abilities also requires their
Assignment of counselors is done by
alphabetical order. Thus, a student is
assigned to the same counselor during
his high school years, a procedure
which has been beneficial to local
Miss Marietta Viola is the efficient
secretary of the counselors.
She books appointments for changes
in student schedules.
Girls League, Assistant
Discussing class programming for the school year with counselor Richard Carroll are Max Cramer refers to the College Entrance Guide regards
new student Oral Stallings and his mother, Mrs. O. P. Stallings. ing students' questions about college planning.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
U. of Southern California
- - I
Speaking to parents regarding student problems is one
of the many duties handled by Mrs. Florence Sinkule.
MRS. FLORENCE SINKULE
Eastern Michigan College
Girls League Sponsor
EDUCATION WORK-EXPERIENCE PRO-
GRAM provides students with practical ex-
perience in selected jobs. The program is
limited to junior and senior students who
must be at least I6 years of age.
A counseling staff member coordinates
the program and observes student work in
GAINING AN INSIGHT into the teaching
profession is one of the aspects of the
Teacher Observation Program. The pro-
gram, designed for senior students inter-
ested in teaching careers, provides experi-
ence in assisting elementary faculty mem-
bers with non-teaching duties.
Seniors in the program must be enrolled
in a college preparatory course, maintain a
B average, and have been approved for the
AN IN-SCHOOL TRAINING PROGRAM is
also available. Selected students may be
appointed as laboratory assistants or office
monitors for the members of the faculty.
Experience is gained in general office prac-
tices and procedures.
Vocational ana' Educational Problems
Counselor Ronald Gister confers with Assistant Principal Gerald Rayl over a
students transfer. Mr. Rayl heads the counseling staff
RONALD S. GISTER
U. of Southern California
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Student Rosemarie Tipton makes a counseling appointment for a schedule
change with office monitor Judy Lean.
DONALD MCGUIGAN MISS DONNA BERGSTROM
s.s., M.A. a.A.
Creighton University U. of Southern California
Chairman, English Dept. English
DALE BOOTH LEONARD BUELL
s.A. B.A., M.A.
Los Angeles State College U. of Calif., Los Angeles
English Los Angeles State College
Engliyla Dqmrtmmt Stresyey Search fir Tr
FUNDAMENTALS of speaking,
reading, writing, and listening
are the basic communicative
skills taught in the English de-
Three years of English are re-
quired for graduation from Ar-
cadia. More capable students
are channeled into accelerated
programs at each of the three
grade levels, with other students
being assigned to regular or re-
medial classes as their abilities
in the language area are indi-
cated. Flexible scheduling per-
mits students to move from one
level to another, in relation to
English ll consists of a review
of the fundamentals of gram-
mar and the study of more ad-
vanced grammar. Vocabulary
building is emphasized along
Composition is studied in fhe
form of term papers or proiects,
as well as in shorter essays.
Poetry in its various forms is ex-
plored with some emphasis of
In the English Ill course, every
effort is made to extend pupils'
command of English, to ac-
quaint students with good liter-
ature and to emphasize reading
English IV is designed to re-
view grammar, vocabular
building, and basic skills o
reading, spelling, and hand
Creative writing and capitali
zation on purposeful situation
for writing are encouraged a
Under the major areas o
speaking, reading, writing, an
listening, students actively par
ticipate in all phases of the lan-
guage arts program. Use o
grammar, spelling, usage, punc-
tuation, capitalization, penman-
ship, and vocabulary develop-
ment is stressed.
Appreciation of literature an
newspapers, understanding ra-
dio, television, and motion pic-
ture films, all contribute to th
communicative skills expecte
of each individual.
Drama, speech, and iournal-
ism are offered for each of the
three years and serve as elec-
tives. Drama students presen
one and three act plays. Speech
students participate in tourna-
ments with other members of
the National Forensics League,
and advanced iournalism stu-
dents publish the school news-
paper and annual.
MRS. MARIE CARROLL HARRY L. CONOVER HAROLD L. GEX MRS. VALERIE HOOD MRS. CHARLOTTE KALINOWS
s.A., M.A. A.s., M.s. English s.A., M.A. n.s., M.L.
Occidental College U. of Southern California Whitman College Edinboro State College
U. of Southern California English George Washington College U. of Pittsburgh
Speech English English
rcagla Practical ana' Aesthetic Approach
A.B. fill R Q Ef Ii i B.A. A.a. B.A., M.A.
Brown University Q 5 ft U. of Calif., Los Angeles Ohio University Seattle University
English LU English English English
rd W Junior Jesters
MRS. NANCY RAJCHER
U. of Oregon
Parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Strack purchase a 1964 P.T.A. membership card from Kiowa
Club member Kathy McGilvory and Senior Men's Club member Scott Wilcox.
1 A vw, ' 'K '
MISS GORIA RAUCHLE MRS. HAZEL REEGLER MRS. BARBARA RIEL MRS. CAROL RODRIGUES LLOYD SAVAGE
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.S. A.B. B.A., M.A. English
U. of Michigan Texas Women's University Ripon College Fresno State College
os Angeles State College New York University English English
English Publications Shonakias
World Literature I5 Studied and E
RAFAEL WEINSTEIN WALTER J. WILCOX RICHARD O. WILSON MRS. TRUDIE HUNT PHILIP E. NEWMYER
B.A. B.A. B.A., M.A. B.A., B.S., M.S. in L.S. U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Los Angeles State College Los Angeles State College Occidental College Wellesley College Home Teacher
English English Drama Columbia University
Ski Club Senior Jesters U. of Southern California
Visiting at the annual Faculty Women Club's Cotton Social are Mrs. Charlotte Anders,
Mrs. Estelle Conover, Mrs. Margret Johnson, returning, and Mrs. Rene Souders.
EARL P. ANDERS MRS. RUTH LUBIN LEONARD STERLE
B.A. B.A., M.F.A. B.A.
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara U. of Calif, Los Angeles Los Angeles State College
Chairman, Art Dept U. of Southern California Art
Art Club Art
PERCEPTIONAL SKILLS and creative
ability are developed through the teach-
ing of art.
Art l utilizes various media including
paint, charcoal, ink, clay, paper, and
others. Elements of good design are
stressed in the areas of study which are
of a comprehensive nature.
Second year art students experiment
with more difficult materials, work out
more advanced design problems, and
increase their ability to organize de-
Art Ill and IV students work on inde-
pendent projects using new media and
techniques such as glass mosaics, oil
painting, and design, both build upon
the second year program by developing
the special talents and interests of each
TO BECOME ACQUAINTED with the
field of Commercial Art, students experi-
ment in advertising layout, cartooning,
color theory, and poster production.
They also practice the imaginative use
of many styles of lettering and explore
the design and production of advertise-
ments, as well as record and magazine
Basic fundamentals in iewelry work,
wood carving, leather, and plastic
enameling on copper are offered in
Handicrafts l. A prerequisite of Handi-
crafts Il is Handicrafts I.
albernalies Develops Mental Abilities.
ALL STUDENTS preparing for college
entrance are, or have been, enrolled in
at least two years of mathematics.
Students who do not plan to enter
college may enroll in a year of General
Math. This course reviews the practical
uses of mathematics. Algebra I is re-
quired for math and science maiors, as
well as admission to most four year col-
After completion of Algebra I and
Plane Geometry, students may advance
to Algebra II, which is a more intense
study of the fundamental concepts of
Algebra. Students must have received a
"C" grade before advancing to the next
Plane Geometry may be taken after
the completion of Algebra I. This course
is concerned with polygons and circles.
Trigonometry is a one semester course
consisting of the study of the analytical
aspects of the various trigonometric
functions. The primary obiective is to
prepare the student to use Trigonometry
as a tool in the study of higher mathe-
Students who have completed trigo-
nometry move on to Solid and Analyti-
cal Geometry. Given during the third
quarter, Solid Geometry emphasizes the
classifications of the various solids and
the determination of their areas and
volume. Lastly, Analytical Geometry
emphasizes the application of algebraic
process to geometric topics.
Students of outstanding ability and
interest are channeled into the accel-
erated math program. Algebra and
Geometry are covered in grades 8 and
9. At the tenth grade level students
may take Algebra II, advancing to Trig-
onometry in the eleventh grade.
The senior year for the accelerated
class is Math Analysis. It extends to
Trigonometry, Analytical Geometry, in-
troduces Calculus, and also includes
At the iunior level any student who
does not demonstrate ninth grade per-
formance on a standardized mathe-
matics test is required to enroll for a
year of refresher math at the senior
MRS. ELSIE HUNSICKER ROBERT COTHER GEORGE H. FULLERTON
s.s., M.S. A.B. B-A.
Washburn College Occidental College Mathematics
U. of Iowa Mathematics
Chairman, Mathematics Dept.
JOHN HOFFMAN MRS. MARGARET KAVELAAR BEN LUBKIN
B.A. B.A., M.A. B-A-1 M-A-
U. of Redlands Hunter College Wayne State University
Mathematics New York University Eastern Michigan University
Scholarship Society Mathematics MGYl19f'f1GTlCS
ROBERT J. MAURER JOHN R. THOMSON MISS DIANA WEARNE
B.S., M.S. B.S. B-A-I M5-
U. of Southern California Brigham Young U. U. of Southern California
Mathematics Mathematics Math6mC1fiCS
Social Studies Teaches Maniv Hiytorical cl
JAMES SMALLDON STANLEY L. BOWERS RICHARD L. DYER
s.s., M.s. B.A., M.A. s.A., M.A.
U. ot Southern California Los Angeles State College LaVerne College
Chairman, Social Studies Dept. John Hopkins University Los Angeles State College
Social Studies Social Studies
Senior Men's Club
ALAN EXTON HARVEY GODDARD RALPH HOOKER
B.S., M.5. B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles U. of Calif., Berkeley Indiana State Teachers College
Social Studies Social Studies Social Studies
TO HELP STUDENTS become more
aware of our nation's affairs, as well as
national events, courses in United States,
World History, and Civics are available
in the Social Studies Curriculum.
General obiectives of this area of
study are to develop an understanding
and realization of our American ideals
and American heritage, to cultivate the
concepts of trust in the dignity of the in-
dividual, and to develop a basic knowl-
edge and background of local, national,
and international communities.
Students who show an above average
ability are channeled into an accelerated
World History is a one year course at
sophomore level. It emphasizes civili-
zations and cultures of ancient and
modern day times.
Also in World History, the student ac-
quires a basic knowledge of politics,
government, sociology, religion, eco-
nomics, and geography. Studying the
many civilizations of man with a goal
of understanding what he has accom-
plished, is accomplishing, and may ac-
complish, in the future is one of the
main purposes of the course.
United States History, a compulsory
course for iuniors, reviews events from
colonial times to modern day America.
Passage of the Constitution test is re-
quired for graduation.
Several electives are offered. Civil
War History, a one semester course, de-
scribes the dramatic period of American
History during the Civil War.
ROY LUJIN W. R. PATTERSON WILLIAM PECK MRS. GLENNA RASMUSSEN ROBERT M. SHORTELL
B.S., M.S. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A. Social Studies B.E., M.S.
Central Missouri State College North Texas State College Occidentql College Senior Clggs Wisconsin Sfcfe College
Social Studies U. of Texas Social Studies U. of Wisconsin
Principal, Adult Education
!itica!P1'0gre55 of Varioiiy Civilizations.
CIVICS, the study and analysis of both
local cmd state government functions, is
a senior requisite. ldeologies of other
governments are considered as well.
The disadvantages and advantages of
each are debated.
The principles of economics and Inter-
national relations are also enveloped in
Civics. Part of the course includes dis-
cussion of economic systems, both his-
torical and contemporary, with stress on
American free enterprise. Substantial
emphasis is put on relating the fore-
going of many socio-economic questions
such as world population expansion and
difficulties of underdeveloped nations.
California History enables the study
of the progressive period between 1769
and the present. lt includes the develop-
ment of California under the Indians,
Spaniards, and Americans.
Psychology and Sociology, each one
semester electives, are offered to sen-
iors. Psychology is designed for the stu-
dent who desires to examine the field
of social psychology and familiarize
himself with basic psychological con-
cepts. Areas of learning, personality
development, vocational aptitudes are
thoroughly studied in Psychology.
Sociology involves investigation of so-
ciological processes, comprising group
behavior, and an analysis of social in-
terrelationships and techniques.
Home teachers are available to stu-
dents who are unable to attend school,
thus enabling them to keep up their
VFRNE WILLMAN MISS FRANCES CARTWRIGHT
Whittier College U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
Social Studies Social Studies-Intern 1
MISS BARBARA STEPHENS JOHN T. WATERHOUSE EDWARD WHITTEMORE
5.5. NLS. B.A., M.A. B.A.
U. of Southern California Occidental C llege Ye Whittier College
Jr' Sfufesman Social Stu s Social Studies
Social Studies -Aj!
, . ii
ww i rfb-if i
9 i jr
:A, C -,VQIJL
'Chemistry teacher Russell Bovie discusses the year's Chemistry course outline
with parents at Back to School Night on October 9th.
Science Cezmes Provide Inquiry into
WAYNE FOUNTAIN RUSSELL C. BOVIE J. DOUGLAS DANCER ROBERT JACKSON WALTER LA GIER
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.S. A.B., M.N.S. A.B. B.S., MA
Occidental College U. of Calif., Los Angeles U. of Calif., Los Angeles Occidental College Loyola University
Los Angeles State College Science U. of South Dakota Science Science
Chairman, Science Dept. Science Club Science Biology Club
Science Club Biology Club
FRED SCHWAB GEORGE STAPLETON
A.B., M.A. B.S., M.A.
Los Angeles State College U. of Arizona
Science Stanford University
Dr. A. W. Nisson and Harold Lietz, board members, discuss
mathematics with Robert Maurer at Back to School Night.
AWARENESS of the biological and physical
world is gained by students in the several
courses offered by the Science Department. Some
classes are offered at the accelerated level. All
courses meet graduation requirements.
Students receive an introduction to the basic
functions and characteristics of living things in
General Biology. Advanced Biology, a college
preparatory laboratory course, includes the study
of plant phyla, Zoology, and human anatomy.
Botany, also a college preparatory class, in-
cludes a thorough study of the plant kingdom.
Also offered is Physical Science, which covers
man's scientific discoveries.
Chemistry provides all students with an un-
derstanding of atoms, molecules, and chemical
compounds. The Physics courses utilize mathe-
matics to give a background in the basic physi-
ENCOURAGING appreciation of good music
through concerts and choral performances is an
important part of the music curriculum.
This curriculum includes Concert Band I and
ll, Marching Band, Symphony Orchestra, String
Orchestra, and Boys Glee Club. Also included
are Girls Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, A Cappella
Choir, Chanteurs, Music Literature and Materials,
and Music Appreciation.
Throughout the school year the Music Depart-
ment has presented a series of concerts and has
made numerous p u b l i c appearances. Many
awards were received for their outstanding pa-
rades and half time shows. Highlighting the
year was a Christmas Concert featuring the cho-
lrnml Pzmnizfr Include Foreign Lezngnnges.
RUBEN F. MARTINEZ MISS LOUISE ALLEN SHERWIN H. GLANZ MISS LOTTE LAEMMLE MISS NANCY LEWIS
B.A. B.A., M.A. A.B. B.S., M.A. A.B., M.A.
Angeles State College North Texas State University U. of Calif., Los Angeles New York University Stanford University
Language U. of Southern California Language Columbia University Whittier College
Language Language Kiowa Club
INTRODUCTION to the native tongues and
cultures of several foreign countries is offered
through the language program. French, Spanish,
German, and Latin are available with four years
of study being possible for students who begin
study inthe ninth grade.
First year courses emphasize basic grammar,
vocabulary, and simple translations. Recently,
Audio Lingual Materials, IALMI, have been intro-
duced to stress listening, reading, speaking, and
Reading, translation, and conversation are
dealt with in third year classes. Fourth year
classes concern themselves particularly with the
translation of the classics of the particular lan-
guage, along with continued development of
speaking skills. For its third year, the language
lab is available to students.
MISS SHERYL G. PARKER MRS. EILEEN CARRIER PRESS
U. of Redlands Alma College
GORDON SANDFORD RONALD E. HOAR JAMES NEUMEISTER MRS. BERNADETTE STONER SALVATORE J. TRILLO
BA M.A., PI1.D. B.A. B.A., M.A. License, M.A. B.A., M.A.
San Jose State College Whittier College Occidental College Sorbonne Iona College
Redlands University Instrumental Music Vocal Music Claremont Grad. School U. of Southern California
U of Southern California Language Language
Instrumental Music French Club Spanish Club
Practical Inlerem mm' Skills Are Emfzc
PROVIDING The students with the basic principle ot
business procedure is The main goal ofthe Business Edu-
A one semester course, Personal Typing covers the
learning ofthe standard keyboard and correct reaches of
Touch Typing. Typing I is a continuation of regions cov-
ered in Personal Typing.
Open to sophomores only is General Business, an in-
troductory course in Business. Business Law, Business
Machines, Bookkeeping, and Business Practice are of-
fered To juniors and seniors. Business Economics, another
elective course in the upper division, emphasizes busi-
ness administration, how business operates, how iT is
managed, and how it is financed.
Shorthand, a study of The basic rules of Gregg short-
hand is included in the iunior-senior electives.
Limited to seniors, Transcription is an advanced short-
hand course with emphasis on developing ability to Take
rapid dictation and to transcribe the notes in proper form
on the typewriter.
Science teacher, Walter LaGier, explains interesting aspects of The King
Crab and its habitat to students Bob Withrow and Evelyn Percival
Bzztinesr, Incizutmz! Am and Home Economics
JAKE WEILER WILLIAM G. JOKKEL DANIEL LUCERO DONALD NORDVOLD JOHN WARD
A.B., M.A. B.S., M.S. B.A. B.S., M.A. B.A.
Colorado State College Stout State College Los Angeles State College U. of Southern California U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
'nairman, Industrial Arts Dept. Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Occidental College Industrial Arts
Radio Club Industrial Arts
BASIC SKILLS in construction and repair are taught in
the Industrial Arts Department.
Mechanical Drawing offers instruction in architectural
and mechanical drawing as well as blue print writing
and reading. Prerequisite of Engineering Drawing is a
Mechanical Drawing course.
Basic hand skills of electrical appliances are taught
in Electronics I and ll. Metal Shop I and II offer a study
of machines of the metal industries. Two Wood Shop
classes are offered with Wood Shop ll having a prerequi-
site of a recommendation by the teachers.
HOME ECONOMICS courses are designed to prepare
students for home and family living.
Instruction in clothing, foods, and child care is given
in Homemaking I. Interior decorating and advanced
foods are taught in Homemaking ll.
Foods I has an emphasis on nutrition and good man-
agement practices, Advanced Foods, the study and
preparation of special diets and foreign foods.
Clothing I and Dress Design stress clothing construc-
tion and dressmaker tailoring.
Senior Homemaking offers a comprehensive course
for girls with no such previous experience.
STUDENTS who require supplementary instruction by
reason of handicaps are served by the Special Education
Program. These students attend classes in the school dis-
tricts which offer classes for their age and special needs.
A program for partially sighted students is provided
by the Arcadia Unified School District with each district
providing instruction for its mentally retarded students.
Special classes for the cerebral palsied, deaf, and
totally blind are offered by other districts in the Special
MRS. MARGARET JOHNSON MRS. DEE PARK
Los Angeles State College
Iowa State University
Los Angeles State College
Long Beach State College
Future Teachers Club
MISS MARGUERITE WILCKE
Physica! Education Emplmyizes Skills, Fime
MISS DIANE SOLDWEDEL DAVID E. ACKERMAN BOBBY AVANT
B.S., M.S. B.A. B.S., M.S.
Northwestern University U. of Calif., Berkeley U. of Southern California
Ill. State Normal University Physical Education Physical Education
Chairman, Girl's P.E.
PAUL A. DUHART DONALD A. GAMBRIL MISS JANE HILGENDORF
M. Ed. B.A. B.A.
Boston University Los Angeles State College U. of Calif., Santa Barbara
Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education
Director of Athletics Drill Team, Auxiliaries
PHYSICAL ACTIVITY is essential for
proper mental and physical fitness. For
this reason, Physical Education is re-
quired every semester that a student is
enrolled in high school, unless excused
by a physician.
Through the media of motor activities,
obiectives of the P.E. program meet in-
dividual needs of students by developing
sportsmanship, cooperation, knowledge
of rules, fundamental skills, and basic
sports skills which will be of value in
A requirement of sophomore girls is
one semester of Modern Dance. All girls
may participate in the Modern Dance
program either in Orchesis or a regular
For girls interested in competitive
school sports, G.A.A. meets each day for
one period and qualifies as a regular
Physical Education class.
Using a block rotation system, the
boys' program includes football, gym-
nastics, basketball, tennis, track, and
field, softball, and volleyball.
Regular programs of team and indi-
vidual sports can be substituted by Tom
Tom Girls, flag girls, princesses, and
song girls who perform with the Apache
Twice during the year, all students are
tested for physical fitness by engaging
in special exercises. Records are kept
from year to year to measure the prog-
ress of each student.
MISS MARJORIE JOHNSON MISS CAROL LAWSON VALLIE ROBINSON DOUGLAS SMITH MRS. VIRGINIA STONE
B.A. B.A. A.B., M.S. B.A. A.B.
Colorado State College Whittier College Monmouth College U. of Redlands U. of Calif. Santa Barbara
Physical Education Drill Team, Auxiliaries Western Ill. University Physical Education Physical Education
Orchesis Physical Education Pep Club, Commission
ESSENTIAL DUTIES have been per-
formed throughout the school year by
the secretaries Mrs. Jeanette Tisdale,
Principal North's secretary, Mrs. Nina
Draughon, Gerald Rayl's secretary, and
Mrs. Pat Lowe, Albert Acton's secretary.
Mrs. Pat Lowe helps in coordinating
student activities, petitions, and student
applications with Albert Acton.
As Gerald Rayl's secretary, Mrs.
Draughon aids in coordinating the coun-
As the principal's secretary, Mrs.
Jeanette Tisdale makes parent appoint-
ments and smooths the principal's path
in many ways.
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 per-
forms many services for the faculty mem-
Keeping the counselors' appointment
books in order is the main iob of Miss
Marietta Viola. Miss Viola has helped
in improving student-administrative re-
All the secretaries are willing to direct
students to people or counselors who
may help in finding their necessary in-
Secretmfiey Handle M ymza' Teclonicaliiies
Helping to make the main office run efficiently are Mrs. Pat Loechuer, receptionist, ond
Mrs. Jeanette A. Tisdale, Principal Arthur North's secretary.
Office practice monitor Susie Kirchgestner sorts in- Checking the school's student handbook for details of coming activities are Albert Acton's
coming mail for administration and faculty. secretary, Mrs. Pat Lowe, and Gerald Rayl's secretary, Mrs. Nina Druughon.
Library, Student Store, Health Serzficey tt
Reviewing students' emergency cards is one of the routine iobs of the attendance secretaries Mrs.
Archeva Huff and Mrs. Marlyn Nickloss.
Cataloging new books and numbering student textbooks are only two of the many functions per-
formed by library clerks, Mrs. Lily Sloan and Mrs. Sarah Luckenbill.
ATTENDANCE SECRETARIES Mrs. M
iorie Smith and Mrs. Helen Reimers ke
attendance records and re-admit s
dents after absence from school.
helping to keep the main office runni
efficiently, the secretaries provide an i
portant link between the student bo
and the faculty administration.
The library provides many referen
and periodicals as well as college ca
logues for student use. Last year 16,
books and magazines were circulated
students and teachers. Librarians kee
constant supply of paper-bound boo
including novels used in English class
Twenty-four library monitors help r
the library. They prepare the new bo
for circulation, check books in and o
shelve books, and many other necess
Students who become ill during sch
can seek the services of Mrs. Barb
Treher, the school nurse. She also ke
student health records and re-aol
them after long illnesses. Testing visi
and hearing and consulting with pup
parents regarding health problems ar
part of the nurse's daily routine.
Supplying students with necess
items is the function of the Student Sto
Such things as school materials, tickets
school activities, student body cards, a
information concerning all sports sche
ules may be obtained at the stud
store which is open before school, duri
lunch and snack, and after school.
Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse, a pati
and cheerful friend to all Apaches, is t
efficient supervisor in charge of t
store. In addition to this iob, she ma
ages the student body funds.
Keeping all students' records compl
and accurate along with compiling a
recording students' transcripts with
use of IBM machines are the respon
bility of the secretaries of records, M
Archeva Huff and Mrs. Marlyn Nicklo
The records secretaries aid seniors
sending their school transcripts to t
college or universities to which they wi
to apply for admission.
remria! Pemomzel Are Available to Stzzdemf
, I . ' .. L
' -9 P .Am
W .,I. ..jf.f,5 ,
r .. it
K , K 'Mg lik'
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Filling out student purchase order is Mrs. Gladys
Waterhouse, head of the Student Store.
Mrs. Barbara Treher, school nurse, demonstrates the use of a spee
cialized piece of hearing equipment with student Linda Riley.
Mrs. Alice Schurter, IBM records clerk, and Mrs. Helen Reimers, in charge of transcripts, In charge of all audio-visual equipment, Mrs. Cindy
confer over a student's current program. Williams adiusts a faulty movie proiector.
Supportive Services Benqlit Stztetents and Fetezt
Performing many essential services for the smooth operation of the campus are Head Custodian Charlie Gunyon, who is showing the proper use of a fire
extinguisher to custodial staff Joe Muller John Leddy Larry Halverson, Irene Gee, Vivian McJunkin, Leo Linder and Willard Bender,
AIDING IN THE OPERATION
ofthe public services on campus
are the cooks, custodians, and
During the year the cafeteria
staff prepares a wide assortment
of foods, the bus drivers carry
out a fine iob of furnishing
transportation for students, and
the custodians help to keep the
campus neat and clean.
These fundamental activities
of a well-trained classified staff
have given a great deal to the
comfort and health of both stu-
dents and faculty alike.
Cafeteria cooks busily prepare hundreds Efficient bus drivers who transport students to and from school are from left to right: Kneeling Johnny
of hamburgers gallons of beans and Oth Richardson, Calvin Ford, Henry Saucedo, and Steve Dorse, Row 2, Wilma Stevenson, Janie Porterfield
er nourishing foods for student lunches Jean Reddington, Elsie Temple, June Ogle, Gayle Wooden, and Mable Shirk.
A Inteiibretea' High School Needs to Loca! Citizens.
THROUGH THEIR PARTICIPA-
ON in a variety of worthwhile
tivities, members of the Parent-
acher Association have con-
ued to strive for the betterment
Efficient handling and staffing
concessions stands during
me football games were con-
ued as the principal fund
ising proiect. Under the direc-
n of Mrs. Robert Reed, Ways
d Means Chairman, PTA mem-
rs served coffee, hot dogs,
kes, and candy apples at four
oths adiacent to the bleachers.
Another important activity
onsored by the PTA was a
ries of informal coffee hours
ld in local homes during the
ar, Parents of sophomore stu-
nts met with Principal North
d counseling members to dis-
ss the various problems and
spects of high school life.
in addition, the PTA linked
the school and the community
by providing needed assistance
to students through their welfare
funol. The association also has a
representative in the Child
As well as conducting regu-
lar meetings, the Association co-
operated in College Night and
Open House. The public was
grateful to members of the PTA
for the hours spent toward the
passage of the school bond is-
sue. Literature about the bond
was distributed to parents at
Back to School Night, and PTA
members led an efficient cam-
paign to encourage parents to
get out and vote.
Throughout the year, the PTA,
under Mrs. Leslie Ball, president,
has actively supported the high
school, interpreting the school
program and needs to local
Mrs. Dan Butler, P.T.A. vice president, distributes literature on
the school bond election to an interested parent.
Parent-Teacher Association officers for the year 1963-64 are center, Mrs. Leslie Ball, president, and vice presidents,
left to right, Mrs. Lee Middlebrook, Mrs. Dan Butler, Mrs. Robert Reed, and Mrs. Ralph Hubbell.
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In 1913 the two-room brick building pictured above was built on South Santa Anita. The building was abandoned in 1933 and First Avenue School was
reinforced and given a new face. Postewar days resulted in the construction of a new school, the present Santa Anita Elementary.
Youngsters leave for home after attending a day of school at Santa Anita Elementary which has 17 classrooms and a cafeteria.
Patriotism is expressed by
First Avenue students as
the flag raising ceremony
s practiced by the drum
and bugle corps.
, . V , , .
BY 1907 need and community
pride demanded a "real school
building" which would be bet-
ter than the make-shift building
used for the past four years.
Some lots were purchased by
the Arcadia School District on
South First Avenue at California
Street on which a two-room
structure was constructed. It was
completed in time for Sept., 1907
classes with an enrollment of
65 students and 2 teachers. This
two-room structure was used by
the community for the next 6
With need of classrooms an
urgent necessity, the school dis-
trict in 1913 built another two-
room brick building on South
Santa Anita at the corner of
what is now Wisteria Avenue.
New subdivisions were going
on the market and new residents
were adding their children to the
school population daily. The
first written record of the Board
of Trustees of the City of Arcadia
is Sept. 13, 1912.
l-n 1913 a plan which would
be an end of the "little red
schoolhouse" days was pro-
posed. Thus, the city approved
a bond issue of 575,000 and
in 1919 the first section of the
present First Avenue was built.
Before the building was finished
and equipped, another 310,000
was required, lt had eight class-
rooms, a large auditorium, and
a basement, later used as a
School opened in the fine new
building with an enrollment for
the district of 209 pupils. No
longer did it have iust a coun-
try school, the best of modern
education was now available.
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Students of 1908 pose in f
of the first schoolhouse built in Arcadia on site of present First Avenue School.
Executive Council Sleeve te Be em Effective Exemplary B0
Student Body President Russ Williams lrightl and Vice President Rick Gilchrist discuss school busi-
ness and activities as they leave the office following a morning Executive Council meeting.
ELECTED AT the end of their iunior ye
members of the Executive Council m
each day in a special leadership cla
to study and discuss different phas
of government and school activities.
Under the supervision of Walter W
cox, the Council, consisting of the Pre
dent, Vice-President, Speaker of t
House, the two secretaries, Treasur
Historian, and the four Commissione
together with three ex-officio memb
from the American Field Service, mak
maior decisions on student body bu
ness and club programs. lt is the respo
sibility of the Council to manage t
day-to-day operation of the Stud
The President presides over all me
ings and has the power to veto a
acts of the House of Representativ
The Vice-President has the iob of c
ordinating club functions.
One of the many council projects
the sponsoring of Olivero Pelliccioni
Italy who is 18 years old. He has be
adopted as an official member of t
student body, and monetary gifts
sent to him yearly.
Many school dances throughout t
year, including the Election Dance, a
class elections are also sponsored by t
TWO YEARS on the Advisory Coun
and responsibilities as Freshman cl
president helped Russ Williams to pr
pare for his present iob as Student Bo
Russ has been a member of Cha
teurs and the Key Club. This year,
has been the chairman of the Studen
Accreditation Committee and a mem
of the American Field Service Electi
Rick Gilchrist, vice president, direct
the work of the Advisory Council a
the Inter-Club Council. He was vi
president of his Sophomore and Juni
This year Rick was a member of t
Key Club and Lettermen's Club as w
as playing on the varsity football a
Elected Commissioners Enlodneed Stndent Opportnniti
PEP COMMISSIONER Susie Jaco
makes all general arrangements for p
rallies, pre-game and half-time activitie
She also cooperates with all interested o
ganizations to stimulate school spirit
Working in close cooperation wil
school officials and athletic coache
Athletic Commissioner Dick Olmsta
helps in arranging for all athlet
Building and Grounds Commission
Grace Clausen promotes a policy
care and beautification of the campu
Responsible for all student body a
semblies, Assembly Commissioner Ji
Collins is also in charge of dances a
the talent show. Elected by the stude
body, the commissioners serve on tl'
Assembly Commissioner Jim Collins checks the student
activities calendar to confirm the date of a pep rally with
Susie Jacobs, Pep Commissioner.
Rearranging a campus display case is Building Athletic Commissioner Dick Olmsted shows foreign exchange students Adolfo Bernardo, Lisen
and Grounds Commissioner Grace Clausen. Haegstad, and Ximena Martinez football game dates in the student handbook.
dvisery Council Considered Indi1fidud!'J Cdmpzzy Conduct.
Posing as a student culprit, Howard Nicholson is confronted by members ot the Advisory Council, including: Chairman Rick Gilchrist, Steve Dold, Barbara
McLain, Jim Scheuer, John Regen, Tim Weber, Norman Nouskaiian, Doug Williams, and Judy Tisdale. Not pictured is Marla Morgan.
Home Speaker Leads Class Rqbresentativer.
CONSULTING with students concerning
roper school policy and promoting bet-
r relations between the administration
d the students are the iobs ot the
Students may report other students
ho they believe have broken a school
le. The accused student is then brought
tore the Advisory Council where his
rticular problem is dealt with on a
If the student is found guilty, a suit-
ble punishment is recommended to the
dministration. Thus, the Advisory Coun-
l serves as the iudicial branch of Ar-
dia's student government.
Nine members, of which four are
niors, three are iuniors, and two are
phomores, are appointed by Rick Gil-
rist, student body vice president and
airman ofthe council.
Students make written applications
nd are chosen on the basis of citizen-
ip, responsibility, and leadership. The
uncil meets whenever there is a prob-
m to be solved.
Speaker of the House Tom Williams discusses his report concerning plans and activities for the
House of Representatives with the adviser of the Executive Council, Walter Wilcox.
Legirlative Branch Fzmciioned Smootbbf Wh:
First semester officers of the House of Representatives discuss the suggestions and ideas to be presented at
the forthcoming meeting. They are, standing: Tom Williams, Speaker of the House, Larry Mires, Chaplain,
and seated: Greg Houghton, Parliamentarian, Craig Lucas, Speaker Pro Tempore.
COMPOSED of one stud
from each first period class, t
House of Representatives me
once a month to discuss pro
lems and ideas pertaining
the school and its interests. N
representatives are elected ev
Student Body laws are ma
by the House. Class represen
tives may present bills or resol
tions to the House, which
passed if the rest of the me
bers feel they are necessary. T
House also approves the Stud
Body budget and has the po
to amend the school constituti
Serving as a means of co
munication between the gene
student body, the executi
council, and the administrat
is the main function of t
House. Results of each meeti
are reported to the students
Presiding over a monthly meeting of the House of Representatives, Speaker of the House Tom Williams listens intently to a suggestion offered by one of the
members, The day after the meeting, the representatives will report to their first period classes on the issues presented to the House.
Vice President Judi McFee and
President Pat Portwood discuss
activities with Mrs. Florence
Leczgzie Welcomecz' Newcomer! Willa Big-Little Sister Picnic.
COORDINATING the interests
and activities of girls on campus
is the function of Girls League.
Two girls are elected from each
gym class as representatives.
Girls may sign up at the begin-
ning of the year for any ot about
ten committees on which they
serve during the year.
Various committees plan Girls
League assemblies, publicize
and announce activities, and set
dress and behavior standards.
Supporting needy families and
keeping the campus clean are
also committee proiects.
Girls League sponsors many
activities throughout the year.
Among these are assemblies for
girls, the Big and Little Sister
Picnic, Kick-Off Dance, Mother-
Daughter Banquet, and the
Girls League officers Sheryl Ullman, treasurer, Carole Lucan, recording secretary, Janna Lowe, historian, Betty Karlquist,
corresponding secretary attend to their various duties and responsibilities.
Girls League Committee Chairmen are seated: Susie Nieubuurt, Ways and Standing are: Karen Mingst, Welfare, Pam McAbee, Campus Pals, Kathy
Means, Kay Winslow, Sunshine, Karen Snyder, Publicity, Cede Spurgeon, Dahlquist, Campus Beautiful, Kathy Noble, Social, Danielle David, Modes
Program, Libby Grover, Communications, Helen Mortensen, Campus Beautiful. and Manners.
Foreign Cultures Are Rqbreseufeu' Through A.
A.F.S. student Lisen Haegstad of Norway models her hand loomed Norwegian apron for foreign ex-
change students Adolfo Bernardo of Spain and Ximena Martinez of Chile.
American Field Service candidates Elaine Futterman, Colleen Hubbard, Doug Wood and Karen Mingst
discuss their hopes and plans if they are selected for the Americans Abroad Program.
PARTICIPATING for the ninth
year in the American Field Serv-
ice program, Arcadia has helped
foreign students learn the many
ways and customs of American
Three foreign countries that
were represented this year were
Spain, Chile, and Norway.
Adolfo Bernardo comes to Ar-
cadia from Spain and has made
his American home with the Ed-
ward Jaros family. Ximema
Marinez comes from Chile and
resided with the Newman fam-
ily this past school year. Lisen
Haegsted from Norway lived
with the Anderson family.
Each year Arcadia's foreign
students become members of the
Executive Council to learn stu-
dent government procedures. Al-
so, they become members of
Kiowa, Key Club, and Senior
ARCADIA'S students are also
given the opportunity to partici-
pate in the Americans Abroad
program, spending a summer or
semester in a foreign country.
Applications are available to
those students who wish to ap-
ply for the program. After pre-
liminary screening, finalists are
They are required to write
original essays which are then
sent to New York along with a
personal record for final iudg-
iemilies! Girls Are Voted M ontlobf.
Jo Ann Blyth
Friendliest Girl of the Year
CANDIDATES Tor Frienclliest Girl of The
4? ,sas ,.
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xg gb' 'Q' 'ills
Meeting ofter school, Friendliest Girls Nancy Kindel, October, Bobbi Drolet, April, ond Gerrie Rostron,
Jcinuory, discuss coming school activities for their Junior closs.
fr www r.
is A aww.,
Month cure selected by The Girls' Lecigue
Sunshine Committee ond The nominees
ore voteol on in The girls' P.E. classes.
Sophomores, Juniors, ond Seniors ore
chosen on olternote monThs from Sep-
tember To Moy.
Any Senior girl who hos been Friend-
liesT Girl of The Month during her high
school yeors is eligible To be voted
FrienclliesT Girl ofthe Yeor. This honor is
oworcled ot The close of eoch yeor.
Listening to records ore Senior Friendliests Patti Whittington, September, Susie Teddi Tindall, Friendliest Girl of February, uses the phone, while
Kirchgestner, December, ond Lindo Strampe, March. Sue Ryness, MGYQ and Trudi Shivel, November, wcif in line.
Kiowa and Senior Meniv Clubs Actively Sup
Laurel Tenney, Carol Lucan, and Pat Portwoocl serve themselves at The annual Kiowa-
Alumni Tea held on December 22 at Laurel Tenney's home.
KIOWA, The senior girls' honorary se
club, is composed of TwenTy girls who
named last spring.
Any iunior girl may apply for member
which is based on service To The school, lea
ship abiliTy, ciTizenship, scholarship, and c
ThroughouT The year, Kiowas performed
services as selling programs and usherin
Toofball games wiTh Senior Men's Club mem
Kiowa sponsored The annual Alumni Tea
The firsT dance. Kiowa is sponsored by
COMPARABLE To Kiowa is The Senior M
Club, now completing its fourth year. Mem
are chosen on a compeTiTive basis wiTh emph
on scholarship, achievement, leadership,
aThleTics. Membership is limiTed To TwenTy
Under The sponsorship of STanley Bowers,
Club supported particular service projects as
as sponsored The ChrisTmas Dance ioinTly
Kiowus, 1963-1964, are, Front row: Kathy Dahlquist, historian, Danielle David, treasurer, Nora Larimer, president, Sue Winters, vice president, Libby Grover
secretary. Row 2: Ximena Martinez, Lisen Haagsted, Pat Portwood, Laurel Strother, Kathy McGilvrey, Laurel Tenney, Karen Snider, Sheryl Ullman, Carol Lucan
Row 3: Pam McAbee, Jo-Ann Blyth, Janet Lucas, Carol McCann, Jean DuBois.
Y ' -
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Key C ubbem Foster Citizemlogb, Encozzmge Sclaola
Key Clubhers, Front Row: Larry Mires, Greg Houghton, Fred Tempes, Steve Boss, Larry Davidson, Adolfo Bernardo, Doug Wood, Bob Thoe. Row 2: Steve Jaros,
Bob Breech, Roger Klein, Bill Caldwell, Gary Cummings, Paul Grey, Bob Petty. Row 3: Steve Lewis, Chad Hughes, Dick Raming, Craig Lucas, Timm Emmons,
Kronman, Tom Williams, Tim Weber.
Reviewing plans for a coming event are Key Club officers Greg Houghton, treasurer, Fred Tempes,
president, and Steve Boss, vice president. Not pictured is Craig Lucas, secretary.
SPONSORED by the Arcadia Kivi
Club, the Key Club is a branch of
international honor service organiza
Both iunior and senior boys are elig
for membership. Approximately t
boys are elected on the basis. of lec
ship and extracurricular activities, g
scholastic records, and teacher rem
Throughout the year, Key Club rr
bers performed various services tor
school and community. Each month
boys from the club attended a Kivw
Club luncheon. The Valentine Dance
sponsored bythe Key Club.
Key Club's principal activity this
was the Dollar tor ci Scholar Drive,
boys solicited contributions of Sl
residents, and from these donatioi
32000 scholarship was awarded
deserving senior boy.
'fttermen Gained Membmloib Through Spam Partiqibation.
Lettermen's Club officers are Brian Schirka, Sergeant-at-Arms, John Rinek, Treasurer, Andy Deems, Program Chairman, Craig Lucas, Vice
President, and Fred Tempes, President. Membership in the LeHermen's Club is open to boys who have lettered in at least one sport
and maintained satisfactory citizenship and scholastic levels. This year Lettermen ushered and served as linemen at all home and some
away football games. Sponsored by Counselor Richard Carroll, the club met twice each month.
Ronald Gisler Key Club sponsor, discusses Career Day plans with club members Basketball is a popular sport with Lettermen's Club members
Roger Klein Fred T9mP9S, and Steve Boss. Bill Kay, Fred Tempes, Larry Davidson, and Steve Boss.
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A CAPPELLA CHOIR, The larg-
est singing group on campus, is
composed of students who have
had at least one year of exper-
ience in other singing groups.
A Cappella performs at various
assemblies and for civic groups
throughout the year.
Members of the choir are se-
lected from soloists who Try out
in The spring of each year. All
students selected for The honor
are initiated in front of The re-
turning group by singing a solo.
Sophomores, Juniors, and Sen-
iors are eligible for membership.
A Cappella consistently wins
excellent ratings in competition
with choirs throughout The South-
land. The annual Christmas Con-
cert, presented Dec. I9 aT Holly
NOTED FOR THEIR SUPERIOR
VOCAL ability, twenty students
composed The Chanteurs who
met during fourth period to prac-
tice for performances. Chanteurs
are chosen each spring from
competitive solo tryouts and are
judged on voice quality, note-
reading, and proiection.
During the year, the group
performed for the First Baptist
Church, the Arcadia Woman's
Club, and other civic and com-
munity groups. They also sang
lat school assemblies. For Christ-
mas celebration, they caroled
through Arcadia's halls and pre-
sented a Christmas concert at
Holl'y Avenue School.
Chanteurs, in addition to sev-
eral other choral groups on cam-
pus, is under the supervision of
James Neumeister. The group
performs without direction, sing-
ing ballads, religious songs, mu-
sicals, and standard works.
Officers for Chanteurs were
Timm Emmons, president, Dick
Hagerty, vice president, Denise
P r e s s , secretary-treasurer and
Linda Strampe, historian.
Avenue Elementary School was
acclaimed by participants and
audience, Oth er performances
throughout the year were for Ar-
cadia civic groups and churches,
assemblies, and many competi-
A Cappella is under the direc-
tion of James Neumeister who
also directs other campus vocal
groups. Mr. Neumeister has been
in charge of all choral groups on
campus since 1952, sometimes
handling as many as five groups
in a year.
T h r o u g h Mr. Neumeister's
leadership, students mastered
difficult musical pieces such as
Negro spirituals, musicals, sa-
cred pieces, and popular num-
James Neumeister, director of the combined choral
groups, completes his twelfth year at Arcadia.
Members of Chanteurs are: Front Row: Judi McFee, Diane Davis, Carol Foley, Julie McCroy. Row 2:
Linda Strampe, Nadine Eames, Sue Meek, Susan Redshaw, Donna Smith, Pam Weber, Kay Slover. Row 3:
Dick Hagerty, Howard Bauerle, Jack Manley, David Doering, Russ Williams, Ron Hobbs, Tom DiNoto,
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TUDENTS WHO HAVE had a
r's experience in string or-
stra or its equivalent are elig-
e tor membership in Sym-
ony Orchestra. An assortment
music ranging from famous
posers To modern works
vides interest and variety
ile The students practice Their
Dec. l7 and l8, The Orchestra
sented a Christmas concert at
nta Anita Elementary School.
oups of students often visit
mentary schools to play for
children of The elementary
Numerous students have
ined recognition by being in-
ed to play with state-wide
hestras such as All-Southern
gh School Orchestra, All Cali-
High School Orchestra at
Barbara, and Music Edu-
National Conference Or-
Gciinecz' by Dczib Pmctice Sessions
Both celloists and violinists rehearse difficult passages before giving a performance for orchestra members
at one of the elementary schools.
"' -. I
Elton Sewall, practice teacher from Los Angeles State College, directs Student musicians in the percussion section of the symphony orchestra
orchestra students during a daily second period class. practice diligently in preparation for the Christmas Concert.
All Calqfowzia Honor Urcloefmz Accqbziv Lam! a
French horn players practice their music alone with the rest
of the Orchestra during a daily practice session.
Selected for the 1964 All-California High School Orchestra were Carol Dicmas,
violin, Tom Schubert, bassoong and Alicia Nowicki, string bass.
Practicing new music and Techniques has become a daily habit for these Woodwind Pl0YefS W0"l4.dlll9e"'llY GT fhelf respective PC-WTS
orchestra baritone players. Orchestra members must always be prepared for while The 0YCl1eSTl'0 PVOCTICQS f0l' G COYYNFIQ COVWCSVY-
frequent concerts and performances.
'eb Band Members Balmer A ache Rooters' Spimir.
ENLIVENING pep rallies and assem-
blies, The Pep Band provided much of
The spiriT aT Arcadia's football and bas-
keTball games. Wearing red and white
pin-striped iackets, the band accom-
panied The song leaders and flag girls
aT both home and away games.
Nine boys, playing woodwinds, brass,
and drums comprise The Pep Band. Mem-
bers were selected by means of competi-
Tive Tryouts in The Tall.
Although all members were in one of
The other music groups, The Pep Band
has been an independent organizaTion
Tor The past Three years.
Ronald Hour, band director, adiusts the mouthpiece of a
contra bass clarinet for band member, Larry Middlebrook.
Pep Band members Chris Robin, Bruce Eisenbise, Jeff Gathers, Greg Matthews, Dave Thomas, Richard Amromin, Steve Sinclair, and Bud McCabe rehearse for the
forthcoming exchange pep assembly between Monrovia and Arcadia on Nov. 15.
Concert Bcmctfs' M zcyicctl Achievements Reflected Hozm of Pmcti
Chosen for their superior musical ability, members of All Southern California Band and Symphony are
Mike Speyer, flute, Tom Schubert, bassoon, Fred Stearns, clarinet, and Todd Miller, French horn.
DESIGNED TO meet the needs
and abilities of music students,
Concert Bands I and ll provide
opportunities and interests for
Tryouts testing sightreading
and playing abilities are held
for Concert Band ll, the smaller
and more advanced group. The
Concert Band ll program em-
phasizes mainly concert, festival,
and ensemble music. Opportun-
ity to play in small ensembles
and symphony orchestra is
available to members ot this
Concert Band l tryouts are
held at the beginning ot each
semester. In the first semester
students practice music for halt-
time shows at football games.
The second semester includes
concerts and festivals.
During one of his visits to the music department ot Arcadia High School, Kenneth Weidaw rehearses members of the brass and woodwind sections of the band
in preparation for a coming performance. As music instructor for district elementary schools, Mr. Weidaw teaches children the fundamentals of music.
Bam! Camp Prqmres Membem fir Seasonal Debut.
FOR A WEEK before school started,
and and orchesTra members attended
e sixTh annual music camp. Camp
Jckhorn in The mounTains near Idyll-
ild, California, provided The seTTing for
e daily practice sessions.
Bond camp presenTed an opportunity
r musicians To work together for The
'ST Time as They would throughouT The
ear. STudenTs also reviewed special
chniques while studying new music for
Classes were held each morning wiTh
biecTs ranging from music Theory To
actice in conducting. DirecTors from
lrrounding schools served as insTrucTors.
Marching band pracTiced various steps
1d TormaTions for future parades and
ows. Song leaders, flag girls, and
incesses studied old routines and de-
eloped new ones.
Musicians and marchers returned from
mp ready To go back To school wiTh
mories of The fun They had enioyed
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Casual clothing and a relaxed atmosphere provide working stimulation for trombone players as
They work diligently at music and marching under The supervision of a band instructor.
Trumpet players learn new music and review old techniques
while they prepare for Arcadia's 1963 football season.
Under The pine trees at the 1963 Idyllwild Band Camp, band director Ronald Hoar
conducts an informal outdoor practice session for The flute and clarinet players.
Dialectic Exerciser He? Speedo Students Man'
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Three-man debate team, John Crum, Bruce Merritt, and Bill Hyde, was awarded second
place in the 7th annual Claremont Men's College Tournament where sixty-four schools
Reviewing information for a forthcoming debate session, are Rich Oswald and Richard Fessenden.
MARKING the sixth consecutive ye
Arcadia's Forensic Club was reques
to present a demonstration before
East Los Angeles High School Foren
Clubs at Los Angeles State Colle
Honors went to Jack Gelles, John Cr
and Bill Hyde.
Speech groups, in award winni
fashion, won sweepstakes in both No
Individual events in its competition
Glendora High School in the fall, wh
featured participants from I4 southl
schools. Among the 40 schools part
pating in the Stanford Invitational T
nament, Arcadia received a 3-win,
Rich Oswald, placing first, and Br
Merritt pladng third in the State Qu
fying Tournament at Compton Colle
held Jan. I3-I4, put the Arcadia te
in a good spot for state and natio
qualifying position in April.
Three-man team Bill Hyde, John Cr
and Bruce Merritt placed second in
bate out of 63 teams at the Clarem
Tournament. Reaching the semi-final
Original Oratory was Bill Hyde.
Pam Provins and Bruce Merritt m
semi-finals in Extempo.
IN ORDER to obtain the honor of
ing a Forensic Club member, a stud
must have an ability to speak, att
tournaments, and win 4 debates and
points, and must be a member in g
standing of the National Foren
League. Upon becoming a member
real work begins. The debaters
inspect all aspects of their topics, t
a side, develop it, present it beforet
sponsor, Mrs. Marie Carroll, for her
vice and finally enter the debates.
beginners, Novice, are not official m
,bers until certain requirements are
Advancing from the Novice categ
debators step into the B-Debate cate
and gradually become A-Debat
which qualifies for the state tou
Completing their eleventh year,
ensics Club has held numerous hon
Among these are having the Outsta
ing Speaker in the House of Repres
atives and a speaker in the Nati
Congress for two years, Superior Spe
at the District Congress, three champ
ships and first place awards in Exte
at District, State, and National con
cbniqnes Ufqfnl In Tourney Competition.
Diligently preparing rebuttals for ci 5-minute debate are Forensic class members Bill Meyer, Bob
Plaxico, Rich Fessenden, Bruce Merritt, Karen Mingst, and Rich Oswald.
. t -
Attentively listening, Mrs. Marie Carroll pre
pares to offer suggestions for debate timing
Forensic members Rick Oswald, Elaine Futterman, Bruce Merritt, Karen Mingst, and Bob Plaxico return home after a successful week-
end spent at one of their many tournaments.
Enzflmyiaytic Tbeypiam Rehearsea' Diligently for Ma
Amateur actors and actresses are suddenly startled by two policemen who order them to put their
"Hands up!" This scene took place in the Senior Jesters' performance, "Out of the Frying Pan."
Reviewing notes and reports for coming club meeting are Senior "You'd better not tell our secret to anyone!" threaten Larry Lydick,
SENIOR JESTERS made their
debut this year in "Out of the
Frying Pan," a three-act comedy
presented in January.
The setting took place in a
low-rent apartment building in
New York City, and concerns a
group of conscientious actors
struggling for ci chance to dis-
play their talents to any pro-
Under the direction of R. O.
Wilson, sponsor for Senior Jes-
ters, the cast performed in cen-
tral-staging and were assisted
by student directors.
Open to any student who has
successtuly completed Drama I
and ll, Senior Jesters is the ad-
vanced theatrical organization.
The main purpose of Senior
Jestors, Drama III and IV, is to
encourage an interest in stage
business and skills and to learn
the value of initiative, imagina-
tion and creative abilities.
Jester officers Marty Kirby, Phil Dwyer, and Suzanne Yates. Hawkins, Phil Dwyer and Suzanne Yates to anguished Barbara Stearns.
eeks to Prevewe fir Their One and Three Aer Plays.
.lim Flannery, portrayed by Steve Sinclair, relates
his tale to Joan Kleinhenz and Rae Wyles in "Flan-
nery s Ocean."
UNDER THE SKILLED direction
of sponsor Charles McCulloch,
the Junior Jesters have comple-
ted a successful year of drama-
Amateur dramatists worked
diligently to present several en-
tertaining one-act plays for the
public. Performed in the Little
Theater, these presentations in-
cluded "Flannery's Ocean,"
"Case of the Crushed Petunias,"
and "Goodnight Caroline." Du-
plicate casts were chosen to per-
form on alternate nights, and
the plays were supervised by
Mr. McCulloch with the help of
Following completion of
Drama l, students are eligible
for Junior Jesters, or Drama II.
One of the main obiectives of
this course is to be able to do
whatever is necessary to suc-
cessfully produce a play, cast-
ing, directing, acting, lighting
and setting the stage, furnish-
ing costumes and personal pro-
perties, handling the makeup,
and providing programs.
4 , V H
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.lunior Jesters officers Donna Adamson, Bruce Williams, Sue Ashworth, and
Craig Anderson happily discuss the success of their three one-act plays.
Faces of three Drama li students register shock and surprise at their fellow performer during a
dress rehearsal of their one-act plays. The productions were presented Dec. 9-12.
Modern Dancers Inteqzbrei M mica! M
',.1 . . aiu
Discussing plans for new routines which are to be used in forthcoming dance proiects are
1963-64 Orchesis officers Syd Marriott, vice-president, Laurie Strother, treasurer, Cecilia
Spurgeon, historian, Gwen Askin, president, and Diane Rock, secretary.
Carolyn Marino, "the sitter," stares into space as
Syd Marriott, portraying the pixiefteases her.
"Looking ut Numbers" is an interpretative dance which depicts how sounds, numbers, and music are changed into flowing movement and patterns.
rough Medium of Expreysive Movements.
Just "Pooling Around" is one of the numbers presented by Modern Dance to other P.E. classes. All choreography was done in class by the students
ly of school curriculum, Orchesis
members are enrolled in Third
period dance classes. Dancers
in Third period have been pre-
viously selected by The instruc-
Tor from the introductory quar-
ter in The sophomore year.
Exercises, techniques, and
composition are Taught in class
proiects by Miss Mariorie John-
son. "Fooling Around" and
"Looking at Numbers" were
all-class compositions shown To
Any iunior or senior inter-
ested in dance may join The
club. ln November, Professional
dance Teacher Mrs. Evelyn Le
Mone gave a demonstration To
During semi-monthly meet-
ings, a group dance was ar-
ranged To accompany a spirit-
ual. Periodically, members aT-
Tend special dance programs at
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In order to develop good muscle Tone, exercises are created That will stretch and strengthen the legs
ARCA DIAN Pictomzlhf Captures Highlights Q
'A tile 2-1.
Editors Judy Tisdale and Betty Karlquist correct one of the final pages before submitting it to
publication. They also adlust proportions of pictures so that they will fit the page.
Members of the Activities section, Lois Carey, Suzie Edmiston, section head, Norma
Lasser, and Kathy McKemy check measurements of pictures with proposed layouts.
WHILE always pushing to meet lc
minute deadlines, editors Betty K
quist and Judy Tisdale supervise
production of the 1964 Arcadian.
In addition to approving all pa
layouts for- the dividers and ekter
shots, Betty Karlquist is also responsil
for securing advertising contracts a
arranging pictures for the advertisi
Judy Tisdale checks all section co
as well as writing running and divir
copy. Judy also serves as sports edi
of the Arcadian, as a result of a sho
age of staff members.
Throughout the years, honors contir
to be showered on the Arcadian. Ll
year's annual was awarded a First Clc
Honor Rating by the National Schola:
Press Association. This makes the th
consecutive year that the Apache ye
book has received this award from l
lt also received an Honorable Mi
tion, given by the Edward A. Dicks
award program, at UCLA. Concludi
the honors was the First Place aw
given by the National Yearbook Ass
PUBLlSHlNG a comprehensive cover-
age of school life requires organization
and efficiency from a yearbook staff. In
order to provide the necessary organi-
zation annual staffers choose sections
on which they would prefer to work.
Selected on the basis of experience in
iournalism, the section heads are in
charge of the various sections and take
the responsibility of seeing that pages
are completed in time to meet the fre-
quent deadlines. The sections on which
the students work include administration,
organizations and student government,
headed by Janna Lowe, school activi-
ties, with Suzie Edmiston as section
head, senior girls' and boys' sports, and
The entire staff pitches in to help, sell
advertising and to pose for advertising
nenzyfnl Year in Twemfla Annnnl Pnblicntion.
K ' l
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Cede Spurgeon, Kathy Lermer, Marilyn Mills, and Lillian Arroyo edit copy and
prepare pictures for the Administration section.
Mrs. Hazel Reegler, advisor, checks a final page with Julie McCroy.
Organization section members Sue Dole, Ellen Samson, Janna Lowe, head, and Chris Meyer check with the calendar
in the activities office to confirm the schedule for club activities.
Pow Wow Sfdjbff Taz! Endlessly Z0 Meet
Sports Editor Dove Davies and Wayne Spicer, reporter, confer on a sports
story as Ken Anderson advertising manager, contacts a prospective client by
"WI-lAT'S new in the news?" I
question often asked at staff mee
the Tuesday following the bi-mon
publication of the Apache Pow W
The small, but efficient staff, is c
posed of ten reporters and editors.
Experience in many aspects of io
alism is gained by students working
the periodical. Writing copy, compo
headlines, copyreading, and edi
techniques are excellent preparation
Drawing up the final pages and
ing advertising are also included in
preparation for publication. In
spring, the Senior edition is compc
and published as a special tribute to
Issues of the newspaper are submi
for criticism and suggestions for imprr
ment to the National Scholastic Press
sociation, of which the Pow Wow
inure Deadlines 0 Bi-Monilogf Newgbaper.
Delivering football programs are Judy Tisdale and
Betty Karlquist, football program managers.
PARTICIPATING in both the production
of the school newspaper and the school
annual the photographers pictorially
capture all major school events.
The shutterbugs cover activities such
as dances, football games, club events,
and assemblies. They are also respon-
sible for all pictures appearing in the
advertising section of the annual.
Photographers are supplieol with all
materials and equipment needed for
taking and processing pictures. Many
professional techniques are learned and
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Kay Edgar and Toni Clark, Third Page Editors, and Barbara Dick, Second Page Editor,
review copy and prepare headlines for a forthcoming issue of the Pow Wow.
Pow Wow and annual staff photographers are Bruce Bertolin and Jim Bryant, Brian McDonald
and Ronny West, standing.
. XX We 19 uw X
Inter Ciao Coancil Coordinates Organization Fnnction
Rick Gilchrist, Student Body vice-president, officiates at an Inter-Club Council meeting and discusses problems which arise in the various clubs. Representing
their various clubs as president are, Bill Ilfry, an observer, Craig Johnson, Coin and stamp Club, Bob Hale, Radio Club, Bob Moore, Senior Men's Club, Sue
Meek, vice-president of Gun Club, Susan Doctors, French Club, and Suzanne Yates, Senior Jesters.
Publicizing the American Field Service program to ,incoming sophomores, Carol
McCann, Kathy Dahlquist, Carol Williams, and Pam McAbee decorate a display
SERVING AS a liaison between the individual
clubs and the Administration, the Inter-Club
Council is composed of presidents of all clubs on
The council selects the homecoming theme
as well as planning the Homecoming theme
float. Handling club problems, it also serves as
a sounding board for new ideas pertaining to
MEMBERSHIP in American Field Service gives
Arcadia students a chance to become acquain-
ted with the foreign exchange students. The pro-
ceeds of various proiects are used to help pay
for the exchange students' trips to Arcadia. Meet-
ings with students from other schools are held
throughout the year.
On Jan. 8, Arcadia hosted foreign exchange
students from surrounding schools. They were
guests at a special A.F.S. assembly at which the
schools' foreign exchange students spoke about
their native lands.
An informal forum was held after school as
a question and answer period between foreign
guests and Arcadia students.
angzzage Clubs Stimulated Interem in Foreign Czrlizrref.
TO FURTHER INTEREST and knowledge of
nguages, students have an opportunity to par-
ipate in clubs composed of French, German,
d Spanish language students. A grade of C
better is required for membership in these
Under the direction of Mrs. Bernadette Stoner,
e French Club members made tray tavors for
spitalized children. Gther activities included a
dinner at the homes of members and
production ot a Homecoming float which
A field trip to Padua Hills theater was a fea-
of the Spanish Club activity calendar. Here
saw the traditional Mexican Christmas cele-
"Las Posadasf' They also dined at a
restaurant, the Ponchitos, and made
I other field trips, accompanied by their
Miss Sheryl Parker and Miss Louise
German language magazines were purchased
this club for use in classes as well as by
embers in order to increase their reading abil-
and understanding of the language. A tea-
re of their year was the traditional German
ristmas dinner and singing of Christmas carols
the original German, as they serenaded Ar-
German Club members Sue Solomon, Phillis Nelson, Tom Livingston, and Emile Wendt
translate articles from German magazines during a meeting.
Tempting French dishes lure Joyce Fenton and Susan Carole Jameson, Spanish Club President, shows a poster of Spairi's "Fiesta de Tores to
Doctors at the French Club Progressive Dinner. members Bruce Apple, Frank Dick, and Dawn Moody as they prepare to decorate
Service, Civic Rerpomibilities Are Streyseii an
at ,N ' I
r f 1 ,
9 ing, 'W
JUNIOR STATESMEN, the local chapter of
state-wide organization, is a non-sectarian,
partisan and non-profit organization which
vides a workshop for all Arcadia students
are interested in various phases of Califorr
Early in November members of the club
Senator Hotel in Sacramento. There they d
cussed state legislation and business with s
dents from various parts of California. Memb
tended the annual fall state convention at t
also attended a regional convention in Sar
The Arcadia Chapter was honored this ye
by having Brian McDonald serve as a state
ficer. As Lieutenant Governor, it was his respc
sibility to preside over both the spring and f
During the weekly meetings members h
the opportunity to increase their knowledge
government functions and procedures throu
discussion groups and debates.
Junior Stntesmen re arin to leave for a convention are Paul Gre - Bill Felton, Miss
P P 9 Yi
Barbara Stephens, sponsor, and Brian McDonald.
AS A BRANCH of the National Red Cross
organization, the Arcadia Chapter of the Junior
Red Cross has helped promote interest in a pro-
gram of service among high school students.
ln an effort to help persons less fortunate
than themselves, members of the club visited the
Santa Anita Sanitarium and brought happiness
tothe invalids with a friendly word and a help-
With the assistance of Miss Gloria Rauchle,
club sponsor, members decorated Red Cross
Boxes and supervised the annual fund raising
drive. ln addition, the club visited the County
Hospital and the Blood Bank in Los Angeles.
Films explaining the various aspects of Red
Cross work and safety programs were shown to
members at regular meetings during the year.
Junior Red Cross members, Donna Berardo, Bonnie Bellin, and Linda Rofelty,
brighten the day of invalid, Mrs. Hattie Shehan, at Santa Anita Sanitarium.
ientjicalh Inclinea' Stzzclenty Pzmzze Interem.
PROMOTION OF student interest in natural
story, medicine, and biological fields through
program of field trips, films, discussions, and
est speakers was accomplished by the Biology
ub during the year.
In an early December field trip, club mem-
rs participated in a special tour of the Los
ngeles County Arboretum. Under the direction
sponsors John Dancer and Walter La Gier,
embers and all interested biology students
ent a February day in Mission Bay, California,
a whaling excursion.
INTERESTED PHYSICAL SCIENCE students are
fered the opportunity to participate in the
ience Club. This club provides the opportunity
do experiments, see occasional science movies,
d make excursions to various science exhibits.
Each Science Club member constructs an in-
vidual project. Every Thursday, the science
oms are opened for students to receive extra
dit towards their final grades.
A business meeting is conducted first, then
embers may work on their individual projects,
use the remaining time to ask questions of
e teacher regarding personal interests.
Mahlon Chinn, president of the Biology Club, explains some of the interesting character
istics of a sea anemone to members Colleen Hubbard and Susan Thorpe.
William Wichmun, manager of industrial systems at Datex Corporation, explains the construction of a digital computer component to
interested members of the Science Club. This visit to the Monrovia plant in November was only one of their many field trips.
Clzzbx Provided Iniereyf Ozrdefy fir Varied Pie!
Selecting designs To be shown at the annual Spring Art Festival are Art Club members Sylvia
Dayton, Ron Reddie, Pat Puck, president, Jean Todd, secretary, and Danny O'Flaherty.
IN AN EFFORT TO STIMULATE inter
in various media for expression throug
out Arcadia, The Art Club held an e
hibition in the Lecture Room ofthe
cadia Public Library during the Spri
semester. Entry was open to amate
artists as well as school students.
addition to regular meetings ea
Wednesday during The year, field tri
were taken to The Huntington Libra
the Pasadena Museum, and The Cou
Museum in Los Angeles.
Service proiects included making po
ers and drawing from lite. The cl
members also designed a unique Scar
ring with Egyptian hieroglyphics on T
back to be used as a club symbol I
stead ot The traditional pin.
AT EACH COIN AND STAMP CL
MEETING, an auction was held with t
highest bidder taking the item auctione
Major activity of the year was t
members' attendance at the South
California Numismatic Convention h
at the Statler-Hilton Hotel in Mar
Each member gave one or more ti
minute Talks on his specialty in eit
coins or stamps.
Members of the Coin and Stamp Club examine and classify rare coins tor their collection: Craig Johnson, president, Mrs. Kavelaar, spon-
sor, Bob Moore, and Bob Phaxico.
areem zn Teaching and Nursing Are Investigareaf
FOR STUDENTS who have al-
ready decided on a career in
either nursing or Teaching, the
Future Nurse and Teacher's Clubs
have been organized To help
clarify academic requirements
and professional duties.
Included in the activities of
The Future Teacher's Club was
a convention held at The Univer-
sity of California aT Los Angeles
American Field Service stu-
dents gave Talks To The club
members on education in Their
native countries. Field Trips To
various schools in The vicinity
helped to further The member
awareness of Teaching as ci pro-
fession and The knowledge of
new Teaching Techniques.
Other activities included help-
ing with Open House, an elec-
Tion party aT The end of The year,
and movies on The Teaching
OMPOSED of girls interested
he nursing profession, The Fu-
Nurses Club has been or-
ized to give Those girls an
ortunity To investigate The
ects of This career. The club
welcomes girls who are in-
sted in fields related to nurs-
such as physical Therapy,
ntal hygienist, and lab
his year's service project for
City of Hope included mak-
tray favors for patients for
pot-luck dinner was held at
home of Sue Herrington to
e eighty dozen cookies for a
ty given to City of Hope
or the past several years, The
man's Auxiliary ofthe Meth-
st Hospital has offered a
0 scholarship to girls inter-
d in pursuing a career in
sing at an accredited college.
ipients of these scholarships
selected on the basis of aca-
ic standing, interest in ac-
ies, and financial need. Eli-
ility for these scholarships is
dependent on being a mem-
of the Future Nurses' Club.
Checking the availability of the library's sources are Future Teacher's Club members Pat
Dixon, Marna McCoy, Bonnie Ank, Karen Berberich, and Margaret Miners.
As one of the many service proiects undertaken by the Future Nurses Club during the year, Christmas trees
for the City of Hope were assembled by Diane Semple, Julie McCray, Sue Herrington, and Mary Logan.
Enibzzsibzrtic Club Members Pzmwea' H abby Intere
Trouveres Vivian Miles, Pam Blodget, Linda McCuin, and Jackie McGuiness gather at the first oppor-
tunity to ioin in singing some of their favorite folk songs with Colleen Maloney, at the guitar.
DUCHESSES, one of the oldest
and most respected clubs on
campus, is open to any girl who
has had one semester of high
school home economics with a
satisfactory grade in it.
Under the supervision of Mrs.
Margaret Johnson and Mrs. Dee
Park, the club provides educa-
tional activities while promoting
appreciation of homemaking
skills and responsibilities.
Instead of the traditional fash-
ion show two bake sales were
held during the year to help
raise money for the club's
Service activities, such as host-
essing at school dinners and
charity work, were done for the
school and community.
In November, Duchesses held
a slumber initiation party for
new members at the home of
TO BECOME a member of
Trouvres, a student is required
to submit a letter to the secre-
tary of the club stating his quali-
fications for membership, must
either sing or play an instrument,
and must maintain a "C"
Composed primarily of music
students, the club sponsored a
hootenany for their fellow stu-
dents. Other activities included
visiting the Cat's Paiamas and
other such places to observe folk
music style. James Neumeister,
Arcadia's choral director, spon-
sored the club.
Preparing to serve refreshments of cookies and date nut bread at one of their many meetings
are Duchesses Jeanne Crippe, Kay Winslow, and Sandy Granneman, President.
Pmfticglmiea' in Many
RACING up and down the sidelines
at football games, trailing cables into
position for broadcasting game progress
reports are a valued crew of electronics
class members who constitutes the Sound
A voluntary proiect of a group of
twelve boys who are interested in radio
and electronics, under the supervision
of Daniel Lucero, they also set up and
operate the equipment for assemblies
and other special events.
SKI CLUB members enioyed skiing
trips to the mountains several times dur-
ing the year, where they improved their
skiing skills and habits. Movies ot ski-
ing adventures in Mammoth were also
shown at the meetings.
To start the year oft, members also
presented a money-raising fashion show
of stylish ski clothes in the Little Theater
and, as a special proiect, the Ski Club
started a dry land ski school for those
interested in skiing which was held in
the rally court on Jan. 21-23.
Performing admirably in behind-the-scenes iobs, Sound Crew members Ron Ramuz,
Erling Gierset, Gart James and Don Weber prepare sound equipment to amplify
Christmas assembly music.
Donning their ski attire and loading their equipment and warm clothing, enthusiastic Ski Club members Dan Dean, Ken Soult,
Chris Robin, and Penny Chester prepare for a midwinter iaunt.
-M L I
Uuusuul Iurerem Contribute to u Wider Club Vurzet
Checking the circuitry for their radio from c diagram are Radio Club members
James Harris, John Ballance, Robert Hale, Chuck Krinke, and Don Werner.
NEWLY ESTABLISHED as an official club on
campus this year is the Waokas gun club. The
club was organized to promote interest in all
shooting activities, as well as to encourage safe-
ty on the range and in maintenance and opera-
tion. Club members shoot at the San Gabriel
Valley Gun Club on the fourth Saturday of every
month. Also some of the members participate in
the San Gabriel Valley Junior Gun Club.
Last year in the California State Smallbore
Championships, Jim Willott placed ninth in the
sharpshooter class. John Willott, club president,
placed fifteenth in the same class. Susan Meek,
vice-president, placed seventh out of approxi-
mately two-hundred shooters as well as taking
the Girls California State Junior Championship.
Other officers include Greg Matthes, treas-
urer, Jo Ann Salley, Secretary, and Jim Bryant,
sergeant at arms.
RADIO CLUB has been established for those
students interested in electronics. At meetings
held every other Week, members discuss the
two-way, amateur, and short-wave communica-
tions. Also theory and code practice, as well as
proiects, are worked on during the meeting.
The Radio Club is now in the process of try-
ing to put an amateur radio station on the air.
Also there are several club committees for other
proiects such as a television camera and moni-
tors for closed circuit T.V., code practice oscilla-
tors, and the antenna system.
Some of the Radio Club members have citi-
zen's band radio licenses. These members are
interested in obtaining amateur licenses.
Officers of the i963-i964 Radio Club are
Bob Hale, president, who holds an amateur
license, Richard Motts, vice-president, who holds
an amateur license also, and John Ballance,
treasurer and secretary. The Radio Club is spon-
sored by Daniel Lucero.
'-Teen Clubs' Served Stzreients 121' Final Year.
SHONAKIAS, TOPAKAS, AND KAMAYAS, the
ee Y-teen clubs, closely follow the goals of
Y-teen clubs as established by the Pasadena
Included as goals are getting along with
wers, Taking responsibility, making and carry-
out plans, and taking care in personal
oming and health.
Other purposes are to provide an atmosphere
friendship, to face personal problems in-
ligently, and to make girls worthy of living
a free society.
Consisting of Senior girls, Arcaclia's Y-teen
-bs were held for the last year.
Shonakias sold paper-back books in the li-
ry during snack. As their project for the year,
akas polished the school trophies. After
ool on Wednesdays, Kamayas served coffee
d cookies to the faculty in the faculty cafeteria.
As u service proiecl, Kamayas Danielle David, Ellen Morte and Sue Arthur serve
refreshments to teacher, Mrs. Carol Rodrigues.
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Shonakias Kathy Duhlquist, Sue Kendrick, Candy Dow, Sheryl Sparks Polishing trophies for the display case are Topokas Beth Fillmore, Laurie True,
and Carol Beckstrom sell students paperbacks during snack. Linda Shaw, and Susan Redshaw.
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UNIQUE from the other schools
of the Arcadia School District,
expansion of the Hugo Reid
School resulted in the construc-
tion of another school within
near proximity of the first.
Hugo Reid Elementary School
provides for the third through
sixth grades. The original con-
struction contained 9 classrooms
with 3 classrooms added in
1949. ln 1951 a lunch pavilion
and kitchen provided eating fa-
cilities with additional cafetor-
ium and administration struc-
tures completed in 1955.
Kindergarten, first, and second
grades attend Hugo Reid Pri-
mary School, built in 1951. With
6 additional classrooms built in
1953, the total cost of the school
amounted to S195,731.
WITHIN A FEW YEARS of the
expansion of First Avenue School,
it was again a necessity to pro-
vide more classrooms. To serve
better the fast increasing West
Arcadia section, a new school
was built at Holly Avenue and
Duarte Road. The Holly Avenue
School was opened in 1927.
Years immediately ahead of
the building of Holly Avenue re-
flected the nature of the nation-
wide depression. The stunting of
Arcadia's healthy growth re-
sulted in no needed expansion
of its schools.
Then in 1939, an addition was
added to the Holly Avenue
School. Thus, it contained 25
classrooms and an auditorium.
Its total investment amounted to
a total of S223,549.
World War ll brought a con-
tinuing increase of student pop-
ulation but building restrictions
held back new construction.
When restrictions were lifted,
the new Santa Anita Elementary
was built on the site of the 1913
With the continual influx of
new residents and the arrival of
the wartime babies, the district's
enrollment between 1945 and
1950 doubled to reach a high of
3,226 pupils, New facilities be-
came almost a yearly occurrence
with overcrowding an everpres-
ln 1948 Hugo Reid school in
Santa Anita Village was built.
Within three years, an annex to
Hugo Reid was begun at a near-
by site on Michillinda Avenue.
Mirroring Spanish architecture, Holly Avenue remains one of Arcadia's oldest schools.
Cheerleaders Spmfkeei Yells and Entlazzsiezym Among S
Interrupting u busy Friday afternoon, the cheerleaders who kept the spirit high throughout the year,
Kitzmiller lheodl, standing, Janet Lucas, Dick Hagerty, and Carol Newton.
After leading cheers at a winning game, the cheerleaders and Pep Commissioner head for the
field house to congratulate the team while ringing the victory bell.
, Alyy pf
posed for a formal shot, leaning, Bob Greve, Norm
FILLED WITH ENTHUSIASM for the '63-
64 season, the cheerleaders imparted
their spirit to all Arcadia students at pep
rallies, games and other special events.
Head cheerleader, Norm Kitzmiller
was elected by students in preliminary
voting during the spring, with Janet
Lucas, Carol Newton, Dick Hagerty and
Bob Greve being selected to complete
During the summer, the cheerleaders
attended the University ot Redlands
Summer Workshop for high school cheer-
leaders where the group won tirst and
third place ribbons tor original routines.
ln addition, they also practiced several
times weekly and designed the costumes
in which they would appear during the
Highlight ofthe year was an exchange
assembly with the local rivals, held at
Monrovia prior to the varsity game,
which marked the opening of the cross-
bile Viwcioziy Songleaders Activated Singing Spirits.
.JOINING THE CHEERLEADERS in fos-
tering spirit are the vivacious songleaders
who, clad in cardinal skirts and sweat-
ers, led songs at pep assemblies, rallies,
and football games. Jo Ann Blyth, head
songleader, with Sue Price, Joan Poole,
Janie Simpkins, Kay Slover and Susie
Kirchgestner made up the year's song-
At the annual September Band Camp
week held at ldlewyld, the girls smoothed
out rough spots in old routines and
worked on new ideas. This week was
spent in preparation for football games
by conditioning and practicing with the
Participating in the Monrovia Cross-
town exchange on Nov. 8, the song-
leaders along with the cheerleaders, pep
commissioner, and student body presi-
dent, attended o pep assembly at Mon-
rovia to help further amiable rivalry be-
tween the two schools,
Strictly a senior privilege, screening
for songleoders is held during Moy, at
which time all interested girls are taught
a routine which they perform in front
of teachers. Finalists are selected in a
student body election.
Lively songleaders "stir up" active student interest with the fight song
K - s
VIVUCIOUS songleaders Joan Poole, JoAnn Blyth lheadl, Susan Price, Janie Simpkins, Susie Kirchgestner, and Kay Slover supply spirit at all games.
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Proudl adorned in a chieftain's head
dress is Head Tom Tom Arleen Costantino.
igla Sdaoolir Proud and Dedicated Almogbbere.
POISED AND SERIOUS as they
march to strains of the stirring
Apache Band music, the Tom
Tom Girls present a picture of
precision and beauty. Attireol in
white costumes trimmed in red,
carrying out the Apache theme,
the group, 60 strong, performs
Traditional during the Home-
coming half time is the presen-
tation of "Cherokee", as a com-
bined effort of the band, Tom
Tom Girls, and the Auxiliaries.
During the fall the group,
sponsored by Miss Carol Lawson
and Miss Jane Hilgendorf, par-
ticipated in the Chaffey Tourna-
ment of Bands on Oct. T2 and
the Whittier College Homecom-
ing Parade on Nov. 16. They,
along with the band, were sched-
uled to host the Arcadia parade
which was cancelled due to the
death of President John F.
Leading the Tom Tom group
is Arleen Costantino, who was
assisted by Leslie Parker, left
guide, and Cathy Coffman, right
guide. She is truly a dramatic
figure in her war bonnet of bril-
liant red and white feathers and
her costume of red velvet.
Maioretie Sue Winters dazzles spectators with
her interesting and rhythmic twirling:
Miss Carol Lawson, sponsor Left Guide Leslie Parker inspects drums to make sure of identification. At the same time Right
Guide Cathy Coffman and Linda Marshall check uniforms for a performance.
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'rincefres Added d Touch of Splendor and Pdgednhjy.
Regal looking in their beautifully decorated, handmade war bonnets are Apache princesses, kneeling, Cheryl Tompkins, Danelle David, standing, Libby Grover,
Linelle Wiegel, Jan Allen, Carol Lucan, Jan Zarubica, Sheryl Ullman, Kathy Nobel. Princesses are selected on the basis of their marching ability.
A TOUCH of glamour and show-
nship is displayed by the march-
units as the solo maiorette,
ncesses, and Flag Girls perform
ring the fall season.
Marching with the band at pa-
es, the Flag Girls whipped their
lliant banners as they maneu-
red down the street. Striking in
r glittering gold uniform, maiorette
Winters dazzled spectators with
r difficult baton routines.
rowned with beautiful red and
ite feathers and sparkling se-
ins, the Princesses precede the
nd and Tom Tom Girls during
If-time activities and regular pa-
edicine Man, Buddy Rush, pro-
ed interesting sideline spirit at
mes and also entertained onlook-
at pep gatherings on the rally
Even though Chirakawas make only several public appearances during the school year, as a club they
meet weekly and prepare for becoming Tom Tom Girls by learning all the necessary maneuvers and
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Girly League Encozzmgey Fffienalshqbs,
Sorting clothes donated for the pre-Christmas Welfare Drive are com-
mittee members Juile MCC , A d P d , N T bl ,
my n rec e erson cmcy rem GY Prior to the festivities of the Backwards Dance, Julie McCray
Gwen Askin await the arrival of their dates for the evening.
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Presiding at the head table during the biennial Father-Daughter Banquet are Mrs. Arthur North, Leo Ullman, Sheryl Ullman, Treasurer, Cecilia Spurgeoi
lseatedi Principal Arthur North, T. B. Portwood, Girls League President, Pat Program Chairman, Henry Spurgeon, Vice President, Judy McFee and R. I
Portwood, Girls League co-sponsor, Miss Betty Walker, Assistant Principal McFee.
Albert Acton, and Girls League sponsor, Mrs. Florence Sinkule. Standing are
At the Girls League fall as-
sembly, Arthur Bornstein dem-
onstrated his memory system.
Pmfticglmtion, and Citizemlorb.
BIG AND LITTLE SISTER Picnic and Kick-Off
Dance in early September initiated the Girls
League yearly activities. Alumnus Marti
Heimdahl spoke on college life and shared
the fall assembly with memory specialist
Mother-Daughter Christmas Tea took place
in the Little Theater Dec. I5. Entertainment
was four tableaux, Chanteurs, Vikki Davis,
vocalist, and Lorie Smith, harpist.
February proiect was the Father-Daughter
Banquet with the Chanteurs and the Freemen
Girls League collaborated with the Home-
making Department to produce a fashion
show in March. Prior to spring vacation "Mr,
Ugly" and his court were presented at the
Backwards Dance on April 3.
Final event was the Installation Assembly
in May which is traditionally shared with
Welfare volunteer pins a white cane on a donor at
the White Cane Drive sponsored by Lions Club.
More than S1000 was made for major eye research.
Entertaining at the Father-Daughter Banquet, Feb. 13, Junior and senior girls help incoming Sophomores become acquainted with the campus
were "The Freemen," Ron Hobbs and Roger Klein, during the annual pre-school Big and Little Sister Picnic held Sept. II.
Lovely queen Joan Poole, seated, and her gracious court Terry Compass, senior princess, gather for their formal portrait at the Compass home before the e
princess, Mary Ann Holmes, iunior princess, and Gayle Fredrickson, sophomore ing's festivities. Royalty reigned of the Homecoming Dance.
Homecoming Royalty Reigneo' Ooetf Ammo! Feytioities.
Homecoming royalty of 1963, their escorts, and the crown bearer converse while await-
ing the Apache vs. Cardinal game.
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"Symbols of Spirit" was depicted by the l.C.C. theme float, on which students of
various campus activities rode. Decoration of the float was done that afternoon.
HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES for 1963 com-
menced with a pep assembly, creating a spirited
atmosphere with many enthusiastic yells. Pro-
viding the students with popular music were
the Countrymen who have previously appeared
at other school assemblies.
Decorating of cars and the Inter-Club Council
float took place behind the Girls' Gym at the
conclusion of the school day. The radio club's
restored car, decorated as a remote radio shack,
More than 30 cars ioined the cavalcade in
the pregame parade beginning at 7 p.m. During
half time queen Joan was crowned by A.S.B.
President Russ Williams while Arcadia and Whit-
tier audiences looked on, Each girl traditionally
carried a large bouquet of chrysanthemums.
The annual Homecoming Dance in the Gym
after the game climaxed the day's activities.
Leading the traditional "Cherokee" at Homecoming
halftime is Arleen Costantino, Head Tom Tom Girl.
Stntlents Enjoyed Presentation of Excellent Talent.
THROUGHOUT the school
year, assemblies presented a
wide variety of entertainment
with Assembly Commissioner
lim Collins handling all neces-
Stimulating enthusiasm, the
first pep assembly ushered in
the winning Spirit of '64, while
later pep assemblies kept it
Musical groups played a
large part in the assembly pro-
gram. The Four Preps were in-
vited to entertain at the annual
Clubs' Assembly. Other groups
included the Countrymen, en-
sembles from California Poly-
technic College and the Stan-
ford Red Vest Band. '
Traditional assemblies in-
cluded the faculty basketball
game, "King Briar Patch," and
Choral and instrumental groups from California Polytechnic Col-
lege entertained students with various types of music during a
the Duchesses fashion show. Southern California tour.
Thrilled by the appearance of The Four Preps, students listen as- the
musical four present favorite songs.
Exhibiting wide versatility in music, the Stanford Red Vest Bond Wearing her own creation at the annual Duchesses
played selections from Bach to Bassie. Arcadia alumnus Pete fashion show is Judy Churchill, escorted by Ralph
Bandurraga played the bass-violin. Hubbel.
Achng as strolling minstrels the Chanteurs lead by James Neumeister spread While The bdnd PGU5-Cf, C0UPle-S linger GYOUW3' The fe'
Christmas cheer through the halls with traditional season carols fI'6SlWmenf T0ble mUf1Cl1m9 C00lf'9S mode bY KIOWGS.
Cla zxzfmay Actzwtzes Clzmaxed by "An Enchanted Slezgh Ride."
PRECEDING Christmas va
tion, holiday activities beg
with the annual Christmas
sembly with the Chanteurs a
A Cappella Choir singing Chri
mas songs from other countr
During sixth period Dec. 20,
Chanteurs serenaded class
with Christmas carols. The
was climaxed with the advent
the annual Christmas Ball.
"An Enchanted Sleigh Ri
set the holiday mood tor
year's formal dance, sponsc
by Kiowas and Senior Me
Radiant in her gown of rc
blue velvet, Queen Jo-Ann B
reigned with Sue Rosenthal, s
ior princess, Sue Bardin, iui
princess, and Karen Kaye, so
omore princess. Following
Coronation, the orchestra
the traditional Queens
SENIOR PRINCESS, SUE ROSENTHAL
HER MAJESTY, JOANN BLYTI-I
JUNIOR PRINCESS, SUE BARDIN SOPHOMORE PRINCESS, KAREN KAYE
Heofeneznny Enthnriasls Finance Exchange Students.
Host duo The Freemen opened The
"Mad Mountain Ramblers," much demanded blue gross specialists, performed Togefher for
The lasT Time as C1 group aT The all-school HooTenanny in March.
A HOST of professional and
amaTeur folksingers enferfained
T800 in The boys gym on Friday,
March 13. The sTudenTs under
The supervision of The assembly
commissioner Jim Collins, sTaged
The HooTenanny To finance The
local American Field Service
ChapTer's foreign sTudenT ex-
Ted Ouillin, popular disc
iockey from radio KRLA, acTed
as "emcee" for The performance
while The Freemen of Arcadia
High acfed as hosT group. Pro-
fessional folksingers were Tim
Morgan, well-known SouThern
California performer from The
Prison of Socrafes in Balboa, The
Popular Mad Mounfain Ram-
blers, and The One and One
OTher amaTeur groups were
The Travelers from WesT Covina
High School, and The Fireside
Trio from Wilson Junior High
School in Pasadena. Some 21
groups audiTioned for The per-
Hootenanny with Their favoriTe song
The Fireside Trio feofured "Two Brothers" and "Walk Right ln," an insTrumenTal, was played by The "Crown City Baladeersn of Paso
"Cruel WGr" frOrn Their Roper- dena. FlaTs were painted by The Arr DeparTmenT for The T963 "Li'l Abner" production.
Torie for the Hootenanny,
Valentine Royalty Reigneez' Over 'Tweetloeezrt Serenade."
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Valentine Royalty pose radiontly with Queen Kay Slover, seated in her gracious home. Her ortendunts are the sophomore princess Marilyn Keeler, senior
princess Susie Kirchgester, and the junior princess Kathy Gail.
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"""'m"2'vms:"A2 W. A M' ,MJ
the arrival of the afternoon school bus, Dana
ugh students discuss the day's many occurrences
UNTIL 1955, with the building
of Dana Junior High School, all
junior high students attended
The original building of Dana
Junior High contained 12 class-
rooms, a physical education
building, an administration
building, shop facilities, and
cafetorium. With 4 additional
classrooms in 1956 and 6 class-
rooms and a library in 1960,
the total cost was brought to
Junior high students included
those in the seventh and eighth
grades with the addition of the
ninth grade in 1961.
HIGHLAND OAKS ELEMEN-
TARY was added to the school
district in 1950. Cost of this mod-
ern school, located at the corner
of Santa Anita Avenue and Vir-
ginia Drive, is recorded at 55331,-
968. Its facilities included fifteen
classrooms, a cafeteria, and ad-
However, even with the addi-
tion of Highland Oaks Elemen-
tary, the demand for more class-
room space was not satisfied.
The school board continued to
look for more suitable sites on
which to build new schools.
Land bought on Longley Way
near the southeast corner of the
city provided the site for the
construction of Longley Way El-
ementary in 1951. With 12 class-
rooms, 2 kindergartens, and an
administration building, the
school cost the school district
a total of S26O,992. Seven new
classrooms in 1953 greatly in-
creased its capacity.
To provide for the increasing
number of iunior high students,
Dana Junior High School was
constructed in 1955. It was lo-
cated in the southern section of
the city on South First Avenue.
This rapid expansion program
was one of burdensome cost to
the taxpayers, but under the
abnormal conditions of the time,
there seemed no alternative. In
less than five years from 1948
to 1950, the district's school sys-
tem had expanded from two to
six schools and construction con-
ff"4i , . 1: ' I
. Q, E- g hrbigiff - ' 4
I faith' Loi ISLE r I-fl:-i.f
"Whooping il up" during their supervised play time are Longley Way elementary students
JANET ALCORN AMY ANDERSON BRIAN BERNARD
STEVE BOSS JOHN CAMPHOUSE SUSAN CROW
CAROL DICMAS JEAN DU BOIS JUDITH FELKER
JEFF GATHERS JAMES HARRIS CRAIG JOHNSON
31 Seniors Complete Gola' See-
ROBERT DE FRANCO
NONI KAUFMAN DOUGLAS LACEY
K HO LAR
. . o
K 'll ff' I
X Xikgg-11" Q,-
X xn 4 ll PAMELA MCABEE JOHN MCPHERSON CRAIG MAXWELL
qzzirementy by Fim' Semeyter.
r C A 'Y
3 S L' 5 N
Q? 7 'QU
Q iam 2
I X ,U 1
X Te A 11
THIRTY-ONE Seniors completed Gold
Seal requirements during the first semes-
ter to form the largest group of Gold
Seal graduates in the history ot the
More than 15 members who may meet
requirements during the second semester
would be listed in the commencement
program and the Senior special section
ot the Arcadia Tribune.
A student must earn a high per cent
of A's and B's to be eligible for the
Gold Sealy thus receiving a life member-
ship to the California Scholarship Feder-
ation. Membership is not automatic, one
Valedictorian and Salutatorian's iden-
tity are not known until after the final
exams which are taken in June.
ROBERT MOORE BARBARA NEILL SUSAN NIEUBUURT
ELOISE SEWELL JAMES SHARP SUSAN SHUGERT
JOHN SUTAKE LESLIE TAYLOR JUDITH TISDALE SUSAN VOGEL CAROL WILLIAMS
Competent Officers Are ez! Helm of em Eeemyfzz! Year.
Craig Lucas, Senior Class President, and Vice-President Fred Ternpes
leisurely reminisce on past senior activities.
REPRESENTED by The Senior Council, some
700 Seniors completed Their secondary school
years on June 19, They were led by PresidenT
Craig Lucas and Vice-PresidenT Fred Tempes.
Assistant Principal Gerald Rayl served as sponsor
Tor The class.
ln an effort To make Their last year at Arcadia
High School worthwhile, Seniors engaged in
various extra-curricular and class activities.
Among These were The Teacher Appreciation
Dinner, The fund-raising Senior Car Wash, and
several Senior assemblies.
Other milestones Tor This year's graduating
hopefuls included The Senior picnic, The Senior
play, "The Night of January l6Th," and Bac-
calaureate and Commencement.
Climaxing Their high school careers, Seniors
and Their guests aTTended ci gala all-night party
at Disneyland. Owing To The previous success of
This event aT The world-famous amusement park,
The party was scheduled There for The fourth
Scholarships and merit awards were be-
stowed on many seniors as The year came To a
close. A record of These can be found in The
June I4 ediTion of The Arcadia Tribune.
r' E 'WFS
, g gf
1 W 1
Corresponding and Recording Secretaries Sue Rosenthal and Danielle David, Patti Whittington, Hist0riGr1, recorded all Senior EVENTS GS
respectively, handled clerical work associated with Senior Class business. Treasurer Eloise Sewell efficiently handled class funds
JAN ALLEN: Apache Princess,
Scholarship Society, Orchestra.
WALTON ALPAUGH: Ski Club.
ANDREA ABBOTT: Shonakias.
JUDITH ADAMS: Flag Girl, A
MARY ADAMS: Topakas, His-
torian, Girls League, Publicity
SUSAN ADLER: Flag Girl, Tom
Toms, Kamayas, Treasurer.
JANET ALCORN: Scholarship S0-
ciety, Symphony Orchestra, To-
WALTER ALESHIRE: C, B, and
RICHARD AMROMIN: Junior Var-
sity Tennis, Pep Banol, Concert
AMY ANDERSON: Ski Club,
Shonakias, House of Representa-
GREGORY ANDERSON: Varsity
Swimming, Ski Club.
BRUCE APPEL: Spanish Club,
Vice - President, Science Club,
LILLIAN ARROYO: Annual Staff,
JEFFREY ARTHUR: Senior Men's
Club, National Forensic League,
SUSAN ARTHUR: Kamayas, Sec-
retary, Campus Pals, co-chair-
many Sunshine Committee.
Seniors Reminisre on Pom' Years of Study, Firm
BRIAN BALDING .
TEMPLE W. BALDING:
Orchesis I and Il.
BARRY BARRETT BARBARA BARRISH GARY BARTON JOHN BATES
HOWARD BAUERLE LEE A. BAXTER SANDRA BEARD BETTY BEASLEY
CAROL BECKSTROM SUSAN BECKWITH CONSTANCE BELL CARL BERQUIST
GWEN ASKIN: Orchesis,
KAY BARNES: Topakcas,
LEE BARONI: Junior Varsify
Foofball, Senior Jesfers,
HOWARD BAURLE: A Cappella,
LEE A. BAXTER: Tom Tom Girls,
Kamayas, Ski Club.
SANDRA BEARD: Nurses Club, Y
BETTY A. BEASLEY: A Cappella,
Topakas, Nurses Club, Secretary.
CAROL BECKSTROM: inter-Club
Council, Shonakias, President..
SUSAN BECKWITH: Orchesis,
CONSTANCE BELL: Orchestra,
CARL BERGQUIST: A Cappella.
rm Papers, Dances, Clubs, and Friendslogns.
GREGORY BERKEY: Junior Var-
BRIAN BERNARD: Science Club,
Vice-President, Senior Men's
Club, Secretary, Varsity Tennis.
ADOLFO BERNARDO1 Junior Var-
sity Football, Key Club, Senior
BARBARA BERRY: Kamayas,
Treasurer, House of Representa-
tives, Pep Club.
RICHARD BERSCH: Marching
Banol, Concert Banol Il, Biology
CRAIG BESINQUE: Science Club,
Secretary, Scholarship Society.
GARY BIGLER: Sound Crew.
TERRY BISHOP: Junior Varsity
BONNIE BLAKELOCK: Kiowa,
Girls League Council, Topakas,
PATRICIA BLOMO: Kamayas.
TANYA BLUEMEL: Orchestra, Or-
JO ANN BLYTH: Kiowa, Song-
leader, Tom Torn Girls.
MARION BOISOT: Orchesis, A
KATHRYN BOOMER: Shonakias,
Girls Glee Club.
STEVEN BOSS: Key Club, Vice-
President, Lettermen's Club,
ARTH UR BOSWORTH
GLENDA BOWLING: House of
SUSAN BRENNAN: Kamayas.
BONNIE BLAKELOCK PATRICIA BLOMO TANYA BI-UEMEL JO ANN BLYTH
MARION BOISOT KATHRYN BOOMER JOHN BOOTH STEVEN BOSS
ARTHUR BOSWORTH GLENDA BOWLING TED BRAY SUSAN BRENNAN
LINDA BRESNAN: Junior States-
men, Scholarship Society, Junior
Jesters. SUSAN BROFFMAN: Sho-
nakias. MARY BROWN: Junior
Statesmen, vice-president: Amer-
ican Field Service. SALLY
BROWN: Orchesis, Y-Teen Club.
JAMES BRYANT: B Football, Let-
termen's Club, Annual Stott Pho-
tographer. NANCY BURGHARDT
French Club, Secretary-Historian
Topekas, Secreta ry, Orchesis.
JOHN BURTON: Junior States
MARY S. BROWI
men. CAROLYN BURWELL: Girls
League Council, A Cappella.
WILLIAM BUSH: Varsity Track,
Junior Varsity Cross Country, Let-
termen's Club. WILLIAM BUTLER:
Concert Band, Marching Band.
NANCY CAMPBELL: House of
Representatives, Pep Commis-
sion, A Cappella.
JOHN CAMPHOUSE: Forensics,
House ot Representatives, Cross
LOIS CAREY: Topakas, Annual
KAREN CARLSEN: House of Rep-
CRAIG CA R M EL: Lettermen's
Club, A Cappella, Varsity Tennis.
DAVID CARPENTER: Cross Coun-
try, Track, Football.
ELLEN CARROLL: Topakas, Ski
SUSAN CARSON: Shonaynes.
Clays of '64 Preyenfs Annual GW Z0 School
Math Analysis student Carol Dicmas shades the correct oreo enclosed between cz curve ond
c line os Dove Crockett reads the solution to her in C1 classroom demonstration
BARBARA CARTER: Topcikcis.
ROBERT CASSLEMAN: Baseball
Monciger. PAMELA CHAPMAN:
Shonokicxs. PENNY CHESTER: Ski
Club, Senior Jesters, Komoyos.
BARBARA CARTER JAMES CASEY
ROBERT CASSLEMAN WILLIAM CASTER
JOLENE CHOZEN: Komclycis,
President, Pep Commission.
PAMELA CITRON: Topolkos
CANDENCE CLARK: French Club
JOHN CLARK: Varsity Bctsebcill
House of Representatives.
TONI CLARK: Pow Wow Staff,
Junior Statesmen, Corresponding
Secretary. GRACE CLAUSEN: Ka-
mayas, Building cmd Grounds
Commissioner. CATHERINE COF-
FEY: Pow Wow Editor, Assembly
Commission, Ski Club.
Juniors discover that concentration is one of the first require-
ments for successfully taking quarter exams.
Awards and SIQBH
JANET COFFYN: Topakas, Pep
Club, Welfare Commission.
SUSAN COHEN: Sunshine Com-
mittee, House of Representatives,
JAMES COLLINS: Key Club, Com-
missioner of Assemblies, Varsity
THERESA COMPAS: Assembly
Commission, A Cappella.
ROBERT CONGER: Basketball.
ROBERT CONSIDINE: Football.
ARLEEN CONSTANTINO: Tom
Tom Girls, Head, Kamayas,
Treasurer, Inter-Club Council.
KATHLEEN CRAIG: House ot Rep-
resentatives, American Field
Service, Girls League Council.
JEANINE CRIPE: Duchesses, Or-
EDYTHE CRIPPEN: Pep Club.
HARL CROCKETT: A.S.B., Treas-
urer, Key Club, Varsity Track.
ROLLAND CROSBY: Junior Var-
sity Basketball, Science Club.
SUSAN CROW: Scholarship So-
ciety, German Club, Topakas.
JOHN CRUM: Senior Men's Club,
Forensics, Swim Team, Captain.
GUY CUMMINGS: Varsity Foot-
ball, Varsity Baseball.
CHARLES CURTIS: Junior Varsity
Basketball, House ot Representa-
tives, Varsity Basketball.
Presented to Qzzezlgyieef Graduating Stzeeiemt.
EARL CURTIS: Junior Varsity Foot-
ball, Junior Varsity Basketball,
MARY LOU CURTIS: Marching
Banol, Concert Band.
STEPHEN D' AURIA: House ot
Representatives, A Cappella.
KATHLEEN DAHLQUIST. Kiowa,
Historian, American Field Serv-
ice, President, Shonakias, Sec-
PATRICIA DALEY: French Club,
MARIA DANA: Orchesis.
DANIELLE DAVID: Senior Class
Secretary, K i o W a , Treasurer,
LINDA DAVID: Nurses Club,
Work Education and Teacher Obsermtz
CAROLYN DE BOER ROBERT DE FRANCO DAN DEAN
LINDA DECKER ANDREW DEEMS JUDY DEFFEBACH
Seniors Jim Nichols and Tim Gowern work diligently on a rr
proiect which is part of the Arts-Crafts program
LAWRENCE DAVIDSON: Varsity
Tennis, Key Club, LeTTermen's
Club. PEGGY DAVIES: House of
Representatives, Shonakias, Pep
Club. CHRISTINE DAVIS: Ski
Club, Topakas. DIANE DAVIS:
Chanieurs, A Cappella, House
fir Experience in Future Occzzjmtiom.
K DEL RAY
FRANK DENT: House of Repre-
sentatives, Junior Varsity Base-
ball, Junior .Varsity Football.
THOMAS DEUBEL: Spanish Club,
Biology Club. MARK DEVLIN:
Swim Team. BARBARA DICK:
Pow Wow Staff, Editor, Spanish
Club, Treasurer. CAROL DICMAS:
Orchestra, Scholarship Society.
PATRICIA DIXON: Future Teach-
ers Club, Vice-President: Nurses
Club. SUSAN DOCTORS: French
Club, President, American Field
Service Club. SUSAN DOLE: To-
pakas, American Field Service,
French Club. WILLIAM DONIS-
THORPE: Varsity Track, HQuse.of
Representatives, A Cappella
Choir. THOMAS DONNELLY: Jun-
ior Varsity Tennis. ROBERT
DORR. CANDANCE DOW: Sho-
nakias, Vice-President. THEO-
DORE DREW: Golf, Swim Team.
ROBERT DORR CANDANCE DOW
RICHARD DREW THEODORE DREW
JEANNE DU BOIS: Kiowa, Soph-
omore Class Secretary, A.S.B.
PETER DU FRESNE
KENNETH DUDLEY: Varsity Swim
Team, Lettermen's Club.
NANCI DUNBAR: Kamayas, Jun-
ior Jesters, House of Representa-
ALVIN DUNCOMBE: A Cappella
PHILIP DWYER: Track, Senior Jes-
ters, Vice-President, J u ri i o r
Statesmen of America.
Seniors Enliglafen Aiidiencey Willa Their Play "T
DOROTHY EARL: Topakas.
NORLEEN EBERT: Shonakias, Or-
PATRICIA EMM: American Field
Service Club, Future Nurses Club.
TIMM EMMONS: House of Rep-
resentatives, Chanteurs, Presi-
dent, Key Club.
ROBERT ENGLE: Junior Varsity
Cross Country, B Track, House of
LORNA EYER: Topakas, Ski Club,
VICKIE FALK: Shonakias, Tom
RUSSELL FARNAM: Varsity Bas-
ketball, House of Representa-
tives, Lettermen's Club.
JUDITH FELKER: Scholarship So-
ciety, A Cappella Choir, Head
gh! ofjanzzmfy 16. "
PATRICIA FELTEN1 Kdmoyos.
WILLIAM FELTER: Junior States-
men, President, Forensics, House
of Representatives. JOYCE FEN-
TON: Orchestro, French Club.
BETH FILLMORE: Topdkos, Presi-
dent, Junior Red Cross. JEANIE
FISHER: Junior Stdtesmen. GIN-
Studying SI1ukespecre's life, seniors Lee Boroni, Ann Rcihilly, and
Lillian Miller examine cz model of the Globe Theatre.
GER FIX: Pep Club. KATHLEEN
FOERSTEL: To p 0 li o s, Compus
Beautiful Committee, Tom Tom
Girls. PAULA FORSS: Americon
Field Service Club. JUDITH FOS-
TER: Concert ond Marching Bond,
Historian, French Club, Scholcir-
ship Club. DIANE FRANDSEN:
Duchesses, Shonokios, Modes
ond Monners Committee
Semor Cozmczl Sponsored zmzor-Senior Competirio
SANDRA FRASCHETTI: Orchesis,
LINDA FRIAR: Senior Jesters, To-
pakas, Ski Club.
JAMES FULTZ: Track, Cross
KRISTEN FUNDERBURG: Kama-
yas, Historian, Forensics, Ski
TERESA GAMBY1 A Cappella,
GARY GARNETT: House of Rep-
ANDREA GARRETSON: Sl1o-Nay-
WILLIAM GARRIOTT: Boys' Glee.
GEORGE GASPAR: Junior Varsity
PETER GATES: House of Repre-
JEFFREY GATHERS: Senior Men's
Club, Concert Band and Orches-
tro, Pep Band.
WILLIAM GEKAS: Varsity Foot-
ball, House of Representatives,
RICHARD GILCHRIST: A.S.B. Vice-
Presiclent, Varsity Football, Key
CLIFFORD GINTHER: Senior Coun-
cil, Junior Varsity Football, B
io Group Picture, Class Picnic cmd Senior Assembh.
SUSAN GLAISTER: Kamayas,
Tom-Tom Girls, Ski Club. SAN-
DRA GOSTIN: Forensics, Topa-
kas, Girls League Publicity Com-
mittee. CAROL GOUGH: Topa-
kas, Treasurer, Orchestra, Pep
Club. TIMOTHY GOWERN: Track,
Mixed C h o r u s. RANDOLPH
GRAGG: Forensics, N.F.L. SAND-
RA GRANN EMAN: Duchesses,
Orchesis, Scholarship Club.
ELMA GREEN: Orchestra, Schol-
arship Club, Biology Club.
JAMES GREEN: Junior Varsity
Football, Varsity Swimming.
ROBERT GREVE: Cheerleader,
Conceri Band I, Marching Band.
PAUL GREY: Key Club, Junior
Statesmen, Treasurer, B Track.
FRANK GRIGGS: Concert Band Il,
Vice-President, Biology Club.
Clothing I instructor Mrs. Dee Park assists Senior Andrea Ab-
bott in completing the tailoring of cr jacket.
Honieoonzing, Senior Play, Proni,
RAYMOND HANSEN: Bul-
locks Scholosfic Art Gold Key
JAMES HARRIS: Swim Team,
Senior Men's Club, Junior
STaTesmen of America.
KARLA GRONDAHL: A Cappella.
EILEEN GROSSMAN: Topakas,
Treasurer-Secretary, Girls League
ELIZABETH GROVER: Kiowa, Sec-
refaryy Apache Princess, Girls
League, Chairman of Communi-
JOHN GUNDERSEN: S e n i o r
Men's Club, Varsity Track, Senior
SANDRA GWYNN: OrCl'1eSis II,
LISEN HAEGSTAD: Executive
Council, Kiowa Club, American
Field Service Club.
SUSAN HAGEN: Slnonakias.
ROBERT L. HAGEN BUCH
RICHARD HAGERTY: Chanfeurs,
A Cappella, Cheerleader.
JEANNE HALLOCK: A Cappella,
Mining in the West is the subiect of a display by
California History students Greg Berkey and Wendy
life Dramatic Higlolzglm of Fzmz! Hzgla School Year
JOSEPH HARTEIS: Junior Varsity
Football, C Footbclll, Gun Club.
JANICE HARTMAN: Sunshine
Committee, Campus Pals,
LINDA HARVEY: Flag Girl.
SALLY HARWELL: Mixed Chorus,
Girls Glee Club.
JEFF HAWKINS: Junior Jesters,
Senior Jesters, Scholarship Club.
KAREN HEGLER: House of Repre-
sentatives, Nurses Club.
KATHLEEN HENNESSY: Pep Club.
JOHN HERBAUGH: Art Club.
NILA HESS: Concert Band, Con-
WILFRED HIGHTOWER: Forensics.
ROBERT HILD: Junior Varsity
Football, German Club, Letter-
DAVID HINSHAW: Swim Team.
JAMES HOLM: Junior Varsity
Football, House of Representa-
BARBARA HOOVER: House of
Representatives, Senior Council,
GREGORY HOUGHTON: Key
Club, House of Representatives,
Parliamentarian, Varsity Foot-
RICHARD HOUSTON. Varsity
Track, Pep Club, B Football.
DENISE HOWE. House ot Repre-
sentatives, Orchesis, Trouveres.
GAIL HUBLEY: Topakas, Tomalci-
DIRK HUESKIN: Junior Varsity,
Football, House of Representa-
tives, Lettermen's Club.
JEAN HUNT: Tom-Tom Girls,
ROBERT HUNT: Varsity Football,
Varsity Baseball, Lettermen's
JOY HUTCHINSON: Karnayas,
Mixed Chorus, Girls League.
REVA HUTTON: Pep Club.
GRETCHEN HYBSKMAN: Topa-
kas, Ducbesses, Historian, Girls
WILLIAM HYDE: Forensics.
WILLIAM ILFREY: Varsity Basket-
ball, Senior Council, House of
DAVID JACOBS. Football, Track,
SUSAN JACOBS: A.S.B. Pep Com-
missioner, Pep Club, President,
Senzom Book ARCADIAN Portmzi A pointmemiv.
Typing students Linda Decker Pat Rifto Sandra Fraschetti and Connie Retzlaff work on typ ng dr lls as typing teacher, Lloyd Davies gives instructions.
EDWARD JAMES: B Football,
Lettermens Club, Mixed Chorus.
TERRY JAMES: Varsity Track,
Junior Varsity Cross Country,
Concert Ba nd II.
CAROLE JANIESON: Spanish
DAVID JENSEN: A Cappella, B
CRAIG JOHNSON: Senior Men's
Club, Vice-President: Varsity
DAVID JOHNSON: Varsity Ten-
GREGORY JOHNSON: Cross
GARY JONES: Cross Country,
Mixed Chorus, A Cappella.
GERALD JONES: Science Club.
JERRY JONES: Varsity Football,
Class of1964 Seniors Take College Boa1'a's ana' Aelfieoem
RONALD KEDDIE: AFT Club, Sen-
ior Class Committee.
ROBERT KELLER: Varsity Golf.
DENNIS KELLY: Band, Orchestra.
SUSAN KENDRICK: Shonakias,
Junior Jesters, A Cappella.
JUDY KESSEL: Kamayas.
JOYCE KIMBLE: Shonaynes.
MARTHA KIRBY: Senior Jesters,
Secretary-Treasurer, House of
SUSAN KIRCHGESTNER: Song-
Ieader, Tom Tom Girls, Shona-
NORMAN KITZMILLER: Cheer-
leader, Head, Senior Council,
JOHN JORDAN: Lettermen's
Club, Gymnastics Club, Varsity
DANNY JOSEFFINI: B Football,
BETTY KARLQUIST: Girls League,
Corresponding Secretary, Annual
Eolitor, House of Representatives.
CATHERINE KAUFMAN: Tom
Tom Girls, Right Guide, Shona-
kias, Art Club.
NONI KAUFMAN: Scholarship
Society, Shonakias, Vice- Presi-
WILLIAM KAY: Varsity Baseball,
B Basketball, Lettermen's Club.
Class of 1964
em to Meet College Entrance Requirememir.
SUSAN KNIGHT: Shonakias,
Vice-PresidenT, Girls Glee Club.
KATHLEEN KNISLEY: Sho-Naynes,
SANDRA KNOWLES: ConcerT
Band ll, HisTorian, ConcerT Or-
chesfra, Secretary, Duchesses.
JEANNIE KOBER: Shonakias, Par-
MEMORABLE in The lives of
ISE LA VENE
presenT seniors is The knowledge
ThaT This is The final class which
has aTTended The high school
Tor Tour years.
Because of burgeoning enroll-
menfs, The disTricT converTed To a
6-3-3 sysTem Three years ago
upon compleTion of FooThills
Junior High and The enlarge-
menT and renovation of Dana
and FirsT Avenue schools.
Now, all senior high sTudenTs
will be on The Apache campus
for only Three years.
SHERRI KROEKER: House of Rep-
resenTaTives. JEANENE KRUMM:
Orchesis, Shonakias, Hisforian.
KENNETH LA RAY: ConcerT Band,
Marching Band. DENISE LA
VENE: Sho-Naynes, Mixed Cho-
rus, Girls' League. DOUGLAS
LACEY: Junior STaTesmen, Schol-
arship Club, OrchesTra. CHRIS-
TINE LADDf Mixed Chorus, Or-
chesis, Senior Council. ELSIE LA-
MAR: French Club, A.F.S. ROBERT
LANDA: VarsiTy Foofball, B FooT-
ball, LeTTermen's Club. NORA
LARIMER: Kiowas, Presidenf, Ka-
mayas, PresidenT, Junior-Senior
JUDITH LARSON: Ski Club, Girls
League. NANCY LAWRENCE: Or-
SHARON LE BAS
Cheslsf Komclyosf Senlol' Councll' An unusuulxexperimenl in conservation of momentum is demonstrated
SHARON LE BAS: SI-,O,NGyr-aes, by physics students Jan Allen, Carol Newton, and Pat Moramarco.
KEITH LE FEVER: Varsity Base-
ball, Senior Council, Junior Var-
BRIAN LEE: Swim Team, A Cap-
pella, Trouvers Club.
LUCINDA LEE: French Club, To-
LESLIE LEEBRICK: Ski Club.
KATHLEEN LEONHART: Flag Girl,
STEVEN LEWIS: Key Club, Junior
LAWSON LINDEBERG: A Cap-
pella, Junior Varsity Tennis,
House ot Representatives.
STEPHEN LINDER: Band.
KEN LINDSEY: Concert Bancl II,
Pep Banol, Leader, Marching
LINDA LOGAN: A Cappella,
JIM LOMBARDO: A Cappella,
JEFFREY LONG: Varsity Track,
Varsity Cross Country.
SUSAN LONG: Topakas, French
Club, American Field Service
JOHN LORENZ: Letterrnen's Club,
Varsity Football, Varsity Basket-
JANNA LOWE: Girls League His-
torian, Annual Staff, French Club.
City Library Facilimtes Engbmmlea' Refemfcla.
CHARLES LOWTHER: B Football,
CAROLE LUCAN: Kiowa, Apache
Princess, Girls League Recording
CRAIG LUCAS: Junior Class Pres-
ident, Senior Class President,
JANET LUCAS: Cheerleader, Kio-
wa, Sophomore Class Treasurer.
RANDALL LUND: Varsity Track,
Varsity Cross Country, A Cap-
MARCILE MacDONALD: Shona-
JANET MacNAIR: Orchesis, Sen-
ior Council, Shonakias.
GEORGE MAIN ll: House ot Rep-
CHERYL MANDEVILLE: Future
Nurses Club, Mixed Chorus, A
Claw of '64 Rqpffesemts Finale of Fam'-Level Plan.
JOHN NIANI-EY JACKIE MARANTZ ELIZABETH MARIKIAN
SYDNEY MARRIOTT ANN MARSHALL JUDITH MARSHALL
JOHN MANLEY: Pep Commission, Varsity Letter-
men. ELIZABETH MARIKAN: Trouveres, Junior
Statesmen. SYDNEY MARRIOTT: Orchesis, Vice
President, Scholarship Society, JUDITH MAR-
SHALL: French Club, Shonakias, Girls League
LINDA MARSHALL: Tom-Tom Girls, Topakas.
KARYN MARTIN: Topakas, Pom Pom A. XIMENA
MARTINEZ: Kiowa, American Field Service, Ex-
ecutive Council. RICHARD MIATTINGLY: Band,
Orchestra, House of Representatives. CRAIG
MAXWELL: Senior Men's Club, Scholarship Club.
BILL MAYHEW: Freshman Baseball, B Basketball
House ot Representatives. PAMELA McABEE:
Girls League Campus Pals Committee Chairman,
Spanish Club, President, Kiowa. CAROL MCCANN:
A,S.B. Recording Secretary, Junior Class Corres-
ponding Secretary, American Field Service, Vice-
President. BRIAN MCDONALD: Junior Statesman
Club, Swim Team, Annual and Newspaper Pho-
tographer. MARY MCFARLAND: Topakas, Biology
Club. JUDITH McFEE: Girls League, Vice-President,
Chanteurs, Senior Council. BARBARA MCGAR-
RAUGH: A Cappella Choir, French Club, KATH-
ERINE MCGILVRAY: Topakas, President, Kiowa
Teacher, Walter LaGier explains to an Advanced Biology class about
The ball and sockef joint common among the bird kingdom.
SHARON MCGRATH NANCY McINTIRE
REBECCA MCKEIGHAN KATHERINE MCKEMY
SHARON MCGRATH: Duchesses.
NANCY MCINTIRE: Sho-Naynes,
Chaplain, Pep Commission,
House of Represenfaiives. RE-
BECCA MCKEIGHAN: Orchesis,
Ski Club, Girls Glee Club. KATH-
ERINE MCKEMY: Topakas, An-
nual Siaff. TERRY MCKEY: Glee
Club, Sho-Naynes, House of Rep-
resenfafives. SHARON MCKIB-
BEN: A Cappella, Sho-Naynes.
BRUCE MCLAIN: A cappella,
Swim Team. JOHN MCPHERSON:
Senior Men's Club, Swim Team,
Scholarship Club. LINDA Mc-
QUEEN: Trouveres. WILLIAM
MEAD: C Football, C Baskefball,
Faculty Members Are Honored at Annual Teach
DARLA MEADOWS: Shonakias,
Junior and Senior Jesters, House
ANDREW MECCA: Senior Coun-
cil, Ski Club, House of Represent-
SUSAN MEEK: Tomakiyas, Presi-
dent: Chanteurs, A Cappella.
BRUCE MERRITT: Senior Men's
Club, National Forensic League,
Vice-President: Junior Statesmen
of America, President, Justice.
VIVIAN MILES: Trouveres, Mixed
CHRISTINE MILLER: Komoyas,
Historian: Scholarship Society.
EDWARD MILLER: B Football,
HEIDI MILLER: Topaka, Orchesis
I, Governing Board.
LILLIAN MILLER: Kamayas, Girls
League Social Committee.
NED MILLER: Junior Jesters.
JANET MILLON: Jesters, .Pep
Commission, Sophomore Class
SUSAN MILOSEVICH: Shonakias,
President, Pep Club, Vice-Presi-
dent: Pep Commission.
RICHARD MOON: Pep Band,
Marching Band, Science Club.
ROBERT MOORE: Senior Men's
Club, President: Coin Collectors
Club, Vice-President: Varsity
PATRICIA MORAMARCO: Topo-
kos, Girls League, Campus Beau-
titul Committee, Orchesis.
jnfecinzfion Dinner Preyenten' by Seniors.
Explaining the use of the card catalogue to Gwen Askin and Jim Harris is librarian, Mrs. Trudie Hunt.
RICHARD MORELAND: Junior
Varsity Cross Country, Track,
Tennis, CAROLYN MORENO: Or-
chesis, A Cappella Choir, Bi-
ology Club. GAIL MORGAN:
House of Representatives, Ski
Club, Y-Teens. MARLA MOR-
GAN: Pep Commission, Advisory
Council. RALPH MORISSE: Ski
Club, Swim Team. MARIANNE
MORSE: Pep Commission, House
of Representatives, Y - T e e n s.
HELEN MORTENSEN: Kamayas,
Treasurer, American Field Service
Club. .IANICE MOSER: Orchesis,
A Cappella Choir, Scholarship
Society. CAROL MURPHY: Amer-
ican Field Service Club, Y-Teens.
KEITH MURPHY: Marching Band,
House of Representatives, Junior
Varsity Cross Country. MICHAEL
MURPHY: Varsity Football, Pep
Club, Treasurer, Varsity Track.
Seniors Qlldfa-jf pr Honomry Organizatio
Supervising the work of his students is architectural drawing instructor, Jake Weller. Currently Mr. .lake Weiler is also serving as Industrial Arts Dept. Chairman.
BARBARA NEILL: Flag Girl, Torn
Tom Girls, A Cappella.
JANET NEILSON: Orchesis, A
Cappella, Kamaya, Parliamen-
BARBARA NELSON: Nurses Club,
DIANE NELSON: Forensics,
BARBARA NEWMAN: A Cap-
pella, American Field Service
CAROLE NEWTON: Cheerleader
Shonakiyas, Girls League.
GAYLE NEWTON: Senior Com-
mittee, French Club Topakas.
JAMES NICHOLS: House of Rep-
RANDALL NICHOLS: Senior Men's
Club, Science Club.
SUSAN NlEUBUURTr Girls
League, Pep Commission, Shon-
LUIS NINO DE RIVERA: Swim
ctivebf Serving School and Commzmzty
KATHLEEN NOBLE: Apache Prin-
cess, House of Representatives,
Girls League, Social Committee
SCOTT NORTH: Football, Basket-
CLIFF ODOM: Junior Varsity
Football, Track, Biology.
JOHN OELTMAN: Junior Varsity
Cross Country, B Track, Concert'
PETER OGILVIE: American Field
Service Club, Senior Council.
RICHARD OLMSTED: A.S.B. Ath-
letic Commissioner, Lettermen's
Club, Varsity Football.
STEPHEN ORT: Varsity Football,
Lettermen's Club, Ski Club.
GAYLE OVER: French Club, Ski
KENNETH OWREY: C Basketball.
GREGG PARISH: B Basketball.
LESLIE PARKER: Tom-Tom Girls.
JEANNE PATE: German Club, Ski
PATRICIA PEEBLES: Tomakiyas.
EVELYN PERCIVAL: American
Field Service Club, French Club.
JOHN PERKINS: Boy's Glee Club,
CHRISTINE PETERSON: Kamayas.
NORMAN PHILLIPS: Varsity Swim
Team, Lettermen's Club.
STEPHEN PHILLIPS: Varsity Base-
ball, Lettermen's Club, Junior
TIMOTHY PHILLIPS: Football,
JAMES PINKSTON: Senior Jes-
BERNARD PIRH: Varsity Football,
Junior Varsity Football, Letter-
SALLY POLLOCK: Orchesis, A
Long Awaitec! B Gala junior-Senior Prom.
JOAN POOLE: Songleader, A
PATRICIA PORTWOOD: Girls
League President, Kiowa, Topa-
SUSAN PRICE: Songleader, Ski
Club, Annual Staff.
PAMELA PROVINS: Forensics,
Secretary and Historian: Scholar-
ship Society, German Club.
SALLY PULLIAM: Kamayas,
Chaplain, Ski Club, American
Field Service Club.
LINDA QUENZLER: Girls League
JAMES PON JOAN POOLE PATRICIA PORTWOOD DENISE PRESS
SUSAN PRICE PAMELA PROVINS SALLY PULLIAM LINDA
LYNDA QUICK: Girls Glee Club,
Mixed Chorus, A Cappella. ANN
RAHILLY: Biology Club. RICHARD
RAMING: Key Club, Lettermen's
Club, Secretary, Varsity Football.
RONALD RAMUZ: Sound Crew,
Radio Club, Boys' Glee Club.
ROBERT RANSOM: Band, Junior
Varsity Football, Biology Club.
DENNIS REDDINGTON: Varsity
Baseball, Junior Varsity Foot-
ball, Junior Varsity Basketball.
SUSAN REDSHAW: Topakas, Sec-
retary, Chanteurs, A Cappella.
DONNA REEDY: Girls League
Social Committee, Shonakias,
Band. JOHN REGEN: Varsity
Football, Pep Club, Secretary, A
Cappella. JANET REINHARDT-
SEN: American Field Service
Club. ANITA RENALTNER: Sho-
nakias, Duchesses, Secretary,
Treasurer. WILLIAM RESNICK:
Science Club, Coin Club.
Seniors Wayne Wilson and George Gaspar put the finishing touches on Christmas candles
made from paraffin. Both are students in Leonard Sterle's Arts-Crafts class.
CONNIE RETZLAFF: Tom Tom
JUDY RICHARDSON: Junior
PATRICIA RIFFO: Topakas, Secre-
tary, Ski Club.
KRISTINE RIMPAU: T o p a k a s,
President: Junior Red Cross, Presi-
dent, House of Representatives.
CONNIE RINARD: Shonakias, Or-
chesis, Art Club.
JOHN RINEK: Lettermen's Club,
Treasurer: Senior Men's Club,
BERYN ROBERTS: Lettermen's
Club, B Basketball.
Czzwzculum Requzremefzfs Include Completion
CAROLYN ROBERTS: KOrnC1yC1S,
A Cappella Choir.
JOHN ROBIN: Band, President:
Ski Club, President.
JEANETTE ROBINSON: Orchesis,
LYNNE ROBINSON: Kamayas,
MICHAEL R O B I N S O N: Letter-
men's Club, Senior Council, Var-
DIANE ROCK: Orchesis, Secre-
tary, Shonakias, House of Rep-
RONALD RODMAN: Varsity
Track, Varsity Cross Country.
THEODORE ROOSENDAHL: Jun-
ior Statesmen, Stamp and Coin
Club, Glee Club.
SUSAN ROSENTHAL: Senior Class
Secretary, Orchesis, Kamayas.
Future homemakers Judy Allor, Sue Arthur, and Diana Semple prepare varied recipes during
a classroom demonstration. A special proiect for the year was the making of cream puffs. JOSEPH ROSS ROGER RUDDER
fvics and English I V.
BRENT RUEB: Lettermen's Club,
Varsity Football, Manager. BERLE
RUSH: Apache Medicine Man.
DREW RUSSELL: Gymnastics Club.
KATHERINE RUSSELL: American
Field Service Club, Shonalcias,
Campus Beautiful Committee. LE-
LAND RUSSELL: B Football, B
BRENT RUEB MICHAEL RUMBLE
Swimming. EDWARD SAHAGUN:
Varsity Football and Baseball,
Manager, House of Representa-
tives, Lettermen's Club. BAR-
BARA SALOMON: Forensics, To-
pakas, American Field Service
Club. LUCINDA SANCHEZ: Flag
Girl, Shonakias, Historian.
Semor Pzmzckem Gabble Hambznfgen and Pze'
DENNIS SANDERS: Glee Club,
Senior Men's Club.
EMORY SAWYER: Senior Council,
House of Representatives, Gym-
nastics Club, Vice-President.
BERT SCHAAR: Junior Varsity
JAMES SCHEUER: Advisory Coun-
cil, House of Representatives.
JAMES SCHNEIDER: Junior Jes-
ters, Senior Jesters, B Football.
JAN SCHNEIDEWIND: Orchesis,
Shonakias, Girls League.
THOMAS SCHUBERT: Concert
Band, Orchestra, Cross Country.
ARNOLD SCHWARTZ. S e n io r
Men's Club, Cross Country, Track.
LYNN SCHWARTZ: Flag Girl,
Head, Kamayas, Senior Council.
JUDY SCHVVARZE: Orchesis,
French Club, Shonakias.
DIANA SEMPLE: Nurses Club,
Vice-President, Topakas, Girls
MARY SEWELL: Senior Class
Treasurer, Pep Commission, A
TERRY SHACKFORD: Varsity Golf.
RUSSEL SHARKEY: A Cappella,
Boy's Glee Club, Mixed Chorus.
JAMES SHARP: Senior Men's
Club, Varsity Cross Country,
bile Tztgf of Wm' Test Strength of M iglotiest.
Janet Reinhurdtsen gives an explanation of a chart on American economy to
fellow student, John Clark, in a Civics class. Civics is a graduation requirement
for all Seniors.
Club. LINDA SHAW: Topa-
s, Sec. and Vice-Pres., Girls
ague. CARL SHOEMAKER: Jun-
r Varsity Baseball, Junior Var- SUSAN SHUGERT
ty B a s k etb all. BARBARA KATHRYN SHURKUS
ORT: Nurses Club, Topakas.
SAN SHUGERT: Kamayas, Or-
esis, American Field Service
JOHN SIDENFADEN: Ski Club.
RICHARD SIEMENS: Golf Team
JANIE SIMPKINS: Songleader,
Pep Commission, Kamayas.
KAY SLOVER: Songleacler, Chan-
teurs, Biology Club.
ANDREA SMITH: A Cappella,
Spanish Club, Orchesis.
CHARLES SMITH: Marching Band.
DENISE SMITH: House of. Rep-
resentatives, Girls Glee Club.
VICTORIA SHATFORD LINDA SHAW
CARL SHOEMAKER BARBARA SHORT
Looked Forward to I5 ARCADIAN Delivery Da
was, Tom-Tom Girl
H o u s e of Representa
DONNA E. SMITH, To
ology Club, Topakas.
Laboratory assistant Ken Sault measures out special chemicals
as Jeanne Hallock heats mixtures on a Bunsen burner.
DIXIE SMITH: Chiraka-
DONNA LEE SMITH: Bi-
GREGORY SMITH: Baseball, Bas-
SUSAN SMITH: Kamayas, Chap-
lain, Girls League, A Cappella
WILLIAM SNIDER, Science Club,
President, Junior Statesman of
KAREN SNYDER: Kiowas, Girls
League Publicity Chairman, To-
STEVEN SONIES: Cross Country
KENNETH SOULT: Ski Club, Presi-
dent, Senior Men's Club, Treasur-
er, House of Representatives.
SHERYL SPARKS, Tom-Toms, To-
pakas, Junior Red Cross.
CECILIA SPURGEON: Girls Lea-
gue, Chairman, Orchesis, Histori-
an, Ski Club, Secretary.
PATRICIA ST. CLAIR, Shonakias.
CARL STAUFF, Waokas.
qimrzfing Seniors Hem' "Lam Wi!! and Teymmeni.
RRY STEPHENS: C Track Team.
LENE STEPHENSON: Shona-
s, Biology Club. GREGORY
EVENS: Trouveres, Biology
b, Marching Band. DAVID
EWART: Varsity Cross Country,
termen's Club. JOHN STEW-
T: Track Team. MARGARET
ICE: Orchesis Club, Kamayas,
use of Representatives. JAN-
STOFFEL: House ot Represen-
ives, Kamayas, French Club.
BERT STORRIER: B Football, C
tball, J.V. Baseball. LINDA
AMPE: A.S.B. Historian,Chan-
rs. PAUL STRAWN: Senior
n's Club, J.V. Basketball,
erican Field Service Club.
UREL STROTHER: Kiowa, Girls
gue Council, Orchesis, Treas-
r. MARTIN STUBBS: J.V. Base-
LARRY STEPHENS LINDA STEPHENS
DAVID STEWART JOHN STEWART
JOLENE STEPHENSON GREGORY STEVENS
MARGARET STICE JANET STOFFEL
ll. CHERYL SULLIVAN: Toma-
as, House of Representatives,
akas. JOHN SUTAKE: Schol-
hip Society, Junior Statesmen.
ROL SWANSON: Tom-Tom
ls, Shonakias. STEVEN SWAN-
N: Orchestra, Science Club.
ANNE SWEASY: Kamayas.
A SZILAGYI: Latin Club.
Commenczng Semor Week I5 Bacmlaznfea
MARSHALL TANNER: Varsity
Track, B Football.
MARLENE TASH: Pep Club,
GEORGE TAYLOR: Junior Red
LESLIE TAYLOR: Orchesis, Cam-
pus Pals, Kamayas.
THOMAS TAYLOR: Drum Major,
House of Representatives, Pep
LINDA TEICH: A Cappella, Topa-
FRED TEMPES: Senior Class Vice-
President, Key Club, President,
Lettermen's Club, President.
LAUREL TENNEY: Kiowa, Topa-
kas, Junior Red Cross, President.
TIMOTHY THEISS: Orchestra.
ROBERT THOE: Key Club, Senior
Council, Varsity Basketball.
JAMES THOMAS: Track.
TIMOTHY THURMAN: B Basket-
ball, B Football, Junior Varsity
JUDITH TISDALE: Annual Editor,
House of Representatives, Schol-
JEAN TODD: Shonakias, Chap-
lain, Art Club, Secretary-Treasur-
MARGARET TODD: Nurses Club.
CHERYL TOMPKINS: Apache
Graduation Rite Bzmea' zn Antzqzzzty
TIM TREDVVELL: Forensics, Junior
LAURIE TRUE: Biology Club, To-
FOSTER TURNER JR.
SHERYL ULLMAN: Apache Prin-
cess, Kiowas, Girls League,
GAYLE VACHON: Topcakas, Or-
JOHN VALENTINE: F o o T b all,
Track, House of Representatives.
DENNIS VALLONE: Varsity Foof-
ball, Senior Council, Allernafey
STUART VAN BIBBER
ermun Iencher Lotte Laemmle reviews sentence Y ct e wth he
lass as Bob Moore places an example on the board
tzsneylana' Hom Senior All-Nzght-Party.
MARY WEBB: Orchesis I I, Span-
ish Club, Concert Band Ii.
PETER WELLMAN: Junior Varsity
Cross Country, Concert Band II,
BARBARA WELLS: Ski Club, Sen-
ior Car Wash Committee.
GAIL WEST: A Cappella, Orches-
is II, Kamayas.
SARAH WHEATLEY: Kamayas,
Historian, Parliamentarian, Girls
League, Modes anol Mlanners
LAURINDA WHITE: A Cappella,
Secretary, Orchesis, T o p a k a s.
STUART WHITE: Baseball. THOM-
AS WHITE: Varsity Football,
House of Representatives. JOHN
WHITEHEAD: Varsity Baseball.
PATRICIA WHITTINGTON: Senior
Class Historian, Pep Club, Presi-
denip Ski Club, LINELLE WIEGEL:
Apache Princess, Senior Jesters,
Topakas. SCOTT WILCOX: Senior
Men's Club, Science Club, March-
ing Band. PAMELA WILHITE: A
LAURINDA WHITE STUART WHITE THOMAS WHITE JOHN WHITEHEAD DANIELLE WHITMER
PATRICIA LINELLE WIEGEL MARSHA WIGGINS SCOTT WILCOX PAMELA WILHITE
Graduates of 64 Bza' Farewell to High Selma
PATRICIA WILHITE: A Cappella,
Topakas, Biology Club.
CAROL WILLIAMS: A m e r i ca n
Field Service Club, Secretary,
CYNTHIA WILLIAMS: Shonakias,
RICHARD WILLIAMS: V a r s ity
RUSSELL WILLIAMS: Student Body
President, Freshman Class Pres.,
THOMAS WILLIAMS: Speaker of
the House, Football, Basketball.
DOUGLAS WILSON: Basketball.
JANINE WI LSON: Scholarship
RICHARD WILSON: Varsity Swim
Team, Lettermen's Club.
SUSAN WINTERS: Kiowa, Vice-
President, Majorette, Senior
C ass 0f1964
RONALD WOLFE: Baseball,
Marching Band, Concert Band
CHARLES WRONKA: Junior Var-
SHARON YAFFE: Senior Jesters,
Junior Jesters, Treasurer, Orches-
WILLIAM YANKO: B Football.
BARRY YARNELL: Swim Team.
SUZANNE YATES: Flag Girl, Pep
C o m m i s s i o n, Senior Jesters,
Teacloem ana' Classroom Acqaainlanrer.
Work Education student, Dave Johnson, stacks books at the Arcadia
District Library as c part of his on-the-iob training.
MARY VICKIE HUTTON
WILLARD YODER: Band, Concert
Bond. NANCY YOUNG: Tom-Tom
Girls, American Field Service
Club, Topakos. JANIS ZARUBICA:
Apache Princess, S h o n on ki o s,
Duchesses, Vice-President. SAN-
DRA ZELLER: Nurses Club. CAROL
ZIEGLER: Nurses Club, Secretary,
Topakas. CHRISTY ZIEGLER: Bi-
ology Club. MICHAEL ZOLA: B
California Scholarship Federation members for the first semester were, Kneeling:
Bob Moore, Jeff Hawkins, Bruce Appel, Doug Lacey, Bob DeFranco, Paul Grey,
John McPherson. Front Row: Pom McAbee, Judy Felker, Sue Shugert, Syd Mar-
riott, Carol Williams, Susan Long, Carol McCann, Eloise Sewell, Danielle David,
Chris Miller. Row 2: Barbara Neil, Noni Kaufman, Helen Mortensen, Larry
Davidson, Sue Nieubuurt, Cathy Coffey, Judy Tisdale, Amy Anderson. Row 3:
Elma Green, Glenda Bowling, Sue Hagen, Lucy Lee, Judy Foster, Leslie Taylor,
Janet Alcorn, Susan Doctors, Carol Dicmus, Steve Boss. 'Row 4: Craig Besinque,
Brian Bernard, Jim Sharp, Craig Johnson, Craig Maxwell, John Camphouse,
Jeff Arthur, John Sutake, Jim Harris. Not pictured: Linda Bresnan, John Con-
verse, Arleen Constantino, Dave Crockett, Susan Crow, Jeanne Du Bois, Richard
Huber, Elsie Lamar, Mary McFarland, Janice Moser, Lee Russell, Susan Vogel.
Through A plicalion of Individual Abili!
Bank of America Trophy winners are, Seated: Connie Retzlaff,
Vocational Arts, Jeff Gathers, Fine Arts. Standing: Jim Harris,
Math and Science, Susan Crow, Liberal Arts.
IN RECOGNITION of their per-
sonal achievement and aca-
demic records, a large number
of seniors graduating from Ar-
cadia High School receive schol-
arships and special awards.
On the following pages, spe-
cial acknowledgment has been
given to those awards which
were decided upon prior to April
GRADUATING SENIORS who
have made outstanding achieve-
ment in many areas of academic
endeavor receive recognition
through the Bank of America
In this statewide program,
which offers substantial scholar-
ships to winners, twelve stu-
dents from the fields of Liberal
I, the final deadline of the I
It is suggested that a cop
the special Graduation Sect
of the Arcadia Tribune, da
June I4, be retained in bac
the Arcadian. This will provid
complete report on all outsta
ing senior awards for this y
Arts, Science and Mathemat
Fine Arts, and Vocational
compete with others in their
Specific Field Winners rec
certificates of Merit and Gen
Field winners receive a tro
and the opportunity to com
in zone competition.
National Merit finalists were, Seated: Bob Moore, Judy Foster, Bruce Appel. Standing: Bill Snider, Jim
Harris, Craig Maxwell, Craig Johnson, Bob DeFranco, Arnold Schwartz. Not Pictured is Leslie Taylor.
ion Rq7ec!eo' Honor Upon Class of '64
ARCADIA HIGH SCHOOL was
honored This year by having lO
seniors qualify as National Merit
semi-finalists. They are Judy
Foster, Leslie Taylor, Bill Snider,
Jim Harris, Craig Maxwell, Craig
Johnson, Bob DeFranco, Arnold
Schwartz, Bob Moore, and Bruce
Through high scores on the
merit qualifying examination,
these students became semi-
finalists. Finalists are then se-
lected on the basis of their
Scholastic Aptitude Test scores.
The candidates' high school
grades, school citizenship, crea-
tive accomplishments anol lead-
ership qualities were considered
in the tinal stages of competi-
Finalists are eligible to receive
scholarships from business cor-
portions, foundations and the
Nation Merit Corporation suited
to their individual needs.
5's'fi - f
9, 'fl I
I ' Y I,
Winners of the 1964 Bank of America Achievement Awards were, Moore, Mathematics. Row 2: Christine Miller, Science, Bruce Merritt,
Front Row: Janis Zarubica, Home Economics, Amy Anderson, MuSiCg Social Studies, Ray Hansen, Art. Not Pictured: Lee Alpaugh, Business.
Carol McCann, English, Pamela McAbee, Foreign Language, Bob
Lake Erie College
Talenreal Graduates Reeeizfea' Recogmtz
As of April l, final deadline
for The 1964 Arcadian, only The
persons pictured on these pages
were known recipienTs of indi-
vidual honors, scholarships and
special awards. These persons
comprise only a small percent-
age of Arcadia High School
graduates who receive such
Each year The amount received
by outstanding seniors from
scholarships, stipends and
awards Totals approximately
?p80,000. The funds for such
awards are donated by individ-
ual colleges, school groups and
various community organiza-
Tions such as The Exchange Club,
Civitan Club, Soroptimist Club
This year, Two graduates were
also honored for Their excep-
Tional arT abilities, receiving
Gold Keys from ScholasTic Mag-
azine ArT conTesT. Ray Hansen
and Ann Marshall's work was
forwarded To New York for na-
Carol McCann Betty Karlquist Robert De Franco Bruce Merritt
Kiowa Girls League Los Angeles Times Fund Schol- Gemco Scholarship
arship, Semi-finalist Nominee
cj "ir 2
.Ty ..-. ,A
fi' -Qian -. R ,
543 ,iigfsgir ,
t , irt!.,:,.k,.,e:
National Merit Letter of Commendation winners are: Front Row: Sydney Marriott, Susan Crow, Carol Williams, Carol McCann and Janice
Moser. Row 2: Chris Miller, Jeanine Cripe and Susan Shugrt. Row 3: Craig Besinque, Steve Boss, Jeff Gathers and Doug Lacey. Not pictured:
rom School and Community Orgonizoriom.
Siudenfs cited for ouTsTanding work in The sciences are, Sealed: Craig Besinque, Chris Miller, Elma Green, and Carol Dicmas. Sfandingzh Scott North, -Bob
Moore, Bob DeFranco, Carol Lucan, John Converse, Craig Maxwell, Tom Schubert, and Jim Harris. Not Pictured: Patricia Emm, Barbara Neil, and Bill Snider
FIFTEEN SENIORS were hon-
ored This year when They were
ciTed for Their excellenT work in
The fields of science. FaculTy
members collaboraTed To decide
which sTudenTs were mosT ouT-
sTanding in The Three areas of
science mosT highly sTressed aT
Arcadia High School: chemisTry,
biology and physics.
STudenTs were nominaTed for
ONE OF THE MOST imporTanT
scholarships awarded, The recip-
ienT of which was noT known aT
press Time, was The Key Club
Scholarship given annually To a
deserving Arcadia High School
senior boy. The scholarship,
which has previously helped six
young men Toward careers in
The fields of medicine, science,
and engineering, is a four year,
The honor noT only because of
superior academic achievemenT
in science classes, buT also for
Their degree of inTeresT and con-
TribuTions To The science deparT-
menT. These conTribuTions in-
cluded such Things as excepiion-
al work as lab assisTanTs, scien-
Tific problems and experimenTs
carried ouT boTh in The classroom
and as exTracurricular acTiviTies.
Money Tor The scholarship
was raised by Key Club mem-
bers who eTTecTed a ciTy-wide
canvass. ln exchange for a ST
conTribuTion, donors received
key-shaped decals inscribed "I
helped a scholar wiTh a dollar."
The campaign has annually
been endorsed by Arcadia's
Joyce Jocefczyk June' AlC0rr1
Arcadia Homemaker PGf1l'1ell6f1iC
of the year. Scholarship
Pariicia Poriwood Carol Lucan
D.A.R. Good Ciiizenship Teenage Miss
Senior Conncil Disyerninrztecz'
NAMES of seniors qualifying
as semi-finalists for California
State Scholarships had not been
received by annual deadline.
To be selected as a semi-final-
ist, a student must achieve out-
standing college board scores
and complete applicatory de-
tails in December. Finalists are
chosen on The basis of college
board scores, high school
grades, and financial need.
Scholarship grants range from
S300 to S900 for private Cali-
fornia colleges, and S100 to
35150 for state colleges. These
awards are limited to use for
tuition and fees.
Class In ownniio
SENIOR COUNCIL, a group
approximately 30 members, vw
established to represent t
Senior Class in activities throug
out the year.
Members are chosen by th
classmates at the beginning
each year. Elections are held
the Civics classes, and it is
this class that the respective re
resentatives report upon me
ings and relate business c
The council is divided ii
several groups, each with 1
purpose of organizing a certc
aspect of senior activities
cluding the selection of the SE
Southern California Edison Company Awards for quarter
finalists went to Arnold Schwartz, Jim Harris, and Bill
QUARTER- FINALISTS in the
Metropolitan Division for a
Southern California-Edison Com-
pany college scholarship include
Jim Harris, Bill Snider, and Arn-
Finalists in the competition
will be chosen by a selection
board on the basis of composite
scores from the Scholastic Apti-
tude Test scores and the stu-
dent's high school academic
records. A four year scholarship
of Sl,OOO annually toward tui-
tion and expenses will be pre-
sented to each winner.
As of annual deadline, the
final selections had not been
ing graduation festivities
planned such as Baccalaure
Commencement, and the if
ior gift. Other activities conce
Senior Council, Front Row: Dick Haggerty, John Clark, Mike Robinson, Fred llfrey,
Tempes, Andy Deems, Keith LeFever, Pete Ogilvie. Row 2: Janet Lucas, Eloise Bruce
Sewell, Sue Winters, Barb Hoover, Janet MacNair, Maya Morse, Nancy Camp- Dean, Paul Grey.
bell, Danielle David, Patti Whittington, Sue Rosenthal. Row 3: Bob Thoe, Bill
Norm Kitzmiller, Craig Lucas, Cliff Ginther, Bill Gekas, Bob Watkinson,
Merritt, Emory Sawyer. Not Pictured: Andy Mecca, John Gunderson, Dan
ouriroem Dmma Was Presented by Senior Thegniezm.
"NIGHT OF JANUARY 16TH,"
This year's Senior class play, was
a gripping courtroom drama
staged by an able cast of 20
students. On The evenings of
April 30, May l, and May 2,
The play was presented.
The scene was made complete
with fudge, jury, witnesses, de-
fendant, and the prosecuting
and defense attorneys. The plot
was centered around the accusa-
Tion that glamorous Karen An-
dre, Ueanne DuBoisl, had mur-
dered her employer Biorn Faulk-
ner. Her clever defense attorney
Stevens lLee Baronil, seeks To
prove her innocence. District At-
torney Flint lPhil Dwyerl, Tries to
prove That Karen shot her former
employer and Then pushed him
over her penthouse rail.
Most unusual about The play
was The tact that The verdict was
given by a iury selected from
the audience. The cast had To be
prepared To react To either ver-
dict. American court procedures
were followed accurately.
Widow Nancy Lee Faulkner lBarbara Wellsl, argues with Judge Heath lDon Sademanl, and
accused debutante Karen Andre Ueanne DuBoisj, in a courtroom scene from "Night of January
Emotions grow tense as Defense Attorney Stevens lLee Baronil, restrains Karen Andre Ueanne DuBoisl and District Attorney Flint lPhil Dwyerl comforts
Nancy Faulkner lBarbara Wellsl.
Seniors Selected Outstanding Cletwnezt
The M ost
Bob Moore and Susan Crow
TAKING HONORS tor the best
looking were Joan Poole and
Joan reigned as Sophomore
Sweetheart Princess and Junior
Homecoming Princess and was
selected as Homecoming Queen
in her senior year. Her school
activities include being a song-
leader and a member ot House
Besides serving as A.S.B. Vice-
President, Rick was a member
of the Key Club, Lettermen's
Club, and Advisory Council. He
also participated in varsity toot-
ball and was captain of the
varsity basketball squad.
Second place winners for the
best looking seniors were Patti
Whittington and Andy Mecca.
EACH YEAR the Senior Class
elects by open ballot the eight
seniors who they think will best
represent the tour qualities pic-
tured here. .
FOR THEIR OUTSTANDING
SCHOLARSHIP, Susan Crow and
Bob Moore were chosen the
"most" in brains.
Susan, a Gold Seal Graduate,
received a Bank of America
Trophy and a certificate of merit
from the National Merit ,Corpor-
A California State Scholarship
semi-finalist, Bob was also a
Gold Seal Graduate and a Na-
tional Merit semi-finalist. Presi-
dent of Senior Mens' Club, he
was active in Lettermen's Club
Second place winners for the
"brainiest" were Carol Dicmas
and Jim Harris.
Rick Gilchrist and Joan Poole
bo Dziplayed Excqbtional Attributes.
FRIENDLY AND VIVACIOUS
at all times, Jo Ann Blyth and
Russ Williams were voted
"most" in personality.
A songleader and member of
Kiowas, Jo Ann was honored by
being named Queen of the
Sweetheart Ball and Friendliest
Girl. She also participated in
Tom Tom Girls and Ski Club.
A.S.B. President Russ served
as prom co-chairman and Cali-
fornia Boys' State representa-
tive, as well as being a member
of the Advisory Council and Key
Seniors also recognized for
their sparkling personalities
were Linda Strampe and Fred
Janet Lucas and Norm Kitzmiller
Russ Williams and Jo Ann Blyth
VOTED "MOST" for their tre-
mendous spirit were Janet Lucas
and Norm Kitzmiller.
A member of Kiowas, Janet
served on the Senior Council
and House of Representatives.
She also was selected as a
cheerleader, Prom Princess, and
Head Cheerleader Norm par-
ticipated in school activities by
being a member of the Pep and
Assembly Commissions and rep-
resented his class on the Senior
Council and House of Represent-
Seniors Carol Newton and
Dick Hagerty took second place
honors for the most spirited.
YA 'A,. .
I R any ,K ,
X .. - ..--ee ,... ..
,I , .M-fhif-MQ-rm'
Beginning another day of study, Camino Grove Elementary School youngsters hurry from bus zone to class.
Contemporary brick facade of
hills Junior High orrests visitors
tention on entering the
L., , ., .
. . , in ,ggi ,,.. '
Q, K ,1, :Shih 'X "'--s.4.,,.
I '- . . v t A,-.11 1.f..g-r--,az-1 --. .
li..-mfjm ,,,, 1,3 . . .--- V 41- fr
ITH THE COMPLETION of FooThills Junior
, along wiTh The enlargemenT and ren-
ion of Richard Henry Dana and FirsT
nue lnTermediaTe schools, The educaTional
ram of The disTricT was changed To a
3 plan. The resulTing shiTT in school pop-
ion served To relieve The overcrowded
iTion aT The high school.
egun in AugusT of 1960 and compleTed
ng The summer of 1961, FooThills now
es sevenTh, eighTh, and ninTh graders.
enTy-six classrooms, a mulTi-purpose
Torium, a shop building, and physical
aTion TaciliTies are included in The planT.
Y iTh, Powell and Morgridge were archi-
for The 51,037,678 TaciIiTy, wiTh con-
Tion being done by SecresT and Fish
TracTors of WhiTTier.
ELEMENTARY STUDENTS were
accommodaTed wiTh more edu-
cational TaciliTies wiTh The open:
ing of Camino Grove ElemenTary
School in 1953. The 19 class-
rooms provided some of The
much needed space in The school
WiTh The consTanT demand of
more space, Camino Grove was
enlarged by 4 classrooms in
1955 and 4 more classrooms in
Along wiTh The consTrucTion
of Dana Junior High School in
1955, BoniTa Park ElemenTary
School provided 10 classrooms,
C1 cafeforium, and an adminis-
TraTion building Tor young sTu-
KindergarTen and 3 class-
rooms in 1960 broughT The ToTal
cosT To S376,669. BoniTa Park's
presenT siTe includes 2.6 acres
plus 4.6 acres in The CiTy Park
adiacenT To The school.
Bonifa Park is The newesT of
The elemenTary schools in The
school disTricT, however, The sTu-
denT populaTion continues To ex-
ElevenTh and newesT school To
be added To The Arcadia Unified
School DisTricT is The FooThills
Junior High, siTuaTed on a spliT
level siTe in The norTh-easT sec-
Tion of The ciTy. An 18 acre cam-
pus, hard againsT The San Ga-
briel TooThills, was carved ouT
of The original Oberly esTaTe.
IT has provided The locale wiTh
The only Two sTory spliT level
school in The disTricT.
Lunch boxes and art work in hand, Bonita Park youngsfers walk To the bus loading zone.
A acne Giidders Dawn Six En Route to Winning Pnci
if iiinn .
n gi iin
Guiding the Apaches to their third league title in four years were Head Coach
Paul Duhart, his assistant Don Gambril, and Trainer Don Hewitt. Gambril was in
his first year at Arcadia.
ALTHOUGH TRIPPING AT THE START of the
'63 pigskin race losing three times in their first
four outings, Coach Paul Duhart's Varsity grid
machine came roaring down the stretch to finish
with a share of the Pacific League crown and a
berth in the CIF playoffs.
Starting the season out on a sour note, they
were shut out by San Marino 7-O and lost again
the following week to a fired-up Arroyo eleven,
Behind a two touchdown performance by
Cummings, they bounced back in their third
game to knock over Montebello 14-7. The scent
of victory was short-lived, however, as Alham-
bra handed them their third and final loss.
Their triumphant stretch run began with a
27-12 skulking of the lowly Mark Keppel Aztecs.
ln the ensuing weeks, they pulled the upset of
the hour in knocking Pasadena from the unde-
feated ranks 14-13, and rolled through the rest
of their schedule by roaring past Whittier, El
Monte, and Monrovia in succession by the re-
spective scores of 20-13, 35-O, and 28-6.
Greg Houghton reached paydirt on three dif-
ferent occasions during the crosstown skirmish
with the Wildcats.
Arcadia's two all-league first team selections, Tom White and Greg Houghton are shown here in the team's 27-12 victory over Keppel. Houghton
leading ball-lugger in a game which saw Apaches bounce back from a stunning 32-O defeat at the hands of Alhambra to continue pursuit of league cr
eagzze Clmmpionslwg Encozmtm Muir in CIF Plfzyqf
Varsity Squad: Front Row: Mike Robison, Dave Jacobs, Bob Hunt, John McDorman, Bill Gekas, Ralph Hubbell, Tim Weber, Bob Thacker. Row 2: Tom White,
Jerry Jones, Terry Edwards, Joe Papac, John Lorenz, Rick Gilchrist, Tom Williams, Chris Jackson. Row 3: John Ortman, Mike Murphy, Guy Gummings, Greg
Houghton ,Kip Waterhouse, Jim Collins, John Valentine, Mike Fillmore. Row 4: Dick Raming, Dennis Vallone, Bernie Pirih, Bob Lando, Jim Schultz, Steve Dold,
Mike Morris, Steve Ort. Managers not pictured: Ed Sahagun and Brent Rueb. Not pictured: John Regen, Dick Olmstead, Fred Tempes.
GREG HOUGHTON, the Apaches pile-
driving fullback, led his mates in Pacific
League honors as he was named first
string fullback and back of the year.
Tom White was named to the first string
Guy Cummings, John Valentine, and
Jim Collins were named to the Pacific
League second string. Cummings was a
standout at halfback, and Collins and
Valentine played tackle and guard re-
Those receiving honorable mention
were Bob Hunt, John Lorenz, Bernie Pir-
ih, Terry Edwards, and Dennis Vallone.
CIF selections are made by a commit-
tee of coaches of the various schools.
Selection is based on the individual play-
ers' performances in the season's games.
GREG HOUGHTON, Fullback TOM WHITE, Center
Pacific League Pacific League
First Team, Back of the Year First Team
All-CIF Second Team
1'eaa'iam Capture Many Al -Paejie Leagae H0120
Jim Collins, Tackle
Guy Cummings, Back
Arcadia . . .
. San Marino
. . . Arroyo
. . .Alhambra
. . . Whittier
. . El Monte
John Valentine, Tackle
Honorable Mention Bob Hunt, whose last quarter punt was blocked setting up key touchdown for Mustangs, gets off a booming at
tempt in first half play. Tim Weber provides protection by hitting Muir's fast charging Ralph Allen.
Terry Edwards, Guard Bob Hunt, Halfback Bernie Pirih, Tackle John Lorenz, End Dennis Vallone,
Pacific League Pacific League Pacific League Pacific League PC1CifiC Ledgue
Honorable Mention Honorable Mention Honorable Mention Honorable Mention Honorable Mention
eil 1 Q
,wxigffsi , L M
fr zzn z V7 Q vVV-A, ,S
3 ,wi I
fl aches Lose to Muir' in CIF Playoff Game.
AFTER WINNING the Pacific
-eague Title, The Apaches trav-
'led To Citrus Jr. College to
ake on the top-seeded Muir
yllustangs of Pasadena. A capac-
'y crowd was expected, but be-
use of the chilly weather, at-
ndance was down but spirits
The greatly improved Apache
1 went into the game two
uchdown underdogs. Highly-
vored Muir entered The game
-vith a 9-O record, defeating such
fnpressive foes as Centennial
-vhich was second in the Metro-
olitan League and Pasadena
igh School, which went on to
The Redmen led at halftime
-6 and forged into a 14-6
ad in the third quarter of
lay as Apache fans saw victory
sight. Apache gridders had
the Mustangs on the run with
fierce tackling and blocking in
an attempt to gain every yard.
Muir closed the gap with only
7 minutes left in the game. The
indians had the ball on their
own 18 with a first and five sit-
uation. Three consecutive penal-
ties were called on account of
delays inthe game. Muir's quar-
terback Whitehill finally connect-
ed with his unguarded split end
and a 43 yard pass brought the
score to 14-13 at the turning
point of The game.
Final score of the game was:
Muir, 20, Arcadia, 14. Despite
the loss, the Apaches made a
very good showing in the
school's third appearance in CIF
competition. ln 1961 the Muir
Mustangs defeated the "Cinder-
ella" team, Arcadia, by a score
Guy Cummings sets sail for open ground while Muir defender
frantically pursues. Mustangs won CIF game 20-14.
Muir defensive end Jewell Akins poses menacing wall for Dick Olmsted as latter attempts to turn corner in last quarter action. Apaches boasted better ground
attack but still fell prey to electrifying Mustangs in first round of CIF playoffs.
junior Varsity Team Breaks Three Year Winni
Under the watchful eyes of head coach Dave Ackerman and assistant Vallie Robinson,
JV backfield aces Larry Mires and Rob Collins work on the handoff.
AFTER THREE CONSECUTIVE UNDEFEAT
seasons, Arcadia's JV footballers were fina
knocked from Their perch in The clouds, biti
The dust Twice This year.
Compared To Their previous illustrious reco
This season's 7 win, 2 loss slate could noT
classified as excellent and yeT iT's nothing
scoff aT either. IT must be remembered ThaT
new coach Took over The reins This year.
Coach Dave Ackerman dropped down fr
his former iob as varsity line Tutor To Take co
mand of The iunior set.
ln Their season opener, They were rud
.set back by a crew of Jefferson Bellarmine a
Ietes To absorb Their first defeat in 27 conTe
with Bellarmine coming ouT on Top T3-7,
After This initial deficit, however, The Te
seemed To iell and rolled To five straight
Tories before falling. under The powerful ax
The Pasadena Bulldogs. AT game's end,
scoreboard showed The Apaches outclassed 2
Ackerman's eleven finished The season str
with lopsided wins over South Pasadena
arch rival Monrovia. The Tigers fell T9-O w
The crossfown rivals, The Wildcats, were c
pletely vanquished To The Tune of 45-12.
Among The elite of This year's squad
quarterback Larry Mires, Fullback Rob Coll
and End Jim Boyle.
JV squad, Front Row: Tim Phillips, Keith LeFever, Joe Rudzik, Larry Mires, Tom Knust, Cliff Odom, Bob Chism, Bob Held, Jim Boyle, Tom Hill. Row 2: John
Chrisman, George Meeker, Ken Butler, Lowell Way, Bob Harris, Bill Wessels, Rob Collins, Adolfo Bernardo, Bob Hermann, Jon Schrader, Paul Albert, Dave
Chappel, Lynn White. Row 3: Steve Phillips, Ron Mathews, Steve Lewis, Rick Williamson, John Daly, Gordon Travis, John Roper, Jim Green, Brian Schirka,
Ganley Graham, Bob Ranson, Dirk Hueskin, Don Bradbury. Row 4: Bob Wright, Joe Harteis, Rich Mazzola, Dave Darcy, Don Ross, Bob Percival, Larry Bradbury,
Frank Dent, Bill Carlucci, Bert Schaar, Mike Walsh, Craig Myrvold, Ernie Mnoian. Not pictured: Bruce Vance.
weak, Two Game Lo55eJ Reeo1'a'ea'fo1' Season.
Arcadia 7-13 .... Bellarmine
Arcadia 31-7 Crescenta Valley
Arcadia 27-0 ........ Montebello
Arcadia 8-7 .. Alhambra
""" Arcadia 25-19 ..... Muir
Arcadia .... .... 1 3-6 .......... Whittier
Arcadia 7-20 ......... Pasadena
Arcadia 19-0 South Pasadena
Arcadia 45-12 ......... Monrovia
Sprinting the end against Muir, Cliff Odom gets good blocking from Craig Myrvold.
ARCADIAS JV team has compiled over the
last tive years an almost unmatchable record.
The last tive JV teams have a combined record
ot 37 wins and 3 losses. The '60 team lost to
Whittier by 1 point and this year's team lost
two games to account for the three losses.
From '61 to '63 the JV teams went unde-
feated in 24 straight games. The '62 edition of
the JV team allowed only 12 points tothe oppo-
nents the whole season.
Bob Harris reels off a long gain in game against Muir as Ganley Graham readies to lay bone-crushing block. The Junior Varsity defeated Muir 25-19.
Bif and C 'J Cloyed Season Willa Poor
Bob Colher and head coach Doug Smith headed This year's B's.
THINGS LOOKED grim again This year as Coach
Doug SmiTh's B's managed only l win and a Tie againsT
seven deTeaTs in a season ThaT saw The B's shuT-ouT five
Times and yield 152 poinTs To opponenTs.
High poinT of The season was The n,iTTy deTeaT of
El MonTe by The B's 9-6, The TirsT B Team To deTeaT The
Lions in lO years.
Bob CoTher assisTed Coach SmiTh This year.
Bill Lewis is sfopped after gain in pre-season encounter with San Marino
Arcadia... ... 7-21
Arcadia... 0-7 ..
Arcadia... 7-7 ..
Arcadia... ... 0-6 ..
Arcadia . 6-34..
Arcadia . 9-6 . .
. ..... Arroyo
. . Alhambra
. . . WhiTTier
. .. Pasadena
. . . . EI Monte
B Squad: Front Row: Mike Zola, Gary Cogorno, Dan Blood, Bob Breech, Rick fini, Gene Gaffney, Dave Coombs, John McBratney, Steve Scarborough
Cosbey, Chuck Lowther, Row 2: Darryl Wilson, Gary Munro, Bill Lewis, Tom Di Hicks, Mark Heimbigner, Bruce Caswell, Row 4: Linfon Whaley, Ed Miller
Noro, Bruce Lawrence, ScoTT Tanner, Ron Hobbs, Lee Russell, Row 3: Dan losef- Mecca, Bill Donisthorpe, Dan Donnelly, Tom Keehan, and Tim Wimbish
te Continuous Effort and Spommanylaib.
Head coach Fred Schwab and his assistant Richard
Dyer guide this year's Cs in afternoon workout.
rcadia .... .. 0-20 .... ..... A rroyo
rcadia .... . . O-27 .... . . . Montebello
rcadia .... . . .13-6 . . . .... Alhambra
cadia .... ...14-13. .. .. Mark Keppel
cadia .... .. 0-13 .... .... W hittier
cadia .... . . 0-35. . . . . Pasadena
cadia .... . . 7-8 . . . .. El Monte
caclia. . . . . 0-20 ......... Monrovia
Steve Lloyd circles right end for a short gain again Mark Keppel as Craig Stephens and
Rob Parker look on. The Apaches nudged out the Aztecs by a score of i4-13.
COACH FRED SCHWAB'S C gridders finished the
season with a 2-6 win, loss record as they dropped the
league finale O-20 to Monrovia.
Despite being shutout in five games and having 142
points amassed against them, they managed spirited
wins over Alhambra, 13-6, and Mark Keppel, 14-13.
The C's narrowly missed a win when they were dropped
by El Monte 8-7. A safety early in the game came to
be the game decider.
Coach Schwab, who completed his fifth year of
coaching the C's, was assisted by Richard Dyer.
Squad, left to right, Front Row: Wayne Ford, Craig Stephens, Randy Duncan, Slater. Row 3: Walt Sawyer, Jeff Hergenrather, Cris Stauff, Dennis Ashley, Bill
own Jaynes, Scott Chisam, Alex Barnes, Jim Rosenthal. Row 2: Steve Lloyd, Mattingly, Steve Halbmann, Rob Parker.
ck Davies, Mark Tribolet, Cris Kretzschmar, Dick Miller, Andy Chapman, Jim
Vimity Cross Cozmhjl
Varsity Cross couniry, Fronl row: Dave Smith, Bob Moore, Barry Prigge, Row 2: Sieve
Jaros, Chad Hughes, Craig Johnson, Ron Rodman.
Finished Second in Leag
Coach Bill Peck's 1963 VarsiTy Cross-Co
Squad had a good season. Apache va
leaTherlungs rolled up vicTories in Three o
Their lasT four dual meeTs. In This period,
beaT Mark Keppel 18-37, losT a hearT-brea
one poinTer To league champion WhiTTier, 28
defeafed El Monie 20-38, and buried cross-T
rival Monrovia, 21-35. Then The squad iourne
To The Pacific League Finals, where They fini
WiTh many of This year's Top runners bi
iuniors and sophomores, The fuiure looks br
for nexT year's Thinclads. These runners inc
iuniors Chad Hughes and Dean Pedersen: as
as Dave Smifh.
This year The varsiTy and iunior varsiTy
riers were led by Coach Bill Peck. An exce
long disfanceman himself, Mr. Peck also Tal
five periods of world hisTory in addiTion To
coaching duTies during The year.
This year's iunior varsiTy squad Turned
fine 5-1 league record, scoring only 51 pc
To Their opponenTs' 186 lin cross-counTry The
Only loss suffered by The iunior va
leaTherlungs in league play was a 26-30 de
adminisfered by Monrovia, which was The
cadia JV's firsT league dual meeT loss in
years. Alihough There is no official iunior va
sTandings, The Arcadia JV's had The besT re
in The league.
Topping The lisT of fine iunior varsiTy
was Jim Sharp, who was The Junior
SPORTING several fine olisiance runr
-rv! , - 1
Barry Prigge and Coach Bill Peck run during afternoon workout. Varsity cross country runners Craig Johnson, Ron Rodman, and
Jaros run ahead of opponent ai recent league meet.
iinnly. jV'5 Closed
rcadla .... . . .42-15 .... .... A rroyo
rcadia .... . . .35-22 .... .... M ontebello
rcadia .... . . .33-24 .... .... A lhambra
rcadia .... . . .18-37 .... .... K eppel
rcadia .... . . .28-27 .... . . .Whittier
rcadia .... . . .20-38 .... .... E I Monte
rcadia. . . ...... 21-35 ......... Monrovia
Mt. Sac Invitational
nrcadia. . . .... 63 ....... Second Place
Arcadia. . . .... 57-19 .... .Arroyo
-rcadia. . . .... 27-28. . . . . .Montebello
. . . .... 26-30. .. . . .Alhambra
. . . .... 21-34 .... . . .Keppel
. . . .... 24-32. . . . . .Whittier
... .... 23-36. . . . . .EI Monte
. .30-26 .... . . .Monrovia
With Only One Dwezt.
Performing calisthenics, Apache Leatherlungs prepare for league meet. Pictured are
Bob Ebgle, Steve Eckhard, and Ron Rodman. Calisthenics play an important part in
.the cross country training program.
J.V. sprinter Paul Grey speeds Junior Varsity Cross Country, rront row: Steve Sonies, Arnie Schwartz, Del Ripple, Bill Taber, Bob Engle. Row 2:
pqsf El Monfe runner in 23.36 John Geltman, Paul Grey, Bill Bush, Terry James, Rick Santagelo, Mark Thibodeau. Row 3: Steve Echard, John
Arcgdiq J.V. vicfory, Camphouse, Craig Maxwell, Tom Schubert, Dave Stewart.
Vanity Barkelball Squad Emir Seaton Ne
ln one of the season's most exciting games, Bill Seinsoth iumps high over defense
of Monrovia's Pickett to hit a iump shot. The Cats edged the Apaches 50-46 to
capture second crosstown win.
ALTHOUGH IMPROVING little on their pathetic
'63 record this year's Varsity basketball performers
participated in a rigorous rebuilding program which
should reap rich rewards when the next campaign
Coach Valli Robinson's quintet managed only
three victories in 21 starts, but played some fine bas-
ketball during the debacle. A stunning 76-68 victory
over CIF-bound El Monte in the season finale attests
Giving the Varsity mentor reason to be optimistic
about next season is the fact that several iuniors
played key roles in the past season's play. Back next
year will be Bill Seinsoth, 1964's second highest
scorer, Doug Ball, a talented ball handler, Rich Ferg-
uson, Buddy Ward, Chad Hughes, Rick Gable, and
Arcadia affirmed the opinions of several CIF ex-
perts, who tabbed them as. least likely to succeed in
preseason polls, by dropping their first five contests.
Arroyo, however, proved a more compatible oppo-
nent in their next outing and the Apaches pulled out
a 43-38 win in overtime.
The drought continued in the following weeks with
Arcadia losing to San Gabriel, arch-rival Monrovia,
Mark Keppel, and Whittier -in succession.
On Jan. 17 they got on the winning trail again in
a game of some historical significance by whipping
Montebello 50-49, their first league win in two years.
Losing to El Monte and Alhambra by narrow
margins in the same week, the disgruntled casaba-
men closed out the first round of league play with a
On Jan. 31, they began their second tour of the
loop by hosting Monrovia in another crosstown feud.
Arcadia looked like winners until the final minutes
when the 'Cats pilfered the lead and won 50-46.
Disheartened by this last loss, the locals seemed
to put up little resistance in dropping their next four
Alhambra was their next opponent and for the
first time in weeks they really started to look like a
basketball team. A 33 point performance by the
Moors' Steve Ebey canceled their efforts, however,
with a tough defeat.
As though saving their finest for the last, the
Apaches, getting 23 points from captain Rick Gilchrist,
fought the El Monte Lions in the season's last game
to a 66-66 draw at the end of regulation time. They
then went on to outpoint the Lions 10-2 in the over-
time to pull their third and sweetest victory of the
001' to Pezeyie League Cellar Spot.
Varsity League Scores
5 'l -66
High-scoring Rick Gilchrist dumps in another "two" against Montebello. The Redmen
squeaked past the Oilers 50-49 for their first league win of the season.
Varsity basketball squad, Front Row: Coach Valli Robinson, Chuck Curtis, Dave Crockett, Rich Ferguson, Chad Hughes, Timm Emmons, Steve Brakebush, Bill
Siensoth. Row 2: Rick Gilchrist, Rich Gable, Doug Ball, Bob Thoe, Bill Ilfrey, Buddy Ward, Ed Sahagun, manager.
High-Scwfing jzmiom Offer Progvecis fir Next Seam
fin., in if ' '
ls'f'l2! ' l
Timm Emmons, three year Varsity basketball letterman, takes
short iump shot as Seinsoth, Gilchrist, and Ball look on.
Junior center Rick Ferguson lays-in two against Azusa.
Rick Gilchrist, captain of the team, shoots high over the head of a Wildcat
in crosstown contest.
RICK GILCHRIST, pride ot the '64 hoop squad, was
honored for his fine play throughout the season with a
spot on the All-Pacific League second team. Rick served
as the squad's "quarterback" A capable floor leader,
he was the team's top scorer and a fine ball handler.
Others receiving awards for their cage skills were
Dave Crockett, tabbed "most improved" by his mates,
Bob Thoe, who was voted "most inspirational", and
Timm Emmons who captured the free trophy as the play-
er with the best percentage at the charity line. All tour
players who received the awards were seniors.
V'5 Hczs M 051 Successful Season of Apache Tccmzy.
WITH COACH BOB AVANT leading The aTTack from
The sidelines, The JV's posTed The rnosT successful season
record of all The Apache baskeTball Teams.
The Team scored ThirTeen vicTories in Twenty sTarTs
during The year. A 9-3 record in The unofficial iunior var-
sity league made AvanT's firsT year aT The helm a mem-
Probably The biggesT win oT The year was posted
againsT Monrovia when They whipped The Wildcats 40-24
To avenge an earlier 45-40 defeat.
Seniors Russ Farnam and Brian Bernard provided much
of The Team's punch ThroughouT The campaign.
JV Tom Williams shoots over Aztec "Bird" as Russ Farnum looks on.
basketball squad, Front Row: John D'Auria, John Shaffer, Dave Thomas, Chris Epp. Row 2: Coach Bob Avant, Russ Farnum, Brian Bernard, Andy
Rolly Crosby, Dennis Reddington, John Lorenz, Dick Kronman, Steve Bailey, Gildon, Larry Chamber, Tom Williams, Tim Thurman, Bill Caldwell.
B'5 Posted Fam' Wim in League Cempetitzo
Coach Loni Exton com-
pleted first season as
head of B basketball
Typical of B action this year, Bill Kay out-
iumps taller opponent in shot attempt.
THIS SEASON was very long for the
1964 B basketball team as the hoop-
sters managed only 4 wins for the sea-
B cagers boasted wins over Azusa 52-
43, El Rancho 43-41, Alhambra 53-50,
and Bell Gardens 52-29.
This year's team was led by senior
John Rinek whose dribbling, dead eye
shooting, and team leadership made him
a team standout.
Coach Exton has high hopes tor next
year's squad, as approximately one-
fourth of this year's T6 lettermen are
slated to return.
B League Scores
Arcadia ...... 24-52 Monrovia
Arcadia ...... 35-45 Mark Keppel
Arcadia ...... 40-74 Whittier
Arcadia ...... 50-58 Montebello
Arcadia ...... 53-50 Alhambra
Arcadia ...... 43-47 ...... El Monte
Arcadia 40-69 Monrovia
Arcadia 52-57 Mark Keppel
Arcadia 51-65 Whittier
Arcadia 41-60 Montebello
Arcadia 43-47 Alhambra
B basketball squad, Front Row: Jay Rayl, Bruce Dumbacher, Grant Hubbard, Mark Knoblauch, Chuck Poe, Mike Taylor, Ron Hund. Row 2: Doug
Wilson, Bill Kay, Curt Peterson, Wayne Spicer, Ron Hobbs, Joel Greene, Robbie Roberts, John Rinek.
5 Finished Season With 7-5 League Reeeml
31 -30 ......
UNDER THE HELM of coach Bob Cother
this year's C cagers compiled a respect-
able 7-5 record in Pacific League compe-
tition and an overall 13-lO showing for
After dropping 4 of their first 6 games,
including two close losses to Rosemead,
the midget hoopsters copped 6 of their
next 9 games as they found their way to
the winner's circle often. Down the
stretch, there was no stopping the fired
up hoopster as they won 4 of their last
Under the fine coaching again this
year by Coach Cother high scorers
Stephens, Nicholson, and Cosby were
molded under the mentor's top basket-
ball know-how. Mr. Cother was constant-
ly seen fully participating in afternoon
practices as he drilled over and over
with his cagers.
, A K U
. X 1-
1 i '
mainstay John Lowe arcs C basketball squad, Front Row: Bert Barclay, Gary Laine, Craig Stephens, George Frempter, Milt Meler. Row 2:
shot against San Marino. Dan Sladick, John Lowe, Rick Cosbey, Tom Allen, Howard Nicholson. Not Pictured: Browne Jaynes.
C hoopster Brown Jaynes drives i
game against Whittier.
n for lay-up in
D Hoopytem Lczckea' Height mm' Debit-
APACHE D HOOPSTERS finished the season with a
2-20 win-loss record completing a disappointing season
in "D" basketball history.
Under the leadership ot their coach, Walter Wilcox,
the D's 2 wins both came on 2-O victories over the Mon-
rovia Wildcats on forfeits. Included in the D's fiascos were
a ol-26 defeat by the Panthers of Rosemead, a 58-27
score by Keppel, and 57-22 loss to Montebello. The D's
closest victories were a 32-30 loss to Arroyo, and 36-34
defeat at the hands of Whittier.
The D's were definitely hampered this season by an
excessively small squad and lack at depth. The absence
of Freshmen on the team, because of having only a three
year school, was probably the main reason for the poor
As coach of the D basketball team, Walter Wilcox
has hopes for a good season next year.
Loy Team Hay Few Returning Letterfmen.
ALTHOUGH Terry Shackford returned for his fourth
year of varsity golf, the Apache divot-diggers were hard-
pressed to cop their ninth straight Pacific League champ-
ionship at presstime. Coached by Fred Schwab, the links-
men suffered a lack of experience, with only Three letter-
Shackford, however, continued to grab most of the
honors. Terry, who holds the Santa Anita Golf Course
school record, a terrific 66, averaged 73 strokes per
A major blow came to the golf team when second
year letterman John Dougherty suffered a deep cut in
his hand and was unable to compete for several matches.
Starting the season with an ll-19 loss to Glendora,
the linksmen found the range against Alhambra, wallop-
ing the Moors, 27-3. A 9-2l loss to Rosemead followed.
Then the team suffered its major setback of the season,
losing to league rival Montebello, 9V2-QOVZ.
This year's squad included Shackford and Dougherty,
as well as second year letterman Bob Keller. Also on the
team were first year divot-diggers Larry Peterson, Alan
Stapp, Bill Resnick, Da.ve Nees, Ken Soult, and Ron
Since most of the squad are iuniors and sophomores,
there appears to be a good nucleus for next year's team.
Especially promising are iunior Dougherty and sopho-
mores Larry Peterson and Alan Stapp. All shoot in the
low eighties, good scores for the tough Santa Anita
Fred Schwab congratulates No. l Varsity golfer Terry Shackford for
four years of outstanding golfing and sportsmanship.
Golf team: David Nees, Larry Peterson, Ron Hobbs, Alan Stapp, Ken Soult, Bob Keller, Curt Peterson, John Dougherty, and Bill Resnick.
Aqzmmen Have Success
WITH a new coach and a new
look, The T964 varsiTy ediTion
had plunged info anoTher suc-
cessful season aT pressfime.
With several Tough meers un-
der Their belTs, The splashers
sTood aT 6-3, despite The pres-
ence of several new faces on The
squad, including menTor, Don
Gambril. The new insTrucTor re-
placed Harold Rice who reTired
aT The close of The '63 season.
Things were looking a IiTTle
sour as The season got underway
wiTh The Team losing in iTs firsT
Two outings. Bofh meeTs were
againsf sTrong opposifion, how-
ever, and made The Apaches ap-
pear weaker Than They acTually
were. This is evidenced by The
facf ThaT They wenT our and won
Their nexT five sTraighT loeaTing
Azusa, Covina, Muir, MonTclair,
Any ecsTasy They may have
displayed over This was soon
dissolved, however, as They
opened defense of Their Pacific
League Championship wiTh a
sfunning loss To WhiTTier, 65-30.
A 55-40 conquesT of Rosemead
in anoTher non-league evenT iusT
before pressTime helped ease The
Diligenily practicing swim Turns at Jack R0Th'5 Vcrsiiy swim member Gnd CO-CupTGin, Jim Phillips,
Swim School are Steve Boss and Morgan Manning. skillfully CTGHTOHSTVGTGS The bfeCIST Sfroke.
Varsity Swim Team: Fronl Row: Jim Harris, Roger Hudson, Jim Phillips lco-captainl, Richard Loel, Dick Wilson, Jim Green. Terry Basey execu
Row 2: Jim Rice, Steve Madley, John McPherson, STeve Boss ico-capTainl John Dyke, Calvin Frank, Morgan Manning. The popular "pipe
Row 3: Terry Basey, John Peckham, Bob Hild, Greg Anderson, Stewart Boss, Henry Kanahele, Coach Gambril.
eafong Bit Win CIF.
ARCADIA'S B SWIMMERS
glossed what would otherwise
be a mediocre start by capturing
the relay championship for their
At presstime, the team pos-
sessed a 5-4 record mainly
against non-league opponents.
Like their Varsity counterparts,
they lost their first pair of meets,
dropping a 67-9 decision to Pas-
adena in the swim opener and
falling before a hard- splashing
Hoover crew 59-18.
Bouncing back, they polished
off their next four opponents
with comparative ease. During
LED BY SPLASHERS Dave Nel-
son and John Pritchard, the AHS
C swimmers had a year of up
and down swimming meets.
Although beating Muir by the
tremendous score of 53-16, they
lost their next meet by an even
more decisive total, 7-70 to Co-
vina. At presstime, the C record
included three wins, four losses,
one tie, and one second place
finish in a meet with Glendora
Nelson, competing in the 200
yard freestyle, the 100 yard
freestyle, and the 200 yard med-
ley relay, served as the iron man
of the squad. Pritchard also com-
peted in the relay and in other
the streak they saw Montclair,
Azusa, Covina, Muir fall before
Their string was finally snap-
ped when they could manage
only a second place finish in a
three-way meet with Chadwick
Whittier added to their new
troubles in the Pacific League
opener by running away with
the meet by a lopsided 71-4
margin. Finally getting back on
the right path they outpointed
Rosemead 43-34 in their last
meet before presstime.
The C's, like all Arcadia High
swimming teams are coached by
Losing to Pasadena in their
opening meet, the C's then lost
to Hoover and could only man-
age a tie against Montclair.
However, they got on the vic-
tory trail with wins over Azusa
and Muir before suffering their
disastrous defeat agaist Covina,
the second place finish in a meet
against Glendora and Chadwick
was a 15 to 61 loss to Whittier
ln their last meet before press-
time, the C's defeated Rosemead,
C Swim Team members, Front Row: Dennis Herrington, Dave Nelson, Don Kennedy, Rick
Fessenden. Row 2: John Pritchard, Chris Kretzschmar, Terry Basey.
Cutting through the water with the popular and
challenging backstroke is varsity swimmer John
B Swim Team members, Front Row: Dale Ledyard, Greg
Goodman. Row 2: Mgr. Bob Jones, Bob Allen, John
Rice. Row 3. Lee Russell, Lee Thomas, John Peckham.
Pausing from a game, pitchers John Leach and Bill Seinsoth confer with Coach Lon: Exton
Varsity baseball player Steve Phillips prepares to strike at the oncoming ball Shortstop John Clark pelts the ball to teammate Dan
while Catcher John Downey keeps his eyes on the action Blood while the squad prepares for the new season
in Remm' in EWU Season Playing.
arsity Baseball Squad, Front Row: John Dawney, Dan Blood, Chris Arnold, Sahagun, Mgr. Row 3: Coach Lani Exton, Bill Seinsoth, Timm Emmons, Steve
im Whitehead, Bill Kay, Fred Tempes. Row 2: Eric Johnson, Bob Miller, Tim Phillips, John Clark, Frank Dent, Buddy Ward. Not Pictured: Buy Cummings,
hurmcln, Jim Schultz, Gary Cummings, John Leach, Dennis Reddington, Ed Rick Williams.
Dan Blood makes a quick catch
Third baseman Chris Arnold prepares to tag runner Timm Emmons as he zeroes in on the base
in a close play during a Varsity Baseball practice game.
V Batters Crzulo Muir 17-O in Sermon Opene
STARTING OFF The season wiTh a 17-
O whiTewashing of Muir, This season's
JV baseball Team has compiled a 4-3 re-
cord af pressTime.
Included in This season's Triumphs are
a 9-6 win over Azusa, a 2-l defeaf of
Temple CiTy, and a 5-O shuTouT vicTory
over San Marino.
The resT of The season looks very prom-
ising for Coach Dave Ackerman's horse-
hiders afTer sTrong pifching performances
so Tar by Dennis Ashley, Jos Rudzik, Bob
Hermann, and Alex Barnes. Supplying
mosT of The hiTTing punch for The JV's
have been Jay CarTer, Tom DinoTo, Alex
Barnes, Bob FrascheTTi, Bob Hermann,
Don Ross, and Jeff Broadhag. Chris Jack-
son and Gordon Travis have been shar-
ing The caTching duTies Tor This year's
Junior Varsity Squad Front Row Eric Johnson Manager Norm Nouskalian Jay Carter Gordon Travis, Alex Barnes, Bob Hermann, Tim Henderson
Phil Rosenberg Emmit Hassan Nick Maroshek Denis Ashley Nils Ramstedt Jackson Joe Rudzik. No! Pidured: Tom Covington, Steve Brakebush
Row 2 Ed Sahagun Manager Steve Dold Jeff Brodhag Tom DiNoTo Don Fraschetn John Long.
'V Reserve Squad Stands at 3-0 Win Recoml
Greg Jones, J.V. Reserve
fielder, reaches to catch a fly.
ED BY catcher-second baseman Steve
borough, the JV Reserve squad ap-
red to be off to a good season. At
stime Steve was batting at a clip
l over .700.
oached by Richard Dyer, the JVR.'s
am consisting completely of sopho-
es, had a 3-O record, including wins
league opponents Monrovia and
arting off with ci tremendous i3-2
ry over Azusa, the sophomores
ed the tables on Monrovia, ll-6
inched by Keppel, 6-4.
lso potent at the bat was Dan Slad-
who was batting at a .400 clip at
tching chores this year have been
between Sam Krupa and several
ers migrating from the JV squad.
J.V. Reserve player John D'Auria John Blaney discusses a forthcoming game with
whips a fast ball to a fellow team- Coach Richard Dyer.
J.V. Reserve Squad, Front Row: John D'Auria, Lowell Way, Mike Karr, Greg Jones. Row 2: Dale
Langley, Lee Patterson, Bill Casey, Steve Scarborough, Randy Duncan. Row 3: Bryan Stanek,
Andy Gildon, Paul Bickenbach, Dave McCarron, Craig' Anderson. Row 4: Don Funk, Ralph
Quenzler, Steve Richards, Dan Sladick.
we lr Q35 2
, , ,
Varsity Thinclvzdy Remain U nciwaiea' in S,
ANOTHER GREAT YEAR was materializi
for Coach Bob AvanT's Varsity Thinclads as 1
Arcadian prepared for press.
The squad had yet To Taste defeat Through
early season meets and showed great prom
of going Through The regular season undefeati
Although The Team lacked The super str
necessary to go far in CIF competition, 1
team's well-roundedness contributed much
Their meet successes.
Biggest league victory of The young seas
was a 56-48 win over a Tough Alhambra cinc
squad To all but clinch The Pacific League croi
for The Apaches after only Three loop meets. 1
Moors were Tabbed before The season got
Arcadia defeated Duarte 82-53 in a non-
Rich Houston and Dick Olmsted pro
be The most valuable athletes. Houston
while Olmsted dominated The sprints, w
Times of 10.1 and 22 flat.
Coaches Bob Avant, Doug Smith and Bob Jackson discuss the running and field
events for the next home meet.
Paul Grey and Steve Daugherty lead the B 70-yard high hurdle field over the first barrier enroute to Varsity trackman Jim Sharp fin
a 1-2 finish in the event in meet against Pasadena. his broad lump in a home
Tently pulled double victories in The hurdles
loom as The Top point-getter on the reser
way as the Team to beat. Just before pressti
leldjl Season Meets Held Bewre Press Time
Varsity Track Scores
54-50 ...... Pasadena
74-30 ...... Rosemead
68-36 ...... Montebello
56-48 ...... Alhambra J
7l-33 ...... Mark Keppel
81-23 ...... Duarte
B pole vaulter Bill Caswell is shown here straddling bar
track team, Front Row: Tim Wimbish, Bob Thacker, Harvey Goodman,
Hubbell, Steve Echard, Dave Carpenter, Tom Schubert. Row 2: Bill
pe, Dick Olmsted, Tom Williams, Craig Lucas, Dave D'Arcy, Terry
Lynn White, Mike Murphy, Tim Weber. Row 3: Steve Auerbach, Cliff
Steve Sonies, Doug Wood, Steve Jaros, Marsh Tanner, Ron Rodman,
Lund, Dave Smith, Mike Morris, Dennis Valone, Jim Martin. Row 4: John
at peak of high altitude act.
Camphouse, Tim Phillips, Bob Engle, Bruce Smethurst, Chad Hughes, Craig
Maxwell, Dave Crockett, Ron Walker, John Gundersen, John Stuart, Bob
Wright, Craig Johnson. Not Pictured: Rick Santangelo, Bob Lando, Alan Clark,
Jim Sh-arp, John Stewart, Dick Houston, Walt Aleshire, Cliff Ginther, Bob
Ransom, Randy Meadows, Manager, Scott North, Manager.
0- if' 4
Varsity, B, and C Cindeffmen Digblayed Sk
Consistent one-two- finishers Tim Wimbish and Rich Houston clear
final barrier against Pasadena in familiar position.
QS' 0 " V-
'sw 1 .- ' ' "ff
F --ng A
Joe Digrado hits the tape ahead of the C T80 pack during meet with Top sprinter Dick Olmsted breezes to win in 100 yard dash.
Pasadena. C's capture meet To complete three-way sweep for Arcadia.
Determination in Ina'i1fia'aa! Track Enenfy.
i - ,VM-
Tim Wimbish takes the Arcadia lead Following in the footsteps of his brother
with Phil Potter placing second in the Tracy, sophomore Dave Smith wins mile
180 low hurdles. in Varsity track meet.
B long distance runner Barry Prigge and Mark Thibodeau
break tape in one-two finish in afternoon track meet.
Shot putter Lynn White lets go.
Top vauller, Rick Santangelo soars upward over bar in meet competition.
Sontongelo, a junior, sports a top vault of 12' 11" for the yeor.
Roy Rozema and Dave Weissman break Tape in 100-yard dash.
WITH A 6-O RECORD aT pressTime, T
year's B Track Team sporTs a sTrong cha
To finish The 1964 season undefeaTed, if Th
can hurdle Their ToughesT opponenT, Mo
rovia, in The final league rneeT.
Falling prey To This year's harriers ha
been Pasadena, Rosemead, Monfebello,
hambra, Mark Keppel and Duarte, STill
The agenda are league meeTs WiTh WhiTTi
El MonTe, and The all imporTanT meef W
The WiIdcaTs of Monrovia.
HoT in pursuiT of B school records are Th
claols STeve Jaros, Marshall Tanner, Da
SmiTh, and Rick SanTangelo. Jaros and T
ner are shooTing Tor The 660 record, wh
SmiTh is noT far off The T320 record ma
SanTangeIo wiTh a Top pole vaulT record
far of l2'll" has ct good chance To beco
The highesT B vaulTer.
B track leam, Front Row: Harvey Goodman, Bob Harris, Ed Miller, Steve Daugherty, Mark Thibodeau Row 2: LinTon Whaley, Hal
Kendig, Bob Moore, Barry Prigge, Paul Grey, Doug Ball. Row 3: Arnie Schwartz, Harry Santangelo, Erik Nebeker, Dell Ripple, Mark
Heimbigner, Don Urban. Row 4: Gene Gaffney, Scott Tanner, Jim McShane, Jeff Evans, Mark Knoblach, Phil Potter, Bruce Caswell.
Not Pictured: Tim Hollingshead, John Oeltman, Roy Rozema, Steve STewarT, Dave Weisman.
ARCADIA's 1964 TRACK and Tield su-
macy extended on into The C division
h The lighTweighT Thinclads posing a seri-
s Threat Toward capturing another Pacific
gue Title for The reservation.
AT presstime, The C's stood at 5-1, with a
sto powerful MonTebello The only blemish
Their record. The absence of a pair of key
rformers proved To be The Apaches undo-
in That meeT.
oe Digrado in The sprints, Ralph Lindsey
The 660, John AnThony in The low hurdles,
Jeff Hergenrather in The pole vaulT
ved To be The Top performers of The
he previous quartet were insTrumenTal in
onvincing 68113-172!3 victory over Duarte
T before The presses started To roll.
f . ,.Ww'i,?5'
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Varsity fleetfoot Dean Pederson noses out teammate Scott Chnscim in the 1320
-he L, 'Y' .
,T-my N-' .
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Varsity broad iumper John Gunderson com- C track team, Front Row: Joe Digrado, Brown Jaynes, Ralph Lindsay Dana Johnston Row 2 John
pletes Tine leap during meet with Montebello Anthony, Dan Todd, Tom Tompkins, Marty Bell. Row 3: Scott Chism Chris Stauff Steve Stirrett
oilers. John Wagner, Roy Hookham. Row 4: Jeff Hergenrather, John Brennan Bob Gates John Harrison
Not Pictured: Vern Bauerle, Dick Davies, Frank Dick, Wayne Ford Steve Lewis Bill Mattingly
Dean Pederson, Wayne Rodgers, Bill Taber, Bob Withrow.
-jj 21 1............i... , 1 1
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Larry Davidson, number one varsity player, receives tennis instruction
from Coach William Quackenbush in order to perfect his grip.
Vanity and V. Netra'
AFTER DROPPING their tirst Two matches of
the season l-6 to Glendale, and O-9 to Arroyo,
The Varsity netters bounced back to stun Temple
City 9-O, and Azusa 24-8 in round robin compe-
With Two wins under their belts, the hard
fighting Redmen polished oft Monrovia 9-O in
the first league game after being dropped 9-O
the previous week by San Marino. High after
This victory the reservation men were soon
knocked from the clouds 7-2 by Mark Keppel.
Varsity record aT presstime l-l in league compe-
tition, and a 3-4 in overall competition.
This year's top Varsity netters are: Larry David-
son, Craig Carmel, Bob Breech, John Rinek, Rich
Moreland, Jim Touhy, Brian Bernard, Dave Stu-
art, and Bob Hild.
Coaching the varsity tennis team for his sec-
ond year is William Quackenbush, Coach Quack-
enbush also teaches classes in Business Educa-
Varsity Tennis Squad, Front Row: John Rinek, Larry Davidson, Jim Touhy, Bob Breech. Row 2: Bob Hild, Brian Bernard, Dave Stewart,
Rich Moreland, Craig Carmel.
Trove to Capture Covered League Crown.
WITH EXPECTATIONS oT capTuring TirsT place
in league play, The J.V. Tennis Team conTinues
knocking off Toes as they carry a 6-2 overall
record aT pressTime.
The neTTers are O-l in league play as Their
lasT Two maTches have been cancelled. The only
loss came from The AzTecs of Mark Keppel, con-
sidered To be one of The sTrongesT Teams in The
To capTure The league crown The Apaches
musT knock off Mark Keppel in Their nexT meeT-
Turning in Top performances so Tar This year
have been Roger Klein, Howard Nicholson, Paul
Jamison, and Richard Goldfarb.
Coach Robert Cother has been at The helm
Tor The past Two years. ln addition, he Teaches
five periods of algebra and geomeTry. During The
Tall season, he coached C football, and in The
baskeTloall season, he served as C menTor.
-is .. r f- s.' '11 ml
' 1 . ..,,f..1,
Coach Robert Cother plans with J.V. netter Roger Klein
tennis strategy for future tennis matches.
J.V. Tennis Squad, Front Row: Craig Besinque, Gary Laine, Don Young, Paul Jamison. Back Row: Roger Klein, Bob Wat-
kinson, Mike Taylor, Russ Williams, Bill Caldwell.
Doibf Exercises Improved Coordination emo' Physical Fzme
Team cooperation is an important factor in a successful game of volleyball. Here, girls demonstrate proper procedure for volleymg the ball
BY THE TIME GIRLS at Arcadia High
School have completed three years of
required physical education, they have
obtained a great deal of knowledge per-
taining to better physical health through
This specially designed program pro-
vides a chance for each girl to partici-
pate in team and partner activities, as
well as in individual sports. Physical
exams involving basic skills are given
each semester in physical education
classes and a record of the progress
made by each girl is maintained.
During the sophomore year, all stu-
dents are required to take a quarter of
modern dance. The sports program of-
fered consists of basketball, volleyball,
speedball, tennis, archery, softball, tum-
bling, golf, and trampoline.
The Tom Tom drill team is a class
of the regular athletic program. Tomia-
kayas is a girls sports organization of-
fered to any girl who is interested in
competitive team activities.
Bi Q . 55,
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ing of each Physical Education period
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FROM THE FOUNDHXIG of Ar-
cadia unTil 1920 There were so
few local people wanTing a high
school educaTion ThaT The Mon-
rovia CiTy High School accepTed
Time came when The Monro-
via High School Board TelT ThaT
boTh Arcadia and DuarTe should
become parT of The disTricT and
help supporT The high school. On
Nov. 15, 1920, a new union high
school disTricT was formed.
Arcadia grew rapidly in The
Two decades following The build-
ing of a new disTricT high school
in 1929, as a resulT, in 1949 a
move was sTarTed To wiThdraw
from The union disTricT and The
wiThdrawal was accomplished
ConsTrucTion of The new high
school began in The Tall of 1951
wiTh occupancy planned Tor The
Term beginning in SepTember,
1952. The buildings included 34
classrooms, in addiTion To nu-
merous oTher rooms To accom-
modaTe a library, science classes,
a cafe-Teria, and a liTTle TheaTer.
VViTh The passage of The nec-
essary school bond in 1959,
work was begun on FooThills
Junior High School and addi-
Tions To The presenTly overcrowd-
ed schools. However, while This
work was in progress, TenTs
served as classrooms, and There
was a conTinuance of exTended
OuT of a 33,750,000 disTricT
bond issue passed in OCT. 1963,
The high school was allocaTed
358711469 Tor The addiTion of 12
classrooms, library, an arT room,
2 Business EolucaTion rooms, me-
chanical drawing room, shower
and locker addiTions, caTeTeria
and kiTchen addiTions, and a
After school, sfudenTs munch apples as They leisurely leave for home.
Capable Officers P armed Active junior Year.
In planning Junior class aciivifies, Chad Hughes, PresidenT, and Steve Jaros,
Vice-President, review Junior achievements in past years.
ENTHUSIASTIC Juniors of The class of '65
have assumed The role of upperclassmen masTer-
Tully. They parTicipaTed willingly in school acTiv-
iTies and have conTribuTed much spiriT To Their
class and To Their school.
Led by class officers Chad Hughes, PresidenT,
STeve Jaros, Vice-PresidenT, Julie McCray, Cor-
responding SecreTary, Kay Winslow, Recording
SecreTary, and Sandy Kern, Treasurer, The Junior
class, aided by sponsor, H. L. Gex, compleTed a
Juniors, proudly aware of being upperclass-
men This year, selecTed and received Their new
class rings, and under The direcTion of capable
prom chairmen Nancy Moore and Doug Ball, The
Junior class sponsored This year's Junior-Senior
Prom honoring The graduaTing class in June.
ApTiTude and achievemenT TesTs were ad-
minisTered To all Juniors in November and laTer
They were given The opporTuniTy To Take Prelimi-
nary Scholarship ApTiTude TesTs To Tind ouT prob-
able scores on The college required SAT.
ln The field of sporTs, Juniors compeTed ac-
Tively in The Junior-Senior CompeTiTion, and Jun-
ior boys parTicipaTed in all major sporTs during
Junior class officers Sandy Kern, Treasurer, Julie McCroy, Corresponding Secretary, and Kay Winslow, Recording Secretary discuss The year's fund -
raising activities with Junior sponsor Harold Gex.
union Qzmlw fir Scholmfshib Society.
trship Federation members are: Front Row: Mahlon Chinn, Robert Maas,
Howard. Row 2: Judy Woodard, Marilyn Chapman, Mary Moore,
Futterman, Marilyn Mills, Lauren Black, Kathy Lamar, Peggy Allen,
Solomon. Row 3: Terry Busch, Katherine Barkley, Marilyn Shumway, Sue
Karen Mingst, Kay Winslow, Gerrie Rostron, Linda Halloran,
Frances Wax, John Dougherty, Lloyd Smith. Row 4: Russ Simpson, Steve
Auerbach, Bill lngoldsby, David Doering, Russell Glynn, Jeffrey Fisher, John
McDorman, Nils Ramstedt, Tom Burton, Dan Beal. Not Pictured: Janet Barter,
Glenn Clover, Robert Collins, Richard Ferguson, Colleen Hubbard, Cynthia
Schultz, Patrick Skelly.
STRIVING tor the Gold Seal graduate honors,
AO Juniors were accepted as members ot the Cal-
ifornia Scholarship Federation at the close ot the
An applicant may apply for membership
when he has earned lO grade points a semester
in academic subiects. An A counts 3 points, a B
counts l point in the required subiects, and an
A counts l.5 points and a B counts .5 points in
all other subjects.
juniors Planned the Long Anticnbnten' junior-Senior
Charles Arth Karen Asher
Sue Ashworth Steven Auerbach
Barbara Axlund Robin Bailey
William Bains Kristin Baker Douglass Ball John Ballance
Susan Bardin Katherine Barkley William Baroni Bonnie Barry
Earl Baxter Elizabeth Bear James Bell Bonnie Bellin
Adiusting one of the schooI's slide rules, Algebra ll student Roy Maddock attempts to solve a
mathematical problem dictated to him by classmate Ralph Hubbel from their textbook.
IN THEIR JUNIOR year, students begin
thinking about the college they wish to
attend. The counseling office provides cata-
logs, pamphlets, and information on schol-
arships to aid students in making their
Representatives from various colleges
and universities throughout the United
States visit the campus and give helpful
information to students. Expenses, entrance
requirement, courses of study, and housing
are included in discussion groups,
During the first semester, representatives
from Claremont Men's College, Redlands
University, Stanford, Mills, and University
of Pacific visited Arcadia High School.
Many other representatives from outstand-
ing colleges and universities also spoke
to students in the latter part of the year.
On the night of Nov. 21, Arcadia High's
annual College Night was held for par-
ents of students who hope to attend col
lege. Valuable information concerning the
college picture generally, financial aid for
college education, and the state system ot
higher education was gained.
Vocational emo' Eleotioey Cozmey Prooieteo' Interest Out
Roy Carler Linda Cashbaugh Kalhleen Casserly Diane Cassleman Sharon Calher Robert Coveney Nancy Chalmers
June Chandler Kay Chaney Marilyn Chapman David Chapple Pamela Cherry Mahlon Chinn Reber! Chism
Judy Churchill Sandra Clapp Alan Clark Chris Clark Steve Clark Beverly Clarke Mary Clark
William Clevenger Suzanne Cline Glenn Clover John Clymer Sherry Coais Joanne Cocking
Gary Cogorno Barbara Coleman Robert Collins Jerrold Connelly Rene Connen Thebdore Corlslarlfine
Jeanehe Conway Paula Conyers Alan Conzelmann Derrain Cook Sfeven Conmbes SUNY C0575
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S. Constitution Exnnzintttion ttno' Completing English III.
Lyon Robert Mass Elizabeth Mabry Margaret MacKenzie Marcia Mace Roy Maddock
anclella Linda Manley Patricia Mann Robert Mann Morgan Manning Linda Mansell
Marquand Terry Marshall Genevieve Martin James Martin James Martin Louise Martini
Karen Muthiesen Gregory Mathieu John McBratney Buddy McCabe Linda McCorkle MGYHG MCCOY
John M:Dorman Sandra McKinney Barbara McLain Allen Mead Cheryl Melvey Julie Menzies
Larry Middlebrook Carl Miller Gary Miller Linda Miller Renee Miller Ty Miller
-351 Wife' ,
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Wood shop siudeni Don Doss works indusfriously to round out ond polish o wooden salad bowl,
o project which he selected to design and complete while faking the course.
Marcia Osberg Richard Osfronik
Kathy Owen Cryslal Palmisand
Sperry Pancake Carolyn Parker
Ronald Parks Cynlhia Pearson Robert Peck Andrea Pedersen Dean Pedersen Robert Percival Jacqueline Perlis
Curlis Pe!erS0rl Karen Peltil Robert Pelly Roberl Plaxica Tom Pontius Philip Poiler Terry Puller
Carol PreSliSS Patricia Puck Bonnie Quarness Nils Ramsfedl Donna Rawicz Barbara Rechif Susan Reed
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207' Clam Ring Purchases Sparkea' Expecmtiom of Firm! Year.
Expressing their reactions to music played while they draw, Art l students Dick Olmsted and Betsy
Gregg create unusual designs in an oil pastel media, Art instructor Mrs. Ruth Lubin gives helpful
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES are continually
upgrading entrance requirements. Therefore, it
is advisable for students to know exactly what
prerequisites he must meet to enroll in the col-
lege of his choice. Information related to college
entrance including requirements, College Board
Examinations, and scholarships is provided by
the counseling staff.
For students planning to attend college, the
Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test and then the
Scholastic Aptitude Test is taken in the Junior
year. These examinations are given by the Col-
lege ,Entrance Examination Board at the high
Also in the Junior year, every students is
required to take the School and College Ability
Test and Sequential Tests of Educational Prog-
This is the final test series during the public
school years and is the culmination of the test-
ing program began in the elementary years and
continued through junior high school, The test is
especially designed to help the student and the
teacher to estimate the general ability to do
work in the final school year. These tests are
the only ones given by the school to every
Laurie Smith Lloyd Smith
Stephen Smith Michael Shavely
Susan Solomon Wayne Spicer
Dianna Stahl Barbara Stearns Fredric Stgqrns
Gretchen Stewart Linda Stewart Stephen Stewart
Linda Stigile Linda Strock Michael Swann
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Elections Exeinplniea' Enthusiasm Displayed by juniors.
William Wodrich Catherine Wolverk Douglas Wood Judith Woodard William Woodward
- Cinnem Slay
Joseph De Benedetto
Alan De Somer
Jeannie De Vines
Jo Anne Helmuth
Danette O Flaherty
Jo Ann Salley
Lisa Von Leer
Sandy Van Stralend
Phili Van Steenwyc
Class of 826 Will Be Graduated in 1966.
Sophomore class President Mike Mathews lessens his many pressing duties by talk-
ing them over with Vice-President Tom Long.
AS THE YOUNGEST class in school,
826 sophomores were expected to work
toward the future by making and main-
taining good grades.
Dr. W. R. Patterson, class sponsor,
guided the underclassmen through a
year of learning by way of study and
participation in varied activities.
Required subiects for sophomores are
English I, World History, and Physical
Administrative duties were handled
by tour capable class officers, Mike Mat-
thews, President, Tom Long, Vice-Presi-
dent, Gail Frederickson, Recording Secre-
tary, and Karen Kay, Treasurer.
Graduates of 1966 look forward to
two more years of college preparation,
occupational training, and extracurricu-
fest V rffr
sl -zmiugfiis - ,
Treasurer Karen Kay and Recording Secretary Gail Frederickson learn to handle Sophomore Class business as they confer
with Class Sponsor William Patterson concerning each class's administrative procedures and duties.
ewcomm' Eymbliiloecz' Hzgb Academic Stanciardf.
irst Semester's Scholarship SocieTy Members, Front Row: Linda McArthur, Phil Wheatley, Donna Adamson, Sue Sola, Sandra Brubaker, Sharlene Anderson
anTo PaT McKinerne, Jeanne Roeters, Mariiane Hackley, Ellen Samson, Carla Row 3: Rick Stice, Larry Peterson, Bruce Dumbacher, Greg Abbott, Jim Geer
rundage, Charles Samek. Row 2: Margene Griggs, Nancy Noren, Bonnie Richard Miller, Phyllis Nelson. Not Pictured: Paul Terhorst and Carol Skinner
AMONG The new members of The Cal-
ifornia Scholarship FederaTion are Twen-
Ty-four of Arcadia's Sophomores,
To qualify for membership, These sTu-
denTs achieved a grade average of Ten
poinTs during The TirsT semesTer wiTh an
A couming Three poinTs and a B cour1Ting
one poinT in each of The required sub-
iecTs, and an A worTh 1.5 poinTs and a
B worth .5 poinTs in all oTher subjecTs.
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Metal forging Techniques and procedures are practiced by Mark
Heimbigner as he works on a Metal Shop proiecf.
Class of '66
Fusion welding done with o filter rod is demonsfrofed by sopho-
more stuclent John Cole as part of a welding proiect in Mefol Shop
Mary Lee Hawkins
Scleedzdes Are Planned 0 Meet Graduation Reaairernenziv.
Geometry teacher Beniomin Lubkin demonstrates problems concerning
:Thfn 'Irons geometric angles and lines To students Mike Mathews and Judy Clark.
Soploomores Particqbatecz' in Extra-Curricular Activitz'
bile A150 Fin' baring Their Educational Backgrozindy.
Linda Le Fave
zm'ent5,' Electives B roadeneei Special I ntereyfs.
Practicing conversational French with puppets Pierre and Clotilde made by the Art
Department under Mrs. Ruth Lubin are Pam Mallory and Gail Frederickson.
so if 'it
James Olson A
Gary Palmer mr
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Typing techniques and procedures, taught in Typing I, are discussed
by Teacher Mrs. Donna Bergstrom and sophomore Lonnie Hookano.
Sandy San Filippo
Sophomore student Mike Dore confers with teacher Mrs. Ethel Moffat
about the grammatical construction of a composition for English II.
I4 --- AAA
World History students in Ralph Hooker's sophomore class Take notes on man's development
bomorey Looked Forwam' to Being Upperclaysmen.
Charles Abul Hai
Neal Humphrey Jr.
Richard La Croix
David Mc Cann
David Mc Carron
Sharon Mc Manus
Jo Ann Riggs
Hady Van Stralend
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st addition to the school district in Jan., 1962,
he Administration Building, styled in a con-
KEEPING ABREAST of con-
stantly improving and expand-
ing municipal facilities, the Ar-
cadia Unified School District
finally on Jan. 7, 1962, dedicat-
ed a badly needed district ad-
Constructed on the northwest
corner of the Arcadia High
School campus, the building cost
a total of fB247,391 and houses
district employees in administra-
tion, personnel, accounting, and
business services, the district li-
brary, and data processing.
Comrremorating years of serv-
ice by local citizens, a plaque,
containing the names of present
and former members of the
Board of Education and the
names of all superintendents
since the formation of the dis-
trict, is mounted in the foyer of
Last fall, the Board of Edu-
cation determined the amount
of the school bond issue after
reviewing studies made by a
Citizens' Committee, the school
district administrative staff, and
various architectural firms.
The bond issue, which passed
by a 70.22, majority, allotted
53,750,000 for building and site
needs in the district through the
1967-68 school year.
Arcadia schools have im-
proved greatly since the time
of the first barn schoolhouse and
further advancement is planned
for the future, ln this age of
technological development, stu-
dents will continue to reap the
profits of such an outstanding
school district as that found in
An interested visitor receives courteous help from an officer monitor as she is shown the
beautiful fountain adiacent to the entrance of the district administration building
your most decision
Will your first job mean interesting, challenging work,
working with people you like,
an opportunity to advance?
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it will at UC
See your vocational counselor or
drop into one of our employment oflices.
Of Call 621-2161
for the employment office nearest your home.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
'QIIIIIHHQIIEEI''1737' 7555155 iiiiiiiiiii i i
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SULLIVAN PAINT COMPANY
134 Eosf Hunfington Drive HI 6-2117
R. S. HEGG PLUMBING ANDERSON'S AUTO AND SPORT SUPPLY
610 SouTh Firsf Avenue HI 7-2757 1312 Soufh Baldwin Avenue HI 7-6467
BOB'S BEEF BURGER
218 East Hunfington Drive
MILLER DUNCKEL REALTY CO. K X
I2 So. Santa Anita Ave. Arcadia, California
HI 6-2166 - MU i-0161
ROY LONG'S MEN'S STORE ED'S RADIO SHOP
23 Easf Hunfingfon Drive HI 7-3271 404 SouTh First Avenue HI 6-8246
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MARTY'S BARBERSHOP HENRY'S HARDWARE
705 South First Avenue
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446-1322 24 North First Avenue HI 7-2827
ARCADIA MAINTENANCE SUPPLY COMPANY
615 South First Avenue HI 6-2232
FIRST WESTERN BANK
1155 West Huntington Drive Hl 6-1628
BECHERER BUICK REVA'S FASHIONS
840 West Huntington Drive EL 9-3201 225 Eost Foothill Boulevcircl EL 7-1594
ROLLAN'S DRESS SHOP
1309 South Boldwin Avenue HI 6-2701
309 East Foothill Boulevard EL 8-2164
ARCADIA READING CLINIC
1012 South Baldwin Avenue HI 7-7210
BREJON'S HOME FURNISHINGS 5 if
524 South First Avenue HI 7-4963
Best Wishes to Arcodicfs Future Home Owners
HI 7-7011 'WL
ARCADIA BOARD OF REALTORS
ARCADIA MUSIC MART 203 Ecist Duarte Rodd HI 6-4649
21 Eost Huntington Drive HI 6-3111
1412 South Baldwin Avenue
EL RANCHO SHOPPING CENTER
1101 to 1155 West Huntington Drive HI 6-6123
WALTER WILSHIRE'S SERVICE
101 East Foothill Boulevard HI 6-9070
PEERLESS LINEN RENTAL SERVICE
lA Division of Model Linen Supply Co.l
122 North Santa Anita Avenue
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1 X CAMERA CENTER
,A oQfzf4zf..f1- 4o5 so. MYRTLE AVENUE
14115 ivloNRoviA, cAl.iEoRNiA
MARSH EL RANCHO PHARMACY
1125 West Huntington Drive HI 7-2161
in A neuron
W. T. BECKWITH, REALTOR KENNY'S DRIVE-IN
107 West Huntington Drive HI 6-6111 74 West Los Tunos Drive HI 7-0290 1
120 East Coloroclo
52 Eost Huntington Drive Hi 7-2434
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MICHAEL'S OF ARCADIA
105 Soufh First Avenue HI 7-8167
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ARCADIA SPORTING GOODS ' I W 5 ' V
207 South First Avenue
I3 Eos? Live Oak HI 6-1490
HUNTINGTON ASSOCIATES, INC.
33 Wheeler Sfreef HI 6-4651
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422 SouTI'1 Firsf Avenue HI 7-41 I7
KING PHARMACY ARCADIA LINOLEUM
54 Eos? Hunfington Drive HI 7-2136 24 Eos? Ducirfe Road HI 7-0934
EL RANCHO MARKET ARCADIA GLASS AND MIRROR COMPANY
756 South Sunset HI 6-4603 305 North Sonia Anifo Avenue HI 6-4437
,N ,..A. W E ,mi
F9 NN W Q ,sy , qi
1271 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-2118
l.EA'S DRESS SHOP OF ARCADIA
355 Soufh Firsf Avenue 447-7477
Ken S g
: Arcadia, Calif.
CARPET SALES AND SERVICE
John K. Borcher
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fini? 2951? '
515 South Myrtle Avenue EL 9-2561
H. H. GODDARD AND ASSOCIATES
1010 Soufh Baldwin Avenue 446-0121
ERNEST KERR PRINTING HUNTINGTON JEWELERS
32 EGST Duarte Road 50 East Humingfon Drive HI 7-4319
L. E. BEAUCHAMP
870 Wesf Duarfe Road HI 7-1880
850 SouTh Baldwin HI 6-2171
TOWNE CLEANERS AND SHIRT LAUNDRY
425 NorTh Scinfo Anito Avenue
1310 Soufh Boldwin Avenue HI 7-4365
ARCADIA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
37 West Hunfingfon Drive HI 7-2159
THE DOG HOUSE
1119-B West Hunfingfon Drive HI 7-7555
THE MARBERRY SHOP
EI Roncho Shopping Center HI 7-8695
Foofhill Rosemeod Shopping Cenfer 335-7213
11 West Duarte Road HI 7-3424
Minnie Moss CIa rIc
HATS OF INDIVIDUAL DISTINCTION
HANDBAGS AND GLOVES
HANDBAGS AND GLOVES
219 So. First Ave. Arcadia, California
IOOO North Santa Anita Avenue HI 6-8288
KROGH'S MEN'S STORE
1115 West Huntington Drive HI 7-3822
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NEWSOM'S JUNIOR BOOTERY
1206 South Baldwin Avenue HI 7-3812
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ARCADIA APPLIANCE CENTER
28 East Duarte Road HI 6-4439
KRUTZSCH G WALKER
INSURANCE exclusively since 1914
121 North Santa Anita Avenue
JIM WALKER, JR. 445-2424
PASADENA PIPE AND SUPPLY
746 North Bcirronco Street
ED 9-7371 Covina
RlCHARD'5 MEN STORE SUPERIOR CONCRETE BLOCK 8. BUILDING SUPPLY CO.
1315 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-4653 60 Wegf Live Oak Avenue HI 7-3567
ARCADIA SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL
311 North Sonto Anita Avenue HI 7-2244
ARCADIA T.V. CENTER KATHI'S FASHIONS
129 Eost Huntington Drive 447-0785 40 Eost Live Ook Avenue 446-5703
Judy Tisdoile enfhusiosficolly endorses Olympic Typewrifers.
"You ore our best advertisers"
Olympics, IBM's and all The resT
125 SouTh First Avenue HI 6-1165
BOLLER, SUTTNER, AND BOLLER
50 North First Avenue HI 7-8017
FRANK PERINE HAIR FASHION
71 Eost Foothill Boulevard HI 7-9189
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ARCADIA LUMBER COMPANY
214 North Santo Anito Avenue HI 6-3181
I ,1 5
2 466 REALTY
1006 So. Bololwin Ave. Arcoclio, Cvlif.
EL RANCHO JEWELERS
1147 West Huntington Drive 447-6013
I H 7
' I2 North First Avenue HI 6-4697
To Serve You Better f
Phone Hillcrest 6-7161 Congratulations to the Class ot '64
57 Wheeler St.
'TEMPLE CITY YARD IRWINDALE YARD
Phone ATIantic 6-3191 Phone EDgewood 4-8288 ARCADIAN STAFF
9465 E. Las Tunas I6IO2 E. Gladstone
RUBY RICKARDS BAKERY EL RANCHO TOYS
666 West Duarte Road HI 7-I502 III7-B West Huntington Drive HI 6-4262
T805 South Myrtle Avenue EL 7-3292 JOSEF OF VIENNA
Monrovia 32 East Huntington Drive HI 6-6300
VALLEY CITIES SUPPLY
853 Eosf Volley Boulevorol
Son Gabriel AT 8-1260
ZO LYNN BEAUTY SALON
651 F Wes? Duorfe Road HI 6-0101
. . . seen rnosf often where There is wofer To soften
LL AN SOFT WATER
316 SouTh Firsf Avenue CU IG HI 6-3161
COLONIAL PHARMACY BLAKE'S HOBBY SHOP
1326 Soufh Bololwin Avenue 447-3591 15 ST. Joseph Sfreef HI 7-2319
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HUTCHINGS MOTORS COMPANY
Your Friendly Ford Dealer
55 West Humingfon Drive HI 7-3571
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BRYON C. HOPPER JEWELERS
90 West Sierra Madre Boulevard EL 5-3372
HUB GIFT SHOP
1208 SouTl1 Baldwin Avenue HI 7-4151
DAVID FINE JEWELERS
54 East Live Oak Avenue HI 6.0353
L. C. HUBBARD, GENERAL INSURANCE
102 Wesf Las Tunas Boulevard Hl 6-8271
1317 South Baldwin Avenue Hl 6-2028
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421 Soufh MyrTle Avenue EL 9-1111
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SANTA ANITA TRAVEL
IIIO Soufh Baldwin Avenue HI 6-5223
ALICE AND DON SLATER REALTY
834 SouTh Baldwin Avenue HI 7-3315
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I3I3 South Baldwin Avenue HI 6-5234
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629 Wesf Duarfe Road HI 6-76OI
ROSEMARY SCOTT, REALTOR
I25 Easf DuarTe Road 446-4464
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DALES UNION 76
II Easf Live Oak Avenue HI 6-5550
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You sow if in The ARCADIA TRIBUNE
37 East Duarfe Road HI 7-0658
HAZEL PEARSON HANDICRAFTS
4128 Temple Cify Boulevard Gl 3-6136
Cymballef Modeling and Charm Class
1201 SouTh Baldwin Avenue HI 6-4681
SHIRLEY REALTY COMPANY GULLETT AND HARRIS
Since 1942 T,
Alhambra West Covina Arcadia
444 W. Valley 342 N. Azusa Ave. 665 W. Fairview
AT 9-4358 ED 1-0071 HI 6-0161
Temple City Anaheim
9208 Las Tunas 1715 Kqrellq
AT 75271 714-PR 6-6950 One Kersting Court 0 Sierra Madre 0 Phone 355-1017
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ARCADIA POOL MAINTENANCE
uczrfe Road HI 7-8181
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BERT'S BIKE AND MOTORCYLES SHOP
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42 Eos? Live Oak Avenue HI 6-6844
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VACCO RUG COMPANY
36 Wesf Live Ook Avenue HI 7-6414
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Abbott, Andrea ,.
Acosta, Oscar ..
Adams, Judith . .
Adams, Mary . . .
Adler, Susan . ..
Alcorn, Janet . . .
Aleshire, Walter ..
Allen, Carol ....
Allen, Jan .....
Allison, Donald . . .
Allor, Judith ....
Walton . .
Anderson, Amy ..
James .. .
Arroyo, Lillian ..
Arthur, Jeffrey .. ......, 45,
Arthur, Susan .. .... 77, 105,
Askin, Gwen . .. .. .62, 106,
Barrett, Barry .
Barton, Gary .
Bates, John ..
Baxter, Lee ....
Beard, Sandra .
Beasley, Betty .
Bergquist, Carl .
Receiving congratulations from Mrs. Gladys Waterhouse
is the newly chosen King Briar Patch, Chad Hughes.
Berkey, Gregory ................. 107
Bernard, Brian .. ........
Bernardo, Adolfo . . .3B,
45, 102, 107
Berry, Barbara ...,...,.............
Bersch, Richard .,
Besinque, Craig . . .
Bigler, Gary ....
Bishop, Terry ,...
Blakelock, Bonnie ,.
Blomo, Patricia ....... ..... ....
Bluemel, Tanya ..,............,.
Blyth, JoAnn .... 44, 81, 95, 107, 152
Boisot, Marion ....... .
Boomer, Kathryn ..
Booth, John ........,
Boss, Steven ,... 46, 47,
Bosworth, Arthur .....
Bowling, Glenda . ..
Bray, Ted .......
Brennan, Susan ..
Bresnan, Linda . . .
Broffman, Susan . . .
Mary . . .
Sally . .
Steven . .
James . . .
Bumgardner, Jeffrey ..
Burden, Jerry ....
Burghardt, Nancy . ..
Burton, John ....
Burwell, Carolyn ..
Bush, William . ..
William . .
Sharon , ..
Campbell, Nancy . ..
Carey, Lois ......
Carisse, Dennis ..
Carlsen, Karen ..
Carroll, Ellen ....
Carson, Susan .,
Carter, Barbara . . .
Casey, James ....
Cassleman, Robert .,
Caster, William ..
Chapman, Pamela ..
Chavez, Chris . . .
Chester, Penny ..
Chozen, Jolene ..
Chrisman, John . . .
Citron, Pamela ..
Clark, Candence . .
Clark, John ..
Clark, Richard ..
Clark, Susan ..
Clark, Toni ...,.
Clausen, Grace . . .
Clyde, Margaret .
Coffey, Catherine . ..
Coffyn, Janet .,. .
Cohen, Susan ..
Collins, James ... .... 38, 110, 157
Collins, Patricia . . . .......... . .. .
Compas, Theresa . . .... 90,
Conger, Robert . . . . . . . .
Considine, Robert . . . . .
Converse, John .. ..
Cooper, Carol ..... ........
Costantino, Arleen . , . . . .83, 91,
Craig, Kathleen . . ....,.. . .
Cramer, Jana . . ......... ..
Cripe, Jeanine . . . ..... 74, 111,
Crippen, Edythe . . . ............. . . . ,
Crockett, Harl , . , ..., 37, 109, 111,
Crosby, Rolland , . ............ 111
Crow, Susan ... ,... 102, 111, 148,
Crum, John ................. 45, 58,
Cummings, Guy ..,. 111, 157, 158, 159
Cummins, Prudence . . . ......... . . . .
Curtis, Charles ... ...111
Curtis, Earl ,... ......
Curtis, Mary ... ...
D'Auria, Stephen .. .........,. 50,
Dahlquist, Kathleen ...... 41, 44, 68, 77,
Daley, Patricia .............,.....,..
Dana, Maria .................,......
David, Danielle 41, 44, 77, 85, 104, 111
David, Linda ...,..,................
Davidson, Lawrence . . . . . ,46, 47,
Davies, David ..... .... 6 6,
Davies, Peggy . . . . . . . . .
Davis, Christine . . . ..... .. . .
Davis, Diane .,.. ...50, 51,
Davis, Vicki ..... .........
De Boer, Carolyn .. .......... ..
De Franco, Robert . . ,. .102, 112,
Dean, Daniel . . .,... 75,
Decker, Linda .. ......... ..
Deems, Andrew . .. .... 47, 112,
Deffebach, Judy . . . ....... . . . .
Del Rey, Jack .... . . .
Demers, Judith . . .
Dent, Frank . . . ..
Depies, Noreen . . . .
Deris, Donald . . . - -
Deris, Ronald .. ..
Deubel, Thomas . . . . .
Devlin, Mark .. . ..
Dick, Barbara . . .
Dick, Jack .....
Dicmas, Carol . . .. .102, 104,
Dittmar, Russell . . ....... , .
Dixon, Patricia . . . . , . .73,
Dobie, Roland .. ....... . .
Doctors, Susan ..... .. .68, 69,
Dole, Susan .....,. ..... 6 5,
Donisthorpe, William .. .... 50,
Donnelly, Thomas . . .... . .
Dorr, Robert ..... ..,..
Dow, Candace . . . .. . .77,
Drew, Richard . . . ....... . . . .
Drew, Theodor . . . ......... . . ..
Du Bois, Jeanne .... 37, 44, 102
Du Fresne, Peter .. .......... ..
Dudley, Kenneth . . . . .
Dunbar, Nancy . . . . .
Duncan, Treiber ,.
Ebert, Norleen ..
Ebner, John .......
Edwards, Terry ..
Emmons, Timm . . .
Engle, Robert ..
Eyer, Lorna ..
Falk, Vickie .....
Felker, Judith , .
Felten, Patricia . .
Felter, William . .
Fenton, Joyce , . .
Fields, Charles . .
Fisher, Jeanie , ,.
Fix, Ginger .....
Flynn, John .......
Foerstel, Kathleen ..
Forss, Paula ...,..
Foster, Judith . ..
Foster, Nora . ..
Foye, Kathleen ..
Fraschetti, Sandra ..
Friar, Linda ....
Fultz, James ....,,.
Funderburg, Kristen ,
Gad, Howard .
Garnett, Gary . . . .
Garretson, Andrea ..
Garriott, William ..
.46, 50, 51, 114,
.. .86, 102, 115,
Gates, Peter .......
Gathers, Jeffrey ..45, 55, 86, 102, 116,
Gekas, William ...,.
Gilchrist, Richard ..36
Santa . .
Clifford . .
Suzan . .
Lee . . .
Carol . . .
Timothy . .
Randy . .
Steven . . .
52, 68,116, 1
Green, Elma ..,..
Green, James ....
Greve, Robert ..
Grey, Paul ,.,.
Griggs, Frank ..
Grondahl, Karla ..
. . .... 74,
Grossman, Eileen - ..,.......... . .....
Grover, Elizabeth ...... 41, 44, 85, 118,
Gundersen, John ..
Gwynn, Sandra ..
Hagen, Susan ...,................ . .
Hagenbuch, Robert ..
Hagerty, Richard ....
Haight, Michael . . .
Hallock, Jeanne . . .
Halpenny, William .
Hansen, Mary ....
Hansen, Raymond ,
Harris, James 45, 76,
Harsen, Robert ....
Harteis, Joseph ..
Hartman, Janice .,
Harvey, Linda . . ,
Harwell, Sally .
Hawkins, Jeff ....
Hawkins, Michael ..
Hegler, Karen .,..
Hennessy, Kathy ..
Henrikson, John ..
Herbaugh, John ..
Hess, Nila .......
50, 51, 80, 92,118
102, 118, 129,147
Hibbert, John ......,
Hightower, Wilfred . ..
Hild, Robert .....
Hinshaw, David ..
Holm, James ..
Hooker, Lynn ....
Hoover, Barbara ..
Houghton, Gregory .
Houston, Richard .
Howe, Denise .
Howse, Patricia ..
Hubley, Gail ..
Hueskin, Dirk ..
Hunt, Jean ....
Hutchinson, Joy ..
Hutton, Mary .....
Hutton, Reva .... . . .
Ilfrey, William ..
lversen, Jean ..
Jacobs, David . . .
Jacobs, Susan . . .
Jacobson, Anthony . .
James, Edward . . .
James, Terry . . .
Jameson, Carole . .
Jensen, David . . ,
Johnson, Craig ...,.. 45,
Johnson, David ......
Johnson, Gregory . ..
Jones, Gary .....
Jones, Gerald .,
Jones, Jerry . .,
Jones, Wiley .
Joseffini, Danny ..
Jozefczyk, Joyce . . .
Karlquist, Betty . .. ., . ,.
Katz, Richard ......
Kaufman, Noni ..,.
Keddie, Ronald ..
Keough, Michael . ..
Kessel, Judy .....
Kessler, Kathy .....
Kettenhofen, Robert . . ,
Kimble, Joyce ,....
Kirby, Martha .......
Kirchgestner, Susan .......
Kitzmiller, Norman ..8O
Kleckner, Donald ,. ..
Knight, Susan ....
Knisely, Kathleen ..
Knowles, Sandra ..
Kroeker, Sherri ..
Krumm, Jeanene . . .
La Ray, Kenneth ..
La Vene, Denise
Lacey, Douglas . . .
Ladd, Christine . ,
Landa, Robert . ..
Larson, Judith ..
Lawson, Patricia ..
Le Bas, Sharon
Le Fever, Keith ..
Lee Barbara . .
Lee, Brian . .
Lee James . .
Lee Lucinda . .
Leebrick, Leslie ..
68, 72, 102,
Lesh, Michael ....
Lewis, Steven .....
Lindsey, Kenneth ..
Little, Charles ..
Lloyd, Gertrude . . .
Logan, Linda ..
Lombardo, Jim . ..
Long, Jeffrey . . .
Long, Susan . ..
Lopez, Virginia . .
Lorenz, John . . ,
Lowe, Janna . . .
Lowry, William . . ,
....125, 157, 158,
Lowther, Charles ..
Lucan, Carole ............ 41, 44, 85,
amos cnng ...... 40,46,47,104,12i
Lucas, Janet ...., 44, 50, 80, 98,
Lund, Randall . ,.,... ........ , ..5O,
Mac Donald, Marcile .... ,.
Mac Nair, Janet . ..
Mackay, Kenneth .
Main Il, George ... ,.
Manley, John ..... .... 5 1,
Marantz, Jackie ... .....
. ,... 62,126
Marshall, Linda .... ...82, 83,
Martin, Karyn ....
Martinez, Ximena .
.....38, 42, 44,45
Maxwell, Craig ...... 45, 103, 126, 147
May, Barry ..........
Mc Abee, Pamela ..41, 44, 68, 103, 126,
Mc Cann, Carol ..37, 44, 68, 126, 147
McDonald, Brian ............. 67, 70,
McFarland, Mary . .
McGrath, Sharon ..
Mares, Judhh ....... ..., 41, 50, 51,
McGarraugh, Barbara . . .......... 50,
McKey, Terry ....
.. .... 64.
McKinerne, Irene ..
McLain, Bruce ...... ,,,, 5 O,
McPherson, John .... 45, 103, 127, 176
McQueen, Linda ..... .. . .. . ..
Mead, William ..
Mecca, Andrew ..
Meek, Susan .....
Merritt, Bruce .....
45, 58, 59, 128, 147,
Messinger, Jay ..
Meyers, Michael .
Miles, Vivian . . .
Miller, Christine . .
Miller, Heidi . .
Miller, Lewis . .
Miller, Lillian . .
Miller, Ned . . .
Miller, Robert . .
Miller, Stephen . .
Millon, Janet ....
Milosevich, Susan .
Minoux, Gregory ,
Moon, Richard . . ,
Moore, Robert ..45,
Moreno, Carolyn .
Morisse, Ralph .
Morse, Mariann ..
Mortensen, Helen .
Munroe, Barbara .
Murphy, Carol . .
Murphy, Keith . .
Murphy, Michael ..
Nance, Stephenie ..
Nees, David ....
Neill, Barbara ...
Neilson, Janet .,
Nelson, Diane .....
Newton, Donna . . .
Newton, Gayle . .
Nichols, James ,
Nieuburt, Susan . ..
Randall . .
Nino De Rivera, Luis
Odom, Clifton . .
Oeltman, John . ..
Ogilvie, Peter . . . ,
Olmsted, Richard ..
Ort, Stephen ..
Ovington, Janice . ..
Owrey, Kenneth . ..
Parish, Gregg .....
Parker, Frederick ..
Parker, Leslie .,
Pate, Jeanne ..
Marla . ..
,...38, 131 157
Sademon, Donald ,
Payonk, Victoria .
Peak, Don .....
Peebles, Patricia . ..
Peplin, Jack ....
Percival, Evelyn ..
Peters, Richard ..
Phillips, Norman .
Phillips, Stephen . .
Phillips, Timothy . .
Pierson, Richard . ..
Pirih, Bernard . . .
Pollock, Sally . ,
Pon, James . ..
Poole, Joan ....... . .
Pamela , . .
Quenzler, Linda ..
Quick, Lynda ..
Rahilly, Ann .....
Raming, Richard .
Ramuz, Ronald . .
Ransom, Robert . .
Redshaw, Susan .
Reed, Donald ..
Reedy, Donna . . .
Reedy, John ...... .
Regen, John ....... . .
Renaltner, Anita ..
Resnick, William . ..
Richardson, Judy ..
Rimpau, Kristine ..
Rinard, Connie ..
Roach, Stuart ..
Roberts, Beryn .,
Robin, Chris ....,
Robinson, Lynne ..
Robinson, Peggy .
Robison, Michael .. .
Rock, Diane .,...
Rodman, Ronald ..
Roe, Thomas ....
Roosendahl, Theodore . . . ,
Rosenthal, Susan .......
Ross, Joseph ....
Roger . . .
..s1, 90, 132
... .46, 133,
..50, 51, 77,
.39, 50, 133,
.45, 47, 134,
95, 104, 134,
Rueb, Brent .....
Rumble, Michael .
Rush, Berle .....
Russell, Drew .....
Russell, Leland ..
Sahagen, Edward .
Sallemi, James .,
Sanchez, Lucinda .
Sawyer, Emory . . ,
Schaar, Bert .....
Schubert, Thomas .
Schwartz, Arnold ,.
Schwartz, Lynn .
Schwarze, Judy . ,
Semple, Diana . .
Sering, Cara .
Sewell, Mary ....
Art students Ann Marshall, Ray Hansen, Mark Hallet, and Francis Stackhouse
were awarded Gold Keys in the Eighteenth Annual Bullock's Scholastic Art
Shackford, Terry .....
Sharkey, Russel ..
Shattord, Victoria ..
. ...45, 103,
Shaw, Linda .....
Showmaker, Carl ..
Shugert, Susan .... .
Shurkus, Kathryn . . .
Sidentaden, John ..
Siemens, Richard . . .
Silver, Robert .... .......,....
Simpkins, Janie . . .. .81, 99,
Slover, Kay ...... .... 5 1, 81, 97
Srnethurst, Bruce ,
Smith, Diana .
Smith, Dixie ..
Smith, Donna ..
Smith, Susan .
Snyder, Karen .
Soult, Ken ....
St. Clair, Patricia ,.
Staib, Fredrick . . .
Stanovich, Joe . . .
Stephens, Linda . ..
Stewart, David ..
5, 75, 138
Stewart, John . . .
Stice, Margaret . .
Stoffel, Janet ..
Strampe, Linda . . .
Strawn, Paul . . .
Strecker, Gail .
Strother, Laurel . . .
Stubbs, Martin . . .
Sullivan, Cheryl .,
Sutake, John ....
Swanson, Carol . .
Swanson, Steven . . .
Sweasy, Suzanne . .
Szilagyi, Rita ..
Taylor, George ..
Taylor, Leslie . ..
Taylor, Thomas ..
Teich, Linda ......
Tempes, Fred H46
Temple, John ,.,,
Tenney, Laurel ..
Theiss, Timothy ..
Thibodeau, Paul ..
Thoe, Robert ..,.
Thomas, James ..
Thompson, Craig ..
Thurman, Timothy ..,.. ..... , . .
Tisdale, Judith ..,...
Todd, Jean ......
Tompkins, Cheryl ..
Tredwell, Timothy ..
True, Lauie ...,...
Turner, Foster ..
Ullman, Sheryl . .,
Vachon, Gayle . , . . . .
Vallone, Dennis ...... 141, 1
Van Bibber, Stuart
Van Iwaarden, David
Van Der Veen, Patricia
Vartan, Paige ,..,...
Vidican, Martha ..
Vogel, Mary .,..
..,.., w ...I A
Mrs. Nancy Raicher attempts to catch the attention of Beatle fan, Don Huet,
while Mrs. Carol Rodrigus tries to block a pass.
Wagner, Douglas ......-.. 142
Wagner, Wendelyn ..,. 118, 142
Walgren, Carleen .----- 142
Wallace, Bruce ,. .,.. 86, 142
Walsh, Michael ,. .... 142
Walters, Donald . . . .142
Wapstra, Hetty , . . .142
Watkins, John . .. ....,... .142
Watkins, Marsha . ,,........ 142
Watkinson, Robert . . .45, 142, 150
Waylett, Susan . .. ..,....., .142
Webb, Mary .. ...143
Weber, Chris ... ...143
Wellman, Peter . . ...143
Wells, Barbara ,. .. 143
Weom, Linda ... ,.... .143
Wew,GaH ...... .... 50,143
Wheatley, Sally , .,.... 143
Whides, Steven .... . H143
Whitcanack, Hollie . . -143
White, Beniamine ...... 143
White, Laurinda . .... 50, 143
White, Stuart . .. ..,...... .143
White, Thomas ... ...143, 156, 157
Whitehead, John ,.. ... ..... .....143
Whitmer, Danielle .....,....., 50, 143
Whittington, Patricia .,43, 98, 104, 143 150
Wiegel, Linelle . ., ...,......,. 85, 143
Wiggins, Marsha . ......,..... 143
Wilcox, Scott .,.. 19, 45, 86, 143
Wilhite, Pamela ., .,....... 50, 143
Wilhite, Patricia .. ........ 50, 144
Williams, Carol .. .... 103, 144, 148
Williams, Cynthia . . . ........,. . 144
Williams, Richard ........,........,.. 144
Williams, Russell ...... 36, 51, 144, 152, 153
Williams, Thomas ..39, 40, 46, 144, 153, 157,
Wilson, David .. . ,. 144
Wilson, Douglas .. ..,. 144
Wilson, Janine ... ..... .144
Wilson, Richard , .. ......... 144, 176
Wilson, Wayne ., ....,.......... 144
Winters, Susan . .... 44, 83, 144, 150
Wolever, John . ....... ..... 1 44
Wolever, Paula . ,. . . .144
Wolfe, Ronald . .. 144
Wolfson, Craia . . ..
Wronka, Charles .. 144
Yaffe, Sharon . . . . . .144
Yanko, William ,. ............ 144
Ycirnell, Barry ... .,......,... .144
Yates, Suzanne .,.. 60, 68, 84, 144
Yoder, Willard . . . ...... ..... . 145
Young, Nancy . . . .
Zarubica, Janis .. ..,. 85, 145 147
Zeller, Sandra . . . ......,. . 145
Ziegler, Carol . , .. .145
Ziegler, Christy . . . .. .145
Zola, Michael . . 145
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Thus, 30 l' N
Anotberggm jljrwil, 9,1-K
Gone are the nights of toil . . . No more nega-
tives lost in the rush . . . Why haven't you fin-
ished the final draft! . . . What! another senior
portrait is missing . . .A comma follows an intro-
ductory infinitive phrase! . . . Crop that picture
again, but the right way this time! . . . Don't
put your fingers on the pictures . . . We met the
April l deadline!!
"Ralph is not Mr. Savage's first name."
Thanks to administration editors Marilyn Mills
and Kathy Lermer for successfully meeting that
early October T6 deadline.
"Whoops, l forgot to set up the Key Club of-
ficers' picture." Doing a king-sized iob, Janna
Lowe, Sue Dole, and Ellen Samson presented an
accurate and comprehensive coverage of the
school's clubs in the Organizations section.
"Christmas royalty will be announced to-
day." Keeping abreast of the coming events,
Suzie Edmiston, Cecilia Spurgeon, and Lois Carey
planned pictures for events to be represented in
the Activities section.
"A senior girl cannot be president of the
Senior Men's Club." Senior section editors Debbi
Derlachter and Lillian Arroyo completed the ex-
acting task of booking seven. hundred senior
Underclassmen editors Sue Price, Chris Mayer,
and Norma Lasser shouted familiar phrases such
as, "We're one sophomore short." They accom-
plished the remarkable feat of laying out over
Editors Judy Tisdale and Betty Karlquist relax as a busy year closes
1,200 pictures in proper order.
"A baseball bat is not used in tennis." Julie
McGray, Girls Sports editor, planned layouts and
organized pictures which depicted the girls' ath-
With a shortage of staff members, we editors
assumed also the roles of Sports editor and Ad-
Appreciation is extended to the photograph-
ic staff, headed by Brian McDonald and Jim
Bryant. Other photographers who spent count-
less "extra" hours taking pictures are Ron West
and Bruce Certolin.
Thanks are also due John Thomas of the
S. K. Smith Company for his guidance in plan-
ning the cover. Publishing of the yearbook was
expertly done by Taylor Publishing Company.
Not to be forgotten is Philip Charis of Charis
Campus Studio who did the senior portrait work
and other special pictures during the year.
A special thanks for all the staff is expressed
to Mrs. Hazel Reegler, our advisor. Without her
expert help and flair for creativity, the annual
could never have been planned or completed.
We as editors would like to extend our sin-
cere thanks to all those who made this year's
Clear out the desks and cupboards. . . You're
welcome to the reiect pictures . . . Turn off the
lights . . . Good-bye and good luck . . .
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