Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1974 volume:
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Movin' is to have an adventure of your
own. To see how high you can reach, hovv
high you can soar. To have freedom like
a bird. To glide and dive within the endless
reaches of the sky. To rise into the sky
and seek freedom, That's movin'.
Give me a moment, a break in time. To
sort out the thoughts that rise and
fall silently within me. To be a
part of the quiet movement around me.
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How may l stop the world for just one
moment? To take the time to crawl back
into the corners of my mind and slow the
motion. To capture inner peace and let my
thoughts wander freely. l
Here am I, facing forward movin' on.
Headed for a place I've never been.
I'm young and free, traveling for
whatever life will bring. The road
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Perhaps the newest addition to the structure of the
Pep Squad was the creation of the
that met daily during third period, in order to create
more organized and planned student activities
among the various pep organizations. The Varsity
Cheerleaders were quite an asset as they
successfully achieved the purpose of the class.
Stimulating class competitions at brilliant pep
assemblies and intriguing performances at the
microphone by Ben DeMarzo were just a few of
the Varsity Cheerleader's many activities. They
were also known to decorate the band room for
The Junior Varsity Cheerleaders finally received
recognition as they were included as a part of the
pep squad for the first time in the school's history.
They enthusiastically participated in all pep
assemblies, rallies and the new third period pep
class. Besides encouraging the teams, the "Good-
Humor U ed girls provided ice cream and cookies
for the Junior Varsity, Sophomore, and
1 6! Organizations
Above: The Junior Varsity cheerleaders were: Mary
Oswald, Barbie Sinclair, Carolyn Hassett, Lori Rich-
ardson, Rhonda Rasmussen, Lori Livingston, Teri
Salamone, and Kathi Cooper.
Left: Carolyn Hassett gave her etfort and talent
towards a more enthusiastic cheering squad.
Middle Left: Head cheerleader, Ben Detvlarzo, led
many new and successful cheers, creating greater
Far Left: Sheryl Ferberdino and Jeff Armstrong,
promising cross country and water polo stars,
exhibited their athletic abilities at a pep assembly.
Above Left: The spirited varsity cheerleaders were
Lyn Martindale, Ben DeMarzo, Kathy Hill, Jeff Arm-
strong and Sheryl Ferberdino.
Below: All of the Song Girls gave their utmost to encourage
Right: Kathy Jensen headed the Song Girls in all ot their activ-
Botfom: The Exceptionally talented Song Girls were Mary
Hosterman, Lisa Biersch, Susie Dale, Kathy Jensen, Chris
Elder, and Patty Forillo.
Far'Fiight: The creative Flag Girls consisted of Kathy Hanks,
Linda Phillips, Sue Sambo, Linda Whittier, Karen Sandbom,
and Becky Parker.
Bottom Middle: Kathy Hanks directed the Flag Girls' efforts to
creat an overall excitement at school.
Bottom Right: The Flag Girls energetically cheered for the
Varsity football team.
1 8! Organizations
appeared to be the scene of the Song
and Flag girls' action as they decorated
Varsity players' rooms with posters and
streamers, encouraging team spirit and
a hopeful victory for the upcoming
games. In trying to establish friendlier
relations with the other schools, the
girls provided homemade cookies and
candy for the opposing team's pep
squad at halftime. The Song girls were
very successful in creating an
outstanding amount of student
involvement and school spirit among
the entire student body for all sports e
events. The Flag girls were included as
part ofthe pep squad instead of a band
auxiliary, as done in the years past.
Despite a delay in the girls' uniforms,
they gave their utmost in establishing a
positive and enthusiastic attitude
throughout the school.
Vandalism made its mark with the Pep
Band, as the musicians came back from
the Bishop Amat football game to find
Had been stolen from the parking lot. It
came as quite a surprise to Scott Borden
who had come to the game with a car,
and couldn't believe he had lost it in such
a short time. Nevertheless, the guys
played on, complete with red and gold
uniforms. New to the year's format was
the addition of a new drum set. In
compliance with the newly structured
pep squad, the Pep Band provided a
greater majority of music for pep
routines, discouraging the use of
Predictions were one of Apache Joe's,
Kevin Roberts, many jobs. Although not
always correct, he greatly inspired the
student body and the various teams.
Kevin was also responsible for making
the banners through which he led the
football team before each home game.
Pep Commissioner, Amy Freiburger,
served on the Activities Council,
preparing and planning pep events and
ep decorations for the campus.
Left: Steve Marcussen, a mere trumpet boy, headed the
l m P Pep Band.
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My of S ? yi i o x ett, Q fi assemblies.
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e 3 "' -4 K sste ' ,aw tory during a game.
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,fi , o' Xl Q S Q, ' i Below middle left: Amy Freiburger did all she could as Pep
Q 94, if Ia ,el l Commissioner to stimulate spirit.
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The members of the Pep Band included: Bob Hollingsworth Carl Muller
Paul Bahn Neil Holmlund Charlie Papp
Scott Borden Bill Horne Gary Stevens
John Damico Scott Lamoreaux Rick Zemer
Ron Fritz Steve Marcussen Randy Zorkocy
The members ofthe Arcadia Apache Tom- sen, Karen Killian CHeadJ, Joy Kunz,
Tom Drill Team were: Caren Ashton, Sharon Kuthe, Dianne Legg, Anne Long
Nancy Boice, Diane Brolin, Sue Brooks, CGuideJ, Betty Lopez, Laura Lunghard,
Joanne Bush, Dana Deverick, Carole Karen MCG-uffin, Marianne McMillan,
Engle, Robin Ferguson, Sue Gibson, Lau- Cathy McNally, Janice Mies, Cheryl Miller,
rie Grater, Candy Greenburg, Kim Hansen, Diane Morsillo, Dorothy Myers, Helen
Amanda Iles, Debi Johnson, Barbara Jona- Nunez, Monette Ower,Linda Posen, Kris-
ten Powell, Gayle Prophet, Julie Reeder
Robin Reeder, Laura Roberts, Monic-
Rodriguez, Joanne Rosnagle, Conni
Scherer, Julie Stiles, Nancy Stoke, Ran
Wallstrom fGuideJ, Lori Wardein, Desirel
Wilbanks, Michele Witt, Carolyn Wuille
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Leff: Karen Killian added her charm, personality, and fine
ideas to the character of the Drill Team.
Below: The Princesses proudly and uniformly carried the
school arrow during a football pre-game performance.
Below Left: The honored Princesses included: Leslie
Thomas, Karen Schellin, Marilyn Balaban, Sandy Hage, Judy
Vlhllis, Linda Scheibel, Karen Bolenesi, Judy Bochte, and
An unusual problem arises when one finds
himself in the predicament of having two
The Apache Tom-Tom Drill Team, however,
obviously overcame this problem as forty-
eight members radiantly displayed their
marching abilities with no apparent difficulty.
High caliber and energetic attitudes were
stimulated by Head Tom-Tom Karen Killian,
right and left guides, Anne Long and Randi
Wallstromg and advisor, Mrs. Mary Ann Lat-
ham. Sparkling halftime and parade perform-
ances highlighted the season. A third place
award at the Chino Band Review was the
spark needed to ignite an atmosphere of hard
work and discipline, for at the Santa Monica
parade, one week later their efforts paid off.
The girls took an impressive second place
after an excellent showing of their skills. The
marching season came to a close with the
West Arcadia Band Review and terminated
with the thrill of performing at the Ram's half-
time in December.
Designing routines and trying to master them
took a majority of the Princesses' time. Many
of the girls' brilliant ideas included the use of
flags during halftimes, a, different banner for
parades, and eye catching uniforms. In addi-
ton to one headdress losing its stuffing in
parade competition, the Princesses experil
enced another "first": Pauline Godfrey was
their new advisor. OrQani2ali0nSf23
Right: Alma Hagen intently practiced a musical
number while Cheri Faes looked on.
Middle right: Mr. Fteinecke gave his utmost in
directing the Orchestra, many times becoming
Far right: Concert Band Ill practiced with the
Orchestra during third period.
Below: The talented violinists strove for perfec-
tion in musical scores.
Below right: Flon Childs played his saxophone.
Below far right: Concert Band III contributed their
brass and woodwind sections to the Orchestra.
The members of Orchestra ll were:
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Alexandra Devisser Amanda lies Betsy Meehan Sue Smith
John DiFlauro Diana lpema Sandy Muhleman John Snowhill
Doug Drenkow Brian Jackson Dorothy Myers Gary Stevens
Chris Duncan Sara Kaplan - Robin Noble Miranda Tirado
Cheryl Faes Margaret Kiersted Debbie Parker Scott Walker
Tom Forbes Lori Klimberg Kristin Powell Scott Welch
Alma Hagen Susie Klinke Marty Provost Louise Wilson
Susan Hatch Joy Kunz Linda Rapp Catherine Wiltsey
Lorinda Hess Anne L0f1g Lisa Richards Randy Zorkocy
Jim Hoffman Steve Marcussen Stephanie Schuster
Neal Holmlund David Matern Sabrina Sercombe
Bill Horne John Mathieson Dana Shelley
The name of
once again made news as the
Orchestra played the King Steven
masterpiece during their first
performance at the San Gabriel Civic
Auditorium. ln March a concert was
given at Citrus College. The
production of the musical play
"Meme" enabled a pit orchestra to
be selected from Crchestra ll
members. The very talented concert
Band I Il performed many selections
with the Orchestra.
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described the band members who created an unu-
sual commotion as 91 heads said goodbye to their
long curly locks and prepared for a victorious
marching season. An atmosphere of excitement
and hard work was initiated by the new band direc-
tor, Mr. David Alstadt, formerly from Foothills Jun-
ior High School. The band's positive attitude,
pride, and fine showmanship was encouraged and
perfected by Kim Burdick, the only junior Drum
Major in the school's history. A first place trophy at
the Chino Band Review on October 27, proved to
be the kick-off of an unbelievable season. The
Apaches marched on to a sweepstakes at the
Santa Monica Band Review, followed by the host-
ing ofthe West Arcadia Parade. With high hopes
and a determined outlook towards a sweepstakes
victory, the band competed inthe Long Beach All-
Western Band Review on November 24. Despite a
superb performance, inspection errors proved to
be very costly, as the Apaches took a first place in
their division. Despite this honor, however, the
band felt somewhat defeated. Their spirits gradu-
ally picked up as the season was complemented
by yet another highlight when the Los Angeles
Rams asked the Apache Marching Band to per-
form at halftime on December 16 at the Coliseum.
Kristi Hansen, Arcadia's solo majorette, displayed
her many talents at various halftime performances.
Left: Kevin Hoar was just one of the members of the band who cut his hair before a busy
Above: The Apaches made the season premiere at a halftime during the Monrovia football
Above left: Kim Burdick gave his efforts towards perfecting the band, while
majorette Kristi Hansen added flash to halftime performances.
The members of A Capella Choir were:
Joanna Achilles, Susan Albright, Debbie Amato, Karen Anderson, Nancy Andrews,
Lynda Bergquist, Gary Buckles, Susan Burland, Rosemary Butzen, Doug Carr,
Michael Caughey, Cathy Chute, George Davis, Joanne Dill, Lisa Eventov,
Lawrence Gay, Stephanie Gladhart, Timothy Glaser, Deborah Goodman, Linda
Goodman, Patty Hallberg, Cynthia Heather, Robert Henderson, David Horton, Lila
Hubbell, Wies Hutchens, Kathy Kant, Jeanette Kastner, Debra Kling, Cheryl
Lanning, Sue Lookabaugh, Keith Martel, Jeannette Mau, Diana McCormick, Paul
McGarraugh, Robbi McQuown, Carol Monreal, Robin Mooneyham, Linda Nolton,
Steven Nuss, Susan Parker, Jack Partch, Matthew Pochter, Jane Regas, Ronald
Rhodes, Tina Ross, Lila Schmidt, Jeri Singer, John Starkey, Stacy Steele, Pamela
Storey, Karan Stowell, Sandra Takala, Laurie Thorton, Debbie Tourtellotte, Debra
Tweedy, Janet Vreeland, Gay Wessels, Janelle Winnen, Anne Winslow, Bill
Winslow, Wendy Woolberton, Cheryl Zwiebel.
Above: The male members of A Cappella rehearsed their part of a song, under the
direction of Mr. Neumeister.
Top: Stephanie Gladhart, Laurie Jo Thornton, and Joanne Dill, sang with enthusi-
Right: Janelle Winnen and Cathy Chute sang, "You're a Grand Old Flag."
Top Right: Sue Lookabaugh and Debbie Kling shared a piece of music.
The vocally talented Chanteurs were: fFrontJ Jenny
Kastner, Sue Montague, Loralyn Anderson, Stacy Boy-
ington, Gail Price, Debbie Donnelly, Franceen Laidlaw,
Janet Vreeland, Debbie Hagelganz, Cindy Cromwell
CBack rowy Mark Raid, Jeff Voegeli, Dan O'Donnel, Joe
Scheel, Dave Donnelly, John Stothers, Clark Carlton,
and Scott Miller. CPianoJ Eddie Sayegh, CNot pictured
- Debbie Goodmanj.
A k,Kk , .x.. i. .. visit
swept the school as the Chanteurs and A
Cappella choir auditioned and selected
students with strong musical voices. ln
addition to training their vocal chords,
they participated in the annual concert
held at the San Gabriel Civic Auditorium.
The charming Chanteurs displayed their
abilities at Homecoming and at various
places throughout the community. The
PTA, Senior Citizens, and Kiwanis club
had the pleasure ot hearing sparkling
performances. The Chanteurs also sang
at the Santa Anita Church and at the Anti-
que Inn and did extremely well in compe-
tition against other vocal groups in the state.
Many different areas of school life
have been given attention by the
Executive Council and this year
their concern dealt with the
intriguing aspect of
Proposals for the resurfacing of
the student parking lot were
planned and successfully carried
out. Executive Council, composed
of the Senate and Activities
Council, also further improved the
5th Quarters. Rather than the
Assemblies Commission having to
plan the evening, clubs on
campus were given the chance to
sponsor the event, assuming all
responsibilities for the night.
Above: The members of Executive Council were:
fSittingJ Sue Hatch, Arts Commissioner, Sue
Gibson, Junior Senator, and Tony Garzio,
Sophomore Senator. QStanding3 Mr. Auburn,
Advisor, Paivi Kanletti, A.F.S. Student, Ana Maria
Arfinemgo, A.F.S. Student, Dave Donnelly, Senior
Class President, Mary LaPatka, Girls League
President, Paula Fowler, A.F.S. Student, Jill
O'Keefe, Youth Commissioner, Gina Scurto, Youth
Commissioner, Sue Bass, A.S.B. Treasurer, Bob
Vogel, A.S.B. President, Bob Wall, Boys' Activities
Chairman, Pam Anderson, Assembly
Commissioner, Julie Winslow, Activities Secretary,
Nancy Daves, A.S.B. Secretary, Jill Journigan,
Publicity Commissioner, Alvin Aquino, A.F.S.
Student, Debbie Vanderdoes, A.S.B. Vice President,
Bob Holman, l.C.C. President, Brent Daves,
Sophomore Class President, Amy Freiburger, Pep
Commissioner, CNot picturedj Greg Karr, Junior
Class President, Dave Dolkas, Senior Senator, and
Martha Bauman, Youth Commissioner.
Left: Dedicated Senate members included: Nancy
Daves, Bob Vogel, Debbie Vanderdoes, Sue Gibson,
Tony Garzio, and Sue Bass. CNot picturedy Dave
Far left: The industrious Activities Council members
were: CFront rowl Alvin Aquino, Sue Hatch, Pam
Anderson, Brent Daves, Amy Freiburger, Bob
Holman, Julie Winslow, Mary LaPatka, Bob Wall, Jill
O'Keefe, Debbie Vanderdoes, and Dave Donnelly.
fBack rowj Gina Scurto, Ana Marie Arfinemgo, Jill
Journigan, Paula Fowler, and Paivi Karvetti. CNot
picturedj Greg Karr and Martha Bauman.
Above left: Bob Vogel, A.S.B. President successfully
led Executive Council.
The House of Representatives formed a
--t be presented and discussed at the House of
. st' ' -. K
t 'S . make it successful.
to find topics that concerned students, which could
Representative meetings. The purpose of the House
of Representatives was to direct the Executive
Council on what actions to take on important issues
by X ,S such as Cpen Lunch. By holding meetings every
fi three weeks the House of Representatives proved to
fl be very strong and successful. The Speaker ofthe
A A 9 House was Dave Dolkas, who worked diligently to
The A.F.S. students took part in Executive Council's daily meetings.
Senior Class President, Dave Donnelly, set up activities for the Seniors throughout the
bove: The House of Representatives discussed student concerns at their meetings.
bove right: Jill Journigan was in charge of publicizing upcoming events, as Publicity Commis-
Top left: Mr. Auburn, the advisor in charge of Executive Council, assisted Bob Vogel CA.S.B.
residentj. Debbie Vanderdoes CA.S.B. Vice Presidentb, and Sue Bass CA.S.B. Treasurery with a
Top: Sue Brooks CJunior Class Secretaryj took notes at a House of Representative meeting.
Top right: Arts Commissioner, Sue Hatch, and Assembly Commissioner, Pam Anderson dis-
:ussecl many assemblies.
Paul Revere's famous cry was recorded
as, " 'The British are coming!" Along that
same line in history, Arcadia's cry might
well have been "The
are coming!" But a second look proved
that they were members of the honorary
service club, Qknown as the Kiowas,
merely wearing their club jackets. The
early Wednesday morning rendezvous
were nothing more than organizational
meetings. Plans made by President, Mar-
gie Spencer and the chief presidential
aide, Mrs. Hatter, included a luncheon
between Monrovia's Monarch's and
Madquins to improve their foreign rela-
tions. Outside party activities included
selling programs at domestic football
games, an exclusive progressive dinner
banquet with such high officials as the
Senior Men, overseeing the public scan-
dals of Back to School and College
Nights, and donating campaign funds to
the Recreation Department, in the form of
secretly wrapped candies.
Above: The service minded Kiowas were: fFront
rowj Karen Stowell, Lisa Biersch, Diana lpema,
Historian: Becky Parker, Margie Spencer, Presi-
dent, Judy Noodleman, Sue Nash, Sue Hatch,
and Pam Miller.
fFlow twoj Julie lMnslow, Dana Shelley, Ana Arfi-
nengo, Paivi Karvetti, and Diane Wilson.
fFlow threej Laurie Kallan, Julie Rabollni, Tele-
phone Chairman: Laura Poberts, Francene Laid-
law, Karen Killian, Judy Howell, Vice President:
Sarah Cassat, Sheryl Ferberdino, Carol Ander-
son, Secretary, Pam Buffington, Treasurer, Mrs.
Hatter, Sponsor: and Diane Hawley.
fln treej Debbie Vanderdoes, and Kathy Hanks.
Above left: The Kiowas discussed a newly pres-
Left: Bob Holman witnessed Kathy Hank's near
Middle left: Margie Spencer directed the Kiowas
Far left: Lisa Biersch, Karen Killian, Becky Par-
ker, Kathy Hanks, and Sheryl Ferberdino were oft
to the races.
Above: Larry Marscheck, John Mathieson, and Steve Mar-
cussen enjoyed the banquet at Pelligrinos.
Above right: Scott Wagner and Dave Working battled it out
at the Senior Men's table tennis tournament.
Above far right:Mark Stowitts aided Mrs. Dumbacher and
Mrs. Gale at Registration.
Right: Hugh Horstman concentrated on returning the
Far right: The active Senior Men were:
lFront rowj Mr. Aberle, Sponsor, Mark Murdock, Calvin
Slater, Tony Turchi, Steve Torrey, Frank Webster, Ron
Childs, Larry Marscheck, John Leeper, John Mathieson,
Eric Taborek, Steve Marcussen, and Tony Giedt.
CBack rowj Mark Murdock, Alan Hollingsworth, Vice Presi-
dentg Alvin Aquino, Peter Hughes, President, Bob Holman,
Bob Harding, Secretary and Treasurer: Hugh Horstman,
Rick Davis, Hal Finney, Rich Lewis, and Rich Schonteld.
"Action '73-'74 "could well describe
the Senior Men's year for even
before school began they had
already launched a program of serv-
ice. Baccalaureate and graduation
ceremonies were the sights of the
Senior Men's first activities. This was
merely a practice run, for the real
test of service came during the hec-
tic registration period and tedious
job of checking the
supply boxes in classrooms. Keep-
ing with the ecology movement, alu-
minum cans and glass bottles were
collected during a successful recla-
mation drive. Many events were
shared with the Kiowas such as the
banquet with Monrovia's honor
clubs, ushering at school functions
and selling football programs. But
perhaps the best coed activity
between the two clubs was the spon-
soring ofa Fifth Quarter, featuring
At the beginning ofthe school year mem-
bers ot Girls League sold See's suckers
and held a cake walk as fund raisers. For
Valentine's Day the girls made money by
selling and delivering carnations to the
Duke and I
was the theme for the Girls League,
Father-Daughter banquet. The Banquet
was held on March ninth at the
Homestead in Duarte. lt was an active
year for the Girls League members,
under the direction of Mrs. Stoner
Csponsory and Mary La Patka Cpresidentj.
Below: The annual Girls League cake walk was a successful
Below left: Mary LaPatka, Girls League president, devoted
many hours to plan activities.
Below far left: Active Girls lfeague members included: Mary
LaPatka, Margaret Helms, Kristen Powell, Mary Morabito,
Dottie Meyers, Becky Palmer, Linda Posen, Nancy Stoke,
Peggy Neumayer, and Lori Duane.
Left: The Girls League booth attracted many prospective
members, during the l.C.C. Club Day.
Far left: Girls League representatives for each grade were:
Denise Johnson Sophomore representative, Linda Posen
Junior representative, and April McGee Senior representa-
An appropriate title for the new addition to the
P.E. program, for juniors and seniors could
Tu ggin g on Teachers
rather than Cross Age Teaching, as elemen-
tary school children in kindergarten through
thirdgrade tried to get their high school
teacher's attention. The first quarter was
devoted to learning playground techniques
under the direction of a new addition to the
staff, Mrs. Carol Slater. The remaining three
quarters involved on the spot teaching at Holly
Avenue and Longley Way. Two days a week
were spent developing lesson plans while the
T other three days involved teaching new
games using homemade equipment. The par-
achute game and playing with stilts were
among the kid's favorite activities.
After the four sophomore female class officers
were honored by junior and senior members
at a banquet the Hostesses club began their
year by serving for the "Your School in
Action" luncheon. Their services were offered
at other gourmet affairs, including Women's
Club, P.T.A., and American Legion meetings.
Food played a very important role in the Jun-
ior Exchangettes program. Halloween pop-
corn balls and Christmas candy canes were
sold to students. Pot-luck dinners were the
scene of plans for still more fund raisers with
the result ending in part of the funds being
used towards buying the Varsity Cross Coun-
try team new uniforms. There might be some
. truth still in "the way to a man's heart is
through his stomach." The remainder of the
funds were donated to a worthwhile charity.
Above: Susan Cooper tried to quiet her class down, in order
to call roll.
Left:Pam Mulick taught her students a game with tires.
Far left: The Hostesses were:
fSittingj Anne Winslow and Paula Kathman. CStandingj Sue
Hatch, Debbie Turner, Sandy Kathman, Nancy Hage, Helen
Nunez, Caren Ashton, Sue Brooks, Sue Nash, Jane Kottord.
fNof picturedj Malisa Masonlvich.
Above right: A teacher's favorite student, obviously not cam-
era shy. ,
Above left: The Cross-age P.E. teachers were: CClockwisej
Kevin Roberts, Marni Mew, Dan Summors, Jim Glover, Chris
Viselli, Cathy Morris, Tamara Stremel, Judy Wilson, Marcy
Hamm, Nancy Herron, Lynn Knoblauch, Laural King, Carolyn
Clark, Laura Sewell, Debbie Bray, Cheryl Copeland, Tom
Shurtleft, Eileen Stark, Nancy Thomas, Coleen Serar, Laurie
Llarson, Debbie Trujillo, Mrs. Carol Slater, Diane Hawley,
Karen Tomblin, Kris Kavinsky, Judy Christofterson, Nancy
Stoke, Patti Forillo, Terry Zoller, Holly Hunter, Susan Cooper,
and Natalie Joy. fNot picturedj Jim Barker, Kim Clifford,
David Davila, Kari DeThomas, Debbie Donnelly, Pam Farrall,
Susan Kueneman, Pam Mulick, Garry Stauber, Marilyn Bala-
ban, Arlynn Jones, Mark Perkins, Danna Sophonpawich.
Above far left: The active Junior Exchangettes included: Judy
Noodleman fpresidentj, Mary Morabito, Heidi Walker, Karen
Tomblin Csecretaryj, Elaine Symonds Cvice presidentj, and
Above: The sporty members of the Snow Ski
Club included: Doug Dubois, Dave Hewes, presi-
dent: Adrienne John, secretary: Tom Garton,
fNot picturedj Hal Finney, treasurer and Giov-
anna Cerotta, program chairman.
Above right: Hugh Horstman, Tim Noonan, Mike
McGuire, and,Tony Turchi enthusiastically partic-
ipated in the Key Club's Christmas tree sale.
Right: Bob Burnett helped prepare for the Christ-
mas tree sale. e
Far right: The Key Club membership included:
CFront rowj Cass May, Hugh Horstman. presi-
dent: Mike McGuire, Tim Noonan, Randy Haire,
fBack rowj Bob Meyer, Barry Lisbin, Chris Bren-
ner, Pete Hughes, Dan Bear. Mark Ftoundtree,
Richard Johnson, Chris Lampman, Chuck
Pacheco, and Jim Smith.
fNot picturedj Tony Turchi.
The determined snow bunnies of
Arcadia High, more commonly
known as the Ski Club, sponsored
an exhilirating ski trip to Utah during
Christmas vacation. This was quite
an improvement over last year's trip
as nobody was
for unusual behavior. The highlight
of this trip could easily be described
as the celebration'of New Year's
Eve, complete with poppers and
streamers, taking place on the bus.
And it should be noted that the
"dependable" bus only broke down
twice on the way up to Utah.
The Key Club, one of the more active
clubs, held their traditional Christ-
mas tree sale, donating 2,500 dollars
net profit to Arcadia Methodist Hos-
pital and the City of Hope. All of the
leftover funds from various money
raising events, including the "Dollar
for a Scholar" sale were used for a
trip to Catalina.
f"1,ftl s .
the theater was one of Arcadia High's largest
forms of entertainment. Thanks to the never
ending talent and imagination ofthe Thespi-
ans, a large part of the school's drama depart-
ment, the student body once again enjoyed a
season of interest arousing plays. The drama
department's main production was "Mame,"
which attracted an enormous number of play
The Thespians couldn't have gotten very far if
it was not for the devotion displayed by mem-
bers of stage crafts. These students in charge
of constructing props and backdrops for the
plays, spent many hours almost every week-
end, and after school striving for perfection in
"Pancake" was the most valuable tool tothe
Make-up Club as they painted many faces
with this wonderful white concoction. Few
people realize that in addition to the actors'
performance a realistic appearance is impor-
These groups were all successffully coordi-
nated under the direction of Mr. Payne and
Mr. Starr who spent as many hours on the
productions as the students.
Left: Nancy Robinson was an active member of the stage
Far left: Jan Richter finished her make-up job on Laurie Blue
tor her portrayal of Anne Frank.
Below: The versatile Senior Jesters included:
CFront rowj Gary Miller, Connie Portis, Byron Gunther, Dave
Chavez, Ron Perry, Lisa Coke, Lori Clark, and Sue Roberson.
CROW twoj Judy Howell, Pam Miller, Edward King, Susie
Mason, Cindy Simovich, Mike Soilazo, John Stothers, and
CBack rowj Craig Cox, Barbara Dorsch, Jim Pounds, Jody
Grimshaw, and Scott Schmitz.
Below left: Walt Thistlewaite headed the stage crew.
Below far left: Debbie Downum used her artistic llair in apply-
ing Jim Pound's make-up for his drama role.
The J.E.T.S., alias the Future Engi-
neers Club spent several weeks plan-
ning and constructing a hovercraft. lt
was intended to fly around the track
during Homecoming, but due to
the craft was unable to leave the
ground. The club made trips to several
local engineering firms so as to learn
new engineering techniques.
The Model Rocket Club launched their
-first major missle in October. President,
Steve Laszlo, called several meetings
so as to discuss ways of improving and
perfecting rockets for future launches.
Besides just launching their model
rockets, the club showed a film on
defense and research missles. ln
December the club decided to change
the sight of their launch to the desert.
Ten to twenty energetic girls, deserving
to be teachers, held numerous meet-
ings to discuss their goals in education.
Club sponsor, Mrs. Cass, and Presi-
dent, Linda Sanders made many plans
for the activities of the Future Teachers
I 46lOr anizatlons
Left: The J.E.T.S. spent a majority of their time on
the construction of their hovercraft.
Far left: The members of the Future Teachers
Club were: Sue Gibson, Janet Ruby. Gigi Saltzer,
Virginia Guiwitts, Marilyn Balaban, Linda Sanders
president: Diane Powell, Mary Amato, and Laurie
Above: The J.E.T.S. were:
CFront rowj Steve Gibson.
fFlow twoj George Zakurdaev, John McMillan,
John Leeper, and Chris Carlson.
fBack rowj Mr. Jokkel, sponsor: Bob Webb, Ron
Jolly, Bob Cheney, Bill Vwnslow, and Jeff Jensen.
Above left: The Model Rocket Club membership
CFront rowj Dean Richards, Dave Mandeville, Bill
CBack rowj Colonel Melen, sponsor: Steve
Laszlo, presidentg and Robert Morris.
Many classical dance stars, awaiting'
to be discovered, were enrolled in
the first period dance class, more
commonly known as Orchesis. The
specially selected girls divided into
small therapy groups to work out the
problems affecting their
Twinklin g Toes
Due to the tremendous dance skills
taught by their teacher Mrs. Voznick,
the girls held a successful Spring
And while Orchesis was on dry land,
there was another group of girls who
had set sail in the Arcadia pools. The
Synchronized Swim Club took to the
water to express their form of ballet.
Their perfected talents, under the f
direction of Miss Rice, were exhib-
ited in their successful sixth annual
Aquacade, entitled Aquarius, held
during mid-March. ,L
Flight: The talented synchronized swim team
consisted of: Debbie Suess, Pam Marronne,
Sharon Banns, Christie Plato, Patti Forillo, Mary
Amato, Sheryl Newton, Niki Banns, Shelley
Borcher, Kim Christian, Muffy Aijian, Diane
lpema, Laura Sewell, Sue Bineault, Mary Beth
Peters, Franceen Laidlaw, Judy Leisner, Rose
Henningson, Sara Kaplan, and Sue Vlhlliams.
Below right: Diana lpema, Patti Forillo, and Sara
Kaplan, practiced their water routine. '
Middle right: Chris Wselli with the aid of Elaine
Green demonstrated a one-legged stand.
Far right: Lynne English and Sandy Bydalek
practiced a newly developed dance routine.
Below middle right: Marsha Rosenberg and Lisa
Coke held a pose for the photographer.
Below far right: Nina Cooper and Trista Spellman
were involved in rehearsing their dance routine.
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The Modeling Club had their share of
this year as the girls successively sold many of these
See's candies to the student body. Selling popcorn
and doughnuts highlighted other fund raising events.
A Halloween party at Farrell's Ice Cream Parlor and
Christmas caroling at a convalescent hospital were
among some of the girls' activities. More along the
lines of modeling, guest speakers from Avon and
Holiday Magic presented many different techniques
of personal grooming and fashion to the club. Using
this information the girls modeled forthe Photogra-
phy class at Wilderness Park.
An impressive membership of fifty students allowed
the Eoh-o-nee Club to serve the community in many
ways. Wrapping gifts for the Arcadia Recreation
Department, having two parties for small children in
Arcadia and San Gabriel, and ushering at school
drama plays were just a few of the service projects
that the girls took part in.
Once again the Creative Writing Club selected many
different styles of students' creativity in artwork,
poetry and stories and published another outstand-
ing Creative Writing book. The club members met
weekly under the direction of Ms. Nancy Cash and
Mrs. Pauline Brittan and critiqued the submitted
Below: Creative Writing Club members were
Front row: Diane Edmondson, Christa Boyes,
and Bruce Turner. fBack rowj Ms. Cash, Mau-
reen Nicholl, Gary Miller tpresidentj, Laurie
Jones, Jodie Schmidt, Sue Robertson, Susan
Flohr, Dorien Cohen, and Mrs. Brittan.
Below left: Delrose Revele was just one member
of the Modeling Club to pose tor photographers.
Below far left: The members of the hardworking
Ech-o-nee Club consisted of: CFront rowj Mrs.
Gale Csponsorj, Dotti Myers, Jeanne Burns Cco-
presidenlj, Cathy Hamilton, Debi Prock, Jann
Weiers, Joy Kunz Cparlimentarianj, Diane Cross,
Melinda Morones, Diane Edmondson fsecretaryj,
Becky Palmer Ctreasurerj, Terry Bower, Andrea
Reed. CBack rowj: Laurie Cutler, Sue Robertson,
Jennifer Hasserot, Kristen Powell, Nancy Soren-
son, Joycene Hughes, Teri Mies, Kathy Burns
Cco-presidentj, Bonnie Lubow, Christa Boyes,
Laura Garside, Kim Sommers, Julie Marsalek,
Carolyn Clark, Gabrielle Freund, Mary Morabito,
Treva Tirapelle, Patty McNaIl, and Kate Kiebert.
Left: The Poised members of the Modeling Club
were: Sue Crowley, Linda Ellman, Kathleen Bald-
win, Mary Christiano, Delrose Ftevele, Deborah
Stabler, Mary LaPatka, Debi Prock, Karen Flana-
gan, Shirley Van Stralendorft, Julie Ramult, Diane
Brolin, Michelle Vlhtt, Cathy Hamilton, and Chris
Far left: Gary Miller, president of the Creative
Writing Club, proofread many poems and short
stories for the Creative Writing Book.
The time of the action was last summer in August. The scene of
the action was Mineral King where
Mr. Fton Morris, sponsor of the Ecology Club and three members
embarked on an exciting eight-day backpack trip. In addition to
their'mountain frolics, the club feasted among themselves at pot-
luck dinner meetings held in the summer. An impressive enrollment
of 137 students during Club Day enabled the club to massively
direct their efforts to a successful river clean-up project, to a paper
drive, and to helping Mother Nature with a tree planting endeavor.
Ms. Marsha Kading and Mr. Barry White aided Mr. Morris in estab-
lishing one of the most successful clubs at Arcadia.
Fifteen energetic mountain climbers and five willing adults kicked
off the Hiking Club's season with a trip to Oak Wilde campgrounds
in the San Gabriel Mountains. Dawn Mine was the scene of still
another excursion while numerous other hikes were scheduled
throughout the year.
Left: Mr. Morris accompanied the Ecology Club on all outings.
Far left: Conservation minded members ofthe Ecology Club
were: Front row: Lisa Lloreda, Sara Orlaski, Jean Stone, Ste-
phanie Gladhart, Treva Tirapelle, Tim Wright, Lori Younger,
and Mark King: Flow one: Patty Dyar, Kathy Byrne, Karl
Freund, Nancy Coleman, Ann Cleghorn, Henriette Vis, Margo
Stumpf, Leslie Carr, Patti Sherrill, Debbie Hansen, Patty Sulli-
van, Laurie Jo Thornton, Kate Kiebert, and Diane Edmond-
song Row two: Ginny Campen, Barbara Rulec, Christa Boyes,
Greg Williams, Mary Gove, Cheryl Barnard, and Linda Cle-
ments: Row three: Ron Morris Csponsorj, Alma Hagen,
Gabriella Freund, Laurie Cole, Virginia Guiwitts, Gigi Saltzer,
John Harding, Sara Kaplan, Mary Kay Amato, Marilyn Cer-
bone, Barbara Mang, Linda Spangle, Tami Eaton, and Dan
O'Donnell: Not shown: Marsha Kading Csponsorj and Barry
Above left: Marilyn Cerbone and Dan O'Donnell assisted in
one of the Ecology Club's clean-up projects.
Above: Hiking Club members were: Front row: Maureen
McErlean,'Lori Curtis, Rich Shonteld, Lorinda Wardein,
Arthur Kelley, and Trina Andreson: Flow two: Charles Peters
Csponsorj, Mrs. Cass fsponsorj, Denise Melkesian, Barbara
Riblet, Kathy Stalzer, Sherril Newton, Lila Hubble, Mindy Bax-
ter, David Fletcher, Adrienne Coleman, and Gordon Wyatt.
The Arcadia High School Forensics team once again spoke
their way to a productive and successful year. Veteran Apache
orators were joined by numerous new speakers, confirming
the statement that there's strength in numbers. Arcadia's team
made its mark throughout Southern California, staning with
the annual Homecoming parade. Forensics' first laurels came
as the squad captured the Sweepstakes award for the most
outstanding float in the parade. Forensics won top honors with
a float depicting the Doctor Doolittle classic Talk to the
Arcadian speakers competed in such events as extemporane-
ous speaking, original oratory, impromptu, debate and inter-
pretations at speech functions throughout the year. Almost
always taking a fulll entry, the Arcadia squad visited such
schools as UCLA, Tustin, Beverly Hills, Patrick Henry and La
Mirada. The squad's untiring efforts paid off when several stu-
dents, accompanied by sponsor Boyce Ft. Harris attended the
California State Speech Championships in Fresno. As .the sea-
son drew to a close, Arcadia High School participated in the
National Qualifying Tournament, trying to gain a berth in the
National Championships. Arcadia had a strong team which
captured many a top honor.
x a t
mg W .
Above: The members ot the Forensics club were:
fFront rowj Mark Murdock, President, Rich Lewis,
Dwight Hahn, Masked Marvel, Monica Rodriguez,
Pam Miller, Point Secretary, Kim Nairn, Rose Kent,
Diane Hawley, Jeanette Mueller, Laura Munro, Eric
Taborek, Dave Chavez, and Mark Weiss. CROW twoj
Karen Tomblin, Historian, Minday Baxter, Linda Phil-
lips, Carol Lay, Shelley Borcher, Becky Palmer,
Coralie Kellogg, Boyce R. Harris, Sponsor, and Cal-
vin Slater. CRow threej Sue Nash, Treasurer, Larry
Marscheck, Publicity, Karen Killian, Vice President,
Lisa Biersch, and Allan Hollingsworth, Extempora-
neous Captain. CBack rowj Rick Davis, Michael
Khanchalian, Toro Pistole, Mark Stowitts, and Mar-
Left: Debator Dwight Hahn researched evidence to
prepare for an upcoming tournament.
Middle left: Lisa Biersch, Allan Hollingsworth, and
Shelly Borcher shared mixed reactions over a magaf
Far left: Coach Harris enjoyed a humorous interpre-
Above left: Listening. to fellow Forensic members
speak is not always too interesting for Karen Killian,
Lisa Biersch and Sheryl Ferberdino.
Far above left: Calvin Slater studiously prepared for
an extemporaneous speech.
The weekly editions of the Arcadia
High School Pow Wow newspaper were
written by an almost entirely
Many hours were spent by the staff work
ing at the publishing company every Sat
urday. The Pow Wow had a completely
new and improved style and format. Mr
O'Brien fadvisorj was actively involved in
the production of the papers. Larry Mar-
scheck, who proved to be a successful
Editor-in-Chief, worked hard to make the
paper more of a "students' publication."
Above: Larry Marscheck spent many hours as Editor-in-
Chief, perfecting the Pow Wow's.
Above Ierl: Cynde Rowe fNews Editorj contributed news arti-
cles tothe weekly publications.
Above far left: The Pow Wow staff members included fFront
rowj Melody Leach, Managing Editorg Karen Sandbom, Fea-
ture Editorg Kurt Osenbaugh, Opinion Editor: Laurie Jones,
Julie Stiles, Ray Cadd, Staff Cartoonistg and Clark Carlton.
fBack rowj Mark Rountree, Advertising Managerg Brian
Hickey, Advertising Assistant, Larry Marscheck, Editor-in-
Chief, Dan Cox, Advertising Assistant, Sheryl Brodie, Enter-
tainment Editor, John Hoffman, Sports Editorg and Scott Wag-
ner. CNot picturedj Mr. James O'Brien, Advisor, and Cynde
Rowe, News Editor.
Left: John Hoffman wrote many interesting sports articles for
the Pow Wow.
Middle left: Karen Sandbom and Sheryl Brodie talked for a
moment outside of Pow Wow.
Far left: The staff shared their ideas, so as to create better
The American Field Service club took
the Foreign Exchange students
at Halloween. This was a new and
exciting event for the four Exchange
students. The American Field Service
CIub's main goal was to earn money,
through what proved to be successful
fund raising events. Amoung these
events were the selling of Halloween
insurance, and a walk in January. The
club also had the time to come up with
a Homecoming float which won an
award for originality. Their theme for
this float was "I'd Like to Teach the
World to Sing. "
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Excited and rowdy football fans did not
cease to give support to the Apaches as
they struggled to gain points. Arcadia
Pep Squad members under the com-
mand of Ben DeMarzo got together to
formulate two very successful cheers,
Get It Un!
Nothing could make the football season
more complete than the thrilling halftime
shows by Arcadia's superior band. The
Tom-Tom Drill Team added a spark of
creativity and originality to their routines.
Solo Majorette Kristi Hansen also added
to the excitement and entertainment.
Above left: Apache Joe, Kevin Roberts, delivered his weekly predictions of
the outcome of the football games. Above far left: Doreen Moore and
Kathy Flawnsley "boogied" to Arcadia's light song. Below far left: Flag girl
Kathy Hanks, Cheerleader Sheryl Ferberdino, and Song Girl Susie Dale
generated enthusiasm at a noon pep rally. Far above: Pep section mem-
bers displayed their support lor the team with the "V" for victory sign.
Left: Pep Band leader Steve Marcussen added a lofty yellow balloon to his
trumpet at the Pasadena game. Above: Chris Elder and Karen Sandbom
were nabbed by some winter sports players in a game of musical chairs.
"Musical Fantasy" added a new dimension to the
traditonal Homecoming parade of floats. A song best
representing the float was chosen by each club to be
sung by the Chantuers. A concert and dance featuring
I-Ionk and Shuffle
followed the game with Montebello. Queen Ceci Johnson
and her court reigned over the day's homecoming
festivities, which included a pep assembly and coronation
ceremony at halftime.
Left: Kiowas and Sr. Men, Lori Kallen, Pam Buftington,
Julie Ftabolini, Cback rowj Allan Hollingsworth. Diane
lpema, and Bill Winslow, depicted their service towards
others, with the theme "Whistle While You Work."
Below far left: Posing proudly at the half-time corona-
tion, members of the 1973-74 Homecoming are: Hon-
orary princess, Ana Maria Artinengo, Peru, Junior Prin-
cess, Lisa Loredag Honorary princess, Paula Fowler,
Australiag Queen, Ceci Johnson, Senior princess, Lisa
Bierschp Sophomore princess, Cathy Duffy and Honor-
ary princess, PaiviKan1etti, Finland.
Far left: Crown bearer Brian Nash and flower girl Tit-
fany Taper, display their pixie smiles to the crowd.
Above far left: Ceci Johnson received a daisy wreath
from Sherry Lamoreaux, 1972-73 Homecoming
Above left: Tiki torches, and a jungle scene highlighted
the Speech Club's winner of sweepstakes, "Talk to the
Animals" with Mike Murdock aboard.
Above: For the second year in a row "Shuttle" played
in concert at Arcadia High School.
Above far right: Kevin Reed, John Hottman, Bob Bur-
nett and Hugh Horstman prepared Christmas trees for
Above right: Doreen Moore and Rosemarie Garcia
chose Kevin Roberts to be their slave for a day. Below
far right: Steve Paradis, Tom Montpas, Rand Haire,
Dave Fraschetti, Larry Eustachy and George Cassis
contemplated on bidding for the slaves. Far above:
"Shullle" appeared as the concert group for Home-
Right: Lisa Biersch told Ben Delvlarzo about the twelfth
day of school with "don't!" Above: Sophomores tried
hard to match the spirit of the seniors butcouldn't
Various clubs and organizations spon-
sored fund raisers during the fall. Two
very successful campaigns were the Key
Club Christmas Tree Sale and
day sponsored by the Mat Maidens. Pep
squad members were auctioned off and
students bid on the "slave" of their
choice. Mr. Burke led the auctioning.
Other fund raisers during the winter were
the Forensics candy sale, Kiowa stocking
sale and candle sale by members of the
Clubs were not well represented
this year when the annual l.C.C.
Club Day was held. All organi-
zations on campus were given
the opportunity to let the stu-
dent body know about their
respective clubs by displaying
posters or other information
concerning their activities.
Along the same lines prior to the
beginning of school, students
struggled through the frustration and
of the registration process. Lost
programs, last minute requirements,
and many other complications
helped to add to students'
problems. Surprisingly enough,
registration was a success
thanks to the many who helped
organize the procedure.
Above: Closed classes resulted in a rotor schedule changes for students.
Far above: Officer Dunn found it difficult to control the onslaught of students that were anxious to register.
Above far right: Girls Leaoue Representative Lynn Reeder Ccentery eagerly signed up new recruits.
Far right: Key Club members, Robert Humble, Brian Hickey and Barny Lisbin were ready to answer any
questions that arose.
Right: Kathy Jones Cleftb informed students of this years' Senior Jesters play.
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Little Richard, saddle shoes, mid-length
skirts, red lips and leather jackets were
revived, as Arcadia High was on a nostal-
gia kick for Nifty Fifties Day. Both stu-
dents and faculty dressed reminiscent of
the Rock'n Roll era. Voted Miss Bee-Bop
during second lunch was Paula Fowler,
Jim Patapoff was Mr.
and Ken Joiner was selected as Mr. Cool
The fifties assembly was highlighted by
the appearance of the immortal Elvis por-
trayed by Dave Dolkas. Mag Wheels and
the Lug Nuts provided the music for both
the assembly and the Sock Hop that
Above: Dave Dolkas, the electrifying Mr. Presley, bared his
chest for a group of hysterical fans.
Left: Paula Fowler was the "cat's pajamas" as she stepped
out front to take the title of Miss Bee-Bop.
Far left: Recalling the good ol' days were Julie Collins, Lee-
Ann Willis, Doreen Bosacki, Jodi Williamson, Robin St. Clair,
Andrea Jahnke, Nancy Snow, April Monroe and Carol Baldo.
Above far left: Participants Ken Joiner, Jim Patapoff and Mike
Sanchez struck a He-man pose for the judges of the Mr. Cool
Above left: Soda jerk, George Cassis served Rhonda Ras-
mussen and friends in a typical 50's soda shopi
Tremendous talent characterized the
Senior Jesters productions in the tall and
winter. The comedy, "George
Washington Slept Here" was set in a
old cabin with Byron Gunther and Jody
Grimshaw, John Koeppel and Sue
Robertson sharing the lead parts. The
drama of "The Diary of Anne Frank" was
superbly presented by the senior Jesters
with Laurie Blue as Anne Frank. The play
had the high honor of being held over
due to such popular demand.
Left: Jody Grimshaw introduced Byron Gunther
to her "famous" house.
Above: John Koeppel got the make-up treatment
from Sue Robertson.
Above left: Judy Howell and Mike Soliazzo were
featured in "George Washington."
Above far left: CBackj Cam King, Judy Howell,
fseatedj Barbara Dorsch, Craig Cox, Debbie
Amato, and fback to cameraj John Koeppel,
Byron Gunther and Laurie Biue heard the news
that their secret hide-out had been discovered.
Below middle: John Koeppel warned the family of
the immediate dangers of their secret hide-out.
The Girls' League once again seemed to
think the quality of friendliness among
girls was an honorable characteristic.
The girls, chosen by student body vote,
were apparently anything bg
Gretchen Gerwe received the greatest
honor as she was chosen Friendliest Girl
of the Year by all classes.
Far left: The Friendliest Girls for Fall were Anna
Torcaso, sophomore, Nancy Daves, iuniorg and
Gretchen Gerwe, senior.
Left: Gretchen Gerwe, a professed animal lover,
made friends in the park with a loveable dog
Below left: Vthnter winners were Nancy Coleman,
sophomore.: Sue Gibson, junior, and Lyn Martin-
Below: Spring honorees included Janice Perry,
sophomore, Dottie Myers, junior: and Margie
Below: Mary Brock, Doug Petty, Alex Darquea, Linda
Whittier, and Kevin Roberts greeted guests as they
entered the Cocoanut Grove,
Right: Mary Beth Peters had the honor ot reigning as Prom
Queen lor the evening.
Far right: The Oueen's lovely court included Debbie
Turner, Laurie Moore, Kim Clittord, Linda Whittier, and
Far below: The cost of tuxedos, dinner and corsages
proved to be too expensive as many ot the gentlemen
showed up in "WaIlabees" and hiking boots.
Below right: The guests enjoyed a lovely dinner and danc-
ing tothe music of Ray Atwan and his orchestra.
The 1974 Junior-Senior Prom was a night
long to be remembered and especially by
the seniors whose nostalgic past was
unearthed in the theme Cherish. The
Cocoanut Grove night club was the set-
ting forthe May 18 event. Announced
that evening was the Prom Queen, Mary
Beth Peters. In order to raise enough
funds, the junior class put on the Donkey
basketball game and various Fifth Quar-
ters during the year.
Right: Mame Dennis, Patrick Dennis and Beartegard Burnside
posed outside their stately southern plantation.
Below right: Mame, taking a job as a manicurist, trimmed Beau's fin-
ger as Madame Brainslowski, portrayed by Jody Grimshaw and
Gregor, Gary Miller came to the rescue.
Far below: The cast included
fFront rowj Barbara Dorsch, Clark Cliftord, Debbie Amato, Lori
Clark, Gail Price.
fBack rowj Dave Donnelly, John Stothers, Craig Cox, Ron Perry
and Jim Pounds.
Below left: Dave Donnelly introduced Pam Miller to Barbara Dorsch
as approving relatives Jim Pounds, Byron Gunther and Lynn Knob-
lauch look on, '
Below: Young Clark Cliftord, getting his first taste of Mame's high
society friends, watched as Vera Charles, caught by John Stothers
and Flon Perry, had one too many for the road. Clark Carlton, drinkl
in hand. looked on.
k x ,.
Never before in Arcadia history have
so many students taken part in a
major activity on campus. -
School tryouts, workshops, practices
and more practices were character-
istic of the hard working students.
From dancers to make-up crew,
musicians, costume designers and
actors are only a part of the total
effort. Finally, on May 1,.2, 3 and 4,
Arcadia proudly presented their pro-
fessional production. Talent scouts
infested the San Gabriel Civic Audi-
torium forthe - I
of the musical Mame. Barbara
Dorsch won the leading role with a
supporting cast of 20.
The Junior Jesters performed many out-
standing plays, notably the last three, Ms.
Athena, Thunder on Sycamore Street, and
The Long Christmas Dinner. Humor struck
'the dramatic Ja anese lay, Village School
P P 1
when a girl
a sword meant to kill her. The sword hit a
table and fell apart, only to be followed by
the line, "The sword seems to be a bit
The Fioad Show, consisting of all school tal-
ent, thrilled many audiences with their zany
skits and classical music performances.
Divided into three companies according to
audience appeal, they delighted audiences
at the Miss Arcadia Pageant and Juvenile
Far left: Laurie Jo Thornton and Stephanie Gladhart
intrigued the audience with their duet.
Middle left: Mike Solazzo and Lisa Coke emceed in their
"Hnest" attire for the Road Show.
Left: Julie Carlson, Kathy Burns, and Rick Vwlls admire
Santa's gift in "The Long Christmas Dinner."
Below: Women's Libber, Gayleen Richmond, forcefully
delivered her speech to Elaine Wardein, Rose Kent,
and Kathy Stalzer in the comedy, Ms. Athena.
Far below: Alleged murderer, Rick Vlhlls, pleads with
Jean Sarkisian , while Larry Diener and Leslie Beven
listen in "Spreading the News. 'T
Below far left: "Sorry, no bananas today," was Mike
Solazzo's reply to Greg Merkley's inquiry.
Two unique and totally unprece-
dented events, the motocross race
basketball game took place at Arca-
dia High forthe first time. A troupe of
rubber-hoofed donkeys proved to be
the main attraction at the hilarious
basketball game and Junior class
fund raiser. With little cooperation
from the strong willed animals, the
students trampled both the high
school faculty and city police.
The motocross race involved Arca-
dia and San Marino high schools on
Feb. 14 at Irvvindale raceway, with
Arcadia taking the major trophy. The
student body proved to be enthusi-
astic, as a crowd of 1 ,200 were on
hand to watch the cyclers.
Above far left: Kevin Corsen took the lead on a
curve, with a rider from San Marino close
Above left: Steve Quackenbush aimed for a
basket as a referee pinned the tail on the don-
Above: Mr. Harris made a basket as Tom
Jurich tried to block while Coach Petterson
Left: Scott Prophet tried to pull his donkey
closer to a defensive position.
Middle left: A great deal of skill was required in
handling the dirt bikes before a large crowd of
Far left: Mike Follmer placed first in one of the
seven categories after displaying outstanding
ks SRS A
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Above: Roy Prather C253 STFUQQIGG for extra yards as Dave Dolkas C663
and Ernie lsensee C61 3 clear the way.
Top: Pulling guards Paul Francischeni C673 and Ernie lsensee C613
Rock Yank C413 lead interference for Roy Prather C253 on an end
sweep. Top middle: Roy Prather C253 trotted in to discuss next play
with Coach Salter. Top right: Tony Knox C153 fired a quick down and
out as Dave Dolkas C663 and Bob Mazone C533 formed the pocket.
Far right' The 1973-74 Varsity Football team were: CFront rowj Herb
Daniel, Paul Francischeni, Greg Karr, Bill Stone, Dave Dolkas, Greg
Cimarusti, Dino Albert, Manny Martinez and Roy Prather. CRow twoj
Scott Fteynoso, Mike Thomas, John Pitcl, Jon Bernasconi, Jeff Ander-
son, Marshall Deems, Bill Carlson, Laine Scheliga and Juan Aguire.
CRow three3 Coach Bill Stafford, Coach Tom Broadhead, Coach Bob
DiGiacomo, Cass May, Rock Yank, Steve Ouackenbush, Tim Lock-
ridge, Randy Gay, Tom Jurich, Brian Erwin, Dan Allen, Coach Smith
and Dick Salter, Head Coach. CRow four3 Billy Lorew, Joe BenKurt,
Keith Rasmussen, Steve Ayers, Mitchell Thomas, Steve Stremell, Bob
Mazone, Andrew Krol, Bob Wall, Ernest lsensee, Scott Gibson, Tom
Montpas, and Al Clawson. CRow fivej Joe . Meeker, Richard Keavney,
Rob McGregor, Jim Barker, Chuck Hickman, Dave Hostetler, Steve
Miller, Doug Ferguson, Tony Knox, Mark Myluis, Randy Harris, Mike
McClellan, Steve Tarnowski, and Dave Anderson.
Flight: Against Monrovia Scott Gibson C813 hurdles a player on an
attempt to block a punt.
Beating Bishop Amat in pre-season play was the
highlight of the football season. Bishop Amat was
heavily favored to win because Arcadia dropped
their two opening pre-season games to San Mar-
ino and cross town rival, Monrovia. Arcadia
claimed the game for the second time in their last
two meetings. After the Bishop Amat match Head
Coach Dick Salter had faith that the Arcadia Var-
sity team would gel into a winning team. But
and injuries resulted in the loss of Steve Miller, Bill
Stone, and Clay Mathews that put Arcadia back in
the standings ofthe Pacific League. ln all, six
losses, a tie with Montebello on homecoming night
and two victories against Bishop Amat and Alham-
bra brought the Apaches to the end of a frustrating
Below: Tailback Steve Quackenbush C243 prepared to receive
the pitch from Quarterback Tony Knox C153. Bottom: Junior
running back Keith Ftassmusson tucked the ball and prepared
for the worst. Middle bottom: Keith Rasmussen C233 ran tor
daylight on an ofi tackle run as Herb Daniel C173 looked on
during the Red 8. Gold game. Far left: Bill Larew's C423 ettort
to remain inbounds and catch the ball proved to be difficult.
Far left middle: On fourth down and inches, fullback Roy
Prather C253 dove tor the first down against the rugged St.
Paul defense. Top: Mike McLellan C333 took a careful grip on
the ball as Roy Prather C253, Ernie lsensee C613 and Dean
Albert C803 opened the hole. Middle left: Herb Daniel C173 and
Keith Ftassmussen C233 lead the attack on a quarterback
keeper against San Marino.
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Above: Luke Lynch C153 tries to turn the corner against St.
Paul opposition. Middle left: Linebacker Jim Margett C673 led
the charge during the Red St Gold game. Bottom left: Pat
Hogan C213 received a kickoff. Far left: Quarterback Bryan
Bell C185 rolled right on a possible screen pass to Joe Mazzar-
esse 1213. Top left: Head Coach Ed Burke felt the pressure
during a close pre-season contest. Top: The Junior Varsity
Football team for 1973-74 were: fFront rowj Gary Gould,
Steve Summers, John Lucas, Shawn Yocum, Jim Lesper-
ance, Wes Hutchens, Carl Hoasis, Jim Margett, David Caval-
eri and Terrence Tuttle. fRow twoj Steve Tarnowski, Alonzo
Aguire, Tom Woodard, Tracy Ertel, Mike Johnson, Joseph
Mazzarece, Tom Forbes, Lee Hill, John Mavredakis, Dave
Allen and Marie Muwell. CROW threej Coach Dodd, Bryan Bell,
John Deetman, Don Stuyverson, Don Snellings, Pat Hogan,
Greg Murphy, Keith Bassmussen, Jim Neelands, Charles
Waggower, Greg Stegner, Don Conrad, and Head Coach Ed
Starting off slow by dropping their first
four pre-season games, Arcadia's Soph-
omore squad came on strong, becoming
Top Con tenders
in the Pacific League. They finished sec-
ond in the league with three wins, one
loss, and one tie record, losing only to El
Rancho in the final play of the game. The
Sophomore-Freshman team had a disap-
pointing season winning only their league
opener against Muir. However, after
defeating Muir, the team lost many play-
ers to the upper division sophomore team
They tried to hold out the rest of the sea-
son, but tailed to down another opponent
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Left: Mike Elder C321 ran into stiff . resistance against San Marino while
Alonzo Archuleta threw a block against a San Marino linebacker. Far left:
Quarterback Mark Benson went to receiver Mark Miller C165 for 10 yards
against Bishop Amat.
Far left middle: The sophomore football team for 1973 were: IFront rowj
Mark Hulett, Trey Evans, Russel Attaway, Richard Petty, Pat Blrdwell,
Mike Jordon, Richard Krol and Mike Long. CROW twoj Richard Enright,
Mark Miller, Mike Elder, Stephen Possemato, Eric Nelson, Brett Bicksler,
Gordon Wyatt and Jay Schellin. CBack rowj Coach Meiers, Alonzo
Archuleta, Coach DiJiacamo, Steven Nuss, Anton Holefield, Mike Hull,
William Chelt, Dennis Gallagher, Todd Michero, George Hill, Mike Lans-
ford, James Kenny and Max Stalford. Top left: Mike Elder ran for daylight
against San Marino.
Top: The following were on the Soph-Frosh team for 1973. CFront rowj Pat
Phillips, John Moldern, Rick Gritfiths, Brian Brown, Richard Walker, Ron
Marassini, Ed Garcia, Brian Childs, Jim Clarke and John Jones. CROW lwoj
Stan Brannon, Mike Duff, Art Hernandez, Mike Thomas, Dave Marples,
Jon lgoe, Dave Greene, Pat McGuire, Ron Eaton, Chuck Palazzola, Don
Daniels, and Bill Drink. CBack rowj Ron Simons, Doug Carr, Ron Rhodes,
Bob Spencer, Gary Buckles, Tony Kiss, Carl Williams, Glen Brolin, Martin
Brogden, Scott Henry, Paul Stowitts, James Edwards, and Coach Chuck
John Leeper, Eric Taborek, Scott Lauer, Bryan Jonasen and
Chris Carlson led the Varsity Cross Country Team to their
second perfect 10-0 season. John Leeper set a new course
record and tied the school record with a 9:59 home course
mark. Highlight of the
meet this year was a fantastic 1 st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th
place finish by the above varsity runners against league run-
ner-up Alhambra, giving Arcadia a perfect 15 point score.
Scott Lauer won the all-league meet, followed by Leeper r f-
and Taborek in a perfect 1-2-3 finish. The Junior Varsity fin- I
ished in second place with a fine 5-1 record. The sopho- xt sg - , . 1
mores beat Alhambra by a close 27-28 score to take the
league title with a 6-0 league record. Larry Hallberg and
Gary Lund led the team, with each running a new sopho- ,Msg--.
more school record of 10:54 in different meets. Hallberg if '
won the all-league Frosh-Soph Championship.
. 2' s
Left: Greg Gabriel and Jim Patapoff try to maintain their lead in the
race. Bottom left: The Cross Country Team included: CFront rowj Dave
Peters, Doug Pearson, Bob Harding, Cholding Heidij, Chris Carlson
and Bryan Jonasen. CRow twoj Coach Scott Chisam, Eric Taborek,
Rafael Bear and John Leeper. Far left: A clean sweep in Varsity com-
petition produced a victory over Alhambra at Arcadia County Park.
Middle top: Dave Peters extends his lead in the Alhambra meet. Top:
The Junior Varsity Cross Country team included: CFront rowj Greg
Gabriel, Bill Winslow, Omar Fernandez, Jim Long, Tim Gatney, and
Rob Sultzbach. CRow twoj Hal Voznick, Joel Griffith, Louis Gardner,
Jim Polarek, Dana Richards and Jett Jensen. CRow threej Cliff Chisam,
Rich Shonteld, Jim Hatcher, Jim Patapoff, Chuck Pacheco and Dave
Bohmke. Above: The Sophomore Cross Country team included: CFront
rowj Chuck Williams, John Harding, Jerry Tarrilion, Glen Roeters, Eric
Sullivan, and Rick Bralley. CRow twoj Dave Desjardins, Roger Conover,
Ritchie Porch, Gary Nolton, John Piscitelli, Matt Mew, and Chris Phil-
lips. CRow threej Scott Barrett, Gary Lund, Larry Hallberg, Pat
McLellan, Jim Schoelz, Don Phillips and Dirk Swanson.
The 1 973-1 974 Varsity Basketball
Team posted an extremely poor league
mark with nine losses and only one win,
dropping from last years second place
and C.l.F. Qualifier to dead last in the
Pacific League. With only one returning
varsity Ietterman, Larry Eustachy, the
defeats are easily understood.
Inexperience was their major handicap
as the Apaches faced many highly
trained and experienced squads. The
team made up for their inexperience in
and lost many very close games. Craig
Penne, the teams leading scorer was
placed on the First Team All Pacific
Leagueand CCapt.J Larry Eustachy
received Honorable Mention. Providing a
sturdy defense and a powerful offense
were these outstanding senior guards:
Gary Greene, Jim Boyd, and Steve
Beerman. Next years hope lies in juniors
Scott Erdman, and Scott Jorgenson.
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Above tar left: Craig Penne drove the lane tor two points
against Lakewood. Looking on were Paul Marshall 1311.
Far left: Varsity Basketball members were fFront rowj Steve
Beerman, Herb Daniels, Larry Eustachy, Gary Greene, Jim
Glover CROW onej Coach Vallie Robinson, Paul Marshall,
Craig Penne, Jonathan Barker, Scott Erdman, Scott Jurgen-
son, Jeffery Martin, Jim Boyd, Ken Gex.
Top: The Apache defense was at its best with Scott Erdman
1351. Jim Boyd 1233, Larry Eustachy and 114, Gary Greene.
Above: Jim Boyd C239 and Steve Beerman C131 gave their
opponent a hard time.
Left: Jeff Martin C591towered over a Lakewood defender put-
ting one in for two points. '
98 ! Spo rts
Top middle: Jim Boyd C235 pulls in a rebound with the assistance of
Gerald Green. Looking on is C353 Scott Jourgenson.
Far left: Jeff Martin C345 displays his expertise in rebounding.
Left middle: Eustachy for "two" more . . .
Above top: Larry Eustaohy one ot the top scorers on the team this year
displays his style. Looking on is C3313 Paul Marshall.
Left: Herb Daniels drives in and up tor an easy two points.
Above: Craig Penny C243 goes in for two points against Glendora.
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This year's Soph-Frosh and Sophomore
Reserve Basketball teams battled against and
finished a very disappointing season. With
the Soph-Frosh Basketball squad fought to a
respectable third place spot overall with a 6
win and 4 loss record in the Pacific league.
Outstanding players were Dave Denny and
The Sophomore Reserve basketball squad
had it tough all year. ln preseason they
poasted a 10 win and 12 loss record, while in
regular season they won only three, losing
seven. The outstanding player and team cap-
tain was Matt May.
Top left: The Soph-Frosh basketball team were:
1Front row3 Ed Garcia 1143, Bob Halstead 1153, Jamie
McMonigal 1433, David Dean 1113, Kyle Wright 1423, John
1Back row3 Mark Parada 1443, Mark Miller 1243, Ron Wagner
1333, Pete Maize 1313, Robert Morris 1353, Brad Tyler 1223.
Top right: Brad Tyler 1223 puts in an uncontested two points
Below: Matt May the leading scorer and team captain shows
his dexterity by gaining two points against cross-town rival
Far below: The Soph-Frosh Reserve team were:
1Front rowj Steve Norris 1373, Jim Meaglia 1213, Randy Carter
1113, Mike Duff 1253, Chris Davis 1133, Steve Douglas 1143,
Brian Brown 1393, Mike Carter 1283.
1Back row3 Coach Dick Salter, Bill Barton 1263, Jim Eyer 1353,
Richard Martin 1313, Team captain Matt May 1333, Steve
Wright 1233, Frank Concannon 11 23, Carl Weitkcamp 1323,
Kevin Elliot 1223, Bob Spencer 1383, camera shy are Pat Bird-
well, Mike Parker, Bill Drenk, and Jim Fritchman.
Far left: Ron Wagner 1333. the leading scorer on the team
easily lays one up tor two points. -
Below far right: The Junior Varsity-Sophomore team
fBoltom rowj Ed Flores, Pat Sharkey, Mike Sells,
Dave Foster, Todd James, Rick Joy, Scott Sells, Ed
mow onej Coach Flay Peterson, Martin, Mann, Wal-
ter Hawknee, Dave Horton, Scott Patterson, Dave
Doji,Flichard Daves, and Coach, Jim Spain.
Below middle right: Craig Miller - 'another C.l.F.
qualifier, and possibly the outstanding swimmer on
this year's squad.
Above: Varsity Swimming team was:
CBottomJ Keith Miyamoto, Bill Jess, Mark Bishop,
Brad Vlhlliams, Craig Miller, Steve Paradis, Randy
Ross, Tom Garton.
CFiow onej Coach Flay Peterson, Steve Bishop, Dave
Jepson, Michael Brock, Scott Dubin, Tammy Ste-
vens, Kim Christain, Lori Wardin, Coach dim Spain.
Above center: The 1973-1974 Varsity Diving Team
was Kim Christian., Lori Warden, Tammy Stevens.
Left: Brad Williams, the team's outstanding back
stroker and Scott Dubin qualified for C.l.F. Southern
Center middle: Randy Ross, the team's best breast
stroker helped the team to a Pacilic League first
Below middle: Comprising the backbone of the team
CFrom left to righ0 Flandy Ross, Steve Paradis, Mike
Brock, Keith Miyamoto, and Steve Bishop.
1 04 lSports
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The Varsity Swim Team this year regained its crown
ofthe Pacific League.
of the' championship team were C.I.F. qualifiers:
Craig Miller, and Junior qualifier Brad Williams.
Junior Varsity team standouts included Rich Joy,
Scott Sells, Mike Sells, and Martin Mann.
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The 1973-74 Water Polo Team swam
their way to a respectable third place tie
with El Rancho in one of the toughest
seasons ever faced by Coach Ray
Petterson 's Poloists.
The Varsity Team compiled a 5-3 mark
overall. Some standouts included Dave
Jepsen, Craig Miller, Brad Williams, Steve
Paradis, and Tom Garton. The Junior
Varsity ended their season with an
impressive 9-1 mark placing them in a tie
for first with Pasadena High in league
competition. Outstanding members of
this squad were Fred Dodge, Tony Giedt,
Ron Perry and Scott Dubin. The Sopho-
more team finished vvith a fine league
record of 6-4, showing strength and great
potential for the year to come.
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Middle: Ball in hand, opened mouthed, co-captain Steve Paradis laid one in for a score.
Below: The Junior Varsity and Sophomore-Freshman teams included: CFront rowj Pat Shar-
key, Paul Boisclair, Eric Nuewirth, Walt Hochner, Scott Petterson and Rich Davis. CRow twoj
Marc Darada, Ed Flores, Dave Horton, Brad Livingston, Steve Bishop, Mike Sells, and Mike
Brock. CRow threej John Harris, Rick Joy, Stan Vasily, Bill Jess, Dave Foster, and Stewart
Fowles. CRow fourj Chris Diercks, Ed Morse, Martin Mann, Scott Dubin, Tom Perry, Todd
James, Dave Dodge, Dan Alexander and Coach Powell. Bottom: Mark Bishop displays great
timing when he steals the ball from his determined opponent. Middle bottom: Junior goalie
Dave Jepson shows his outstanding ability as one of the best goalies in the history of Arcadia
High. Left bottom: Co-captain and leading scorer Craig Miller out manuvers his defender tor
a score. Far left: CFront rowj The Varsity Water Polo team included: Brad Williams, Mark
Bishop, Steve Paradis, Dave Jepsen, Randy Ross, Tom Garton and Craig Miller. CRow twoj
Scott Sells, Keith Miyamoto, Tony Geidt, Fred Dodge and Coach Petterson. Left: Keith
Miyamoto and Randy Ross team up against San Marino.
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Plagued with injuries and inexberienceithe 1973-1974 Apache wrestling team disappointedly finished
fourth over-all in the Pacific League. With only four of thirteen regular varsity spots being occupied by
seniors, the squad had to rely on six juniors and three sophomores. Shackled with
In experien ce U
the team lost many close matches. Two other Seniors. Walter Sanford and Cameron King were injured
and their positions had to be filled with underclassmen.
Outstanding members of the squad were Garry Stauber, Kevin Brooks, Peter Hughes, Joe Marinelli,
Dan Bear and Dean Murray. Finishing first in league finals and qualifying for C.l.F. were seniors Peter
Hughes and Kevin Brooks and junior Greg Stegner. Both Hughes and Brooks were eliminated in the
prelims, but second year veteran Stegner went on to take 11th overall in C.l.F.
Losing only four seniors, Coach Burke and the team hope for a first place in the Pacific League next
Aside from regular dual meet competition the Varsity,
Junior Varsity and Sophomore teams competed in
many invitationals such as the Hawthrone Distance
Carnival Southern Counties Meet, Mount SAC, Foothills
and the year's highlight, the Arcadia invitational. It was
here that these
were at their best. Eric Taborek set a new school record
inthe mile with a 4:12 run. The Apache middle distance
runners placed well in the Mile Relay. Runners Dave
Bohmke, Rich Shonfeld, Joel Griffith and Chuck
Pacheco nearly clipped the school mile relay record, of i
3:2O.6. Utility man, John Leeper, through hard work
and determination also provided an inspiration to his
teammates. Jack Lansford consistently put the shot
over the respectable 50 foot mark. Bob Foy, long and
triple jump specialist along with Imre Santha, school
high jump record holder provided the strength in
Arcadia's field events as did Dana Harrison whose
record pole vault was 14 feet. The JV track team i
captured the league championship after a very
successful year. The Sophomore track team, also i
league champs had many fine individual performances
led by Gary Lund, the mile and two mile champ, Matt i
Mew, Dave Anderson, Jim Schoelz and Larry Halberg. 4
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Above Center: lmre Santha an excellent all-around athlete excelled
in the long jump and according to Mr. Smith he was one of the best
high jumpers in Arcadia's history.
Far Left Center: In the 440 relay sprinter Bob Foy passed the baton
to Greg Gabriel.
Below Far Left: The Varsity Track team members were: CBottom
rowj Doug Pearson, Terry Keavney, Bob Foy, Bob Henderson,
Greg Gabriel, Dave Peters, Bryan Jonasen, lmre Santha. fRow onej
Bill Vlhnslow, John Leeper, Chris Carlson, Jim Polarek, Joel Griltith,
Louis Gardner, Chuck Pacheco, Jim Glover, Bill Barry, Randy Gay,
Bob Harding, Eric Taboreck, Randy Enuin. CRow twoj Rich Shon-
teld, Mark Woodyard, Jeff Anderson, Raphael Bear, Tony Knox,
Craig Winkelman, Dean Murry, Rob Kay, Scott Lauer, Jack Lans-
ford, Steve Summers, Jim Hatcher, Dana Harrison, and Jim Pata-
Above Right: Probably the best distance runners in Arcadia's his-
tory, seniors Eric Taborek,-Scott Lauer, and John Leaper always
ran away from the field in both the mile and two mile.
Leftf ,Pole Vaulter Dana Harrison who vaulted 12' 6" against Muir
'exhibited his talent which qualified him as the top vaulter on the
Above Left: Dana Richards in the last leg ofthe relay edged out of close com-
Below: In the low hurdles Carl-Tronczge ran away-from all competition. Q
Far Below: The Junior Varsity Trackteam members were, fBottom rowj Dave
Working, Rob Sultzbach, Mark Allen, Laine Scheliga, John Pitcl, Dave
Matern, Hal Voznick, Randy Carson, Mark Shibley. fRow onej Dana Rich-
ards, Mark Munill, Carl Troncale, Bruce Petersilge, lim Lockridge, Tom
Jurich, Paul Blechert, Jim Long, Jeff Voegeli, Don Stiver, Kevin Hoar, Doug
Seedorf, Dave Farrell.
Above Right: Sophomore Track Team members were, C Bottom rowj Jeff Rus-
sell, Ricky Byron, Larry Halbey, Chris Philips, Brian Childs, Tony Landell,
Kyle Wryht, Rich Wiltse, Chris Davis, Warren.Brown, Glen Roeters, Rich
Porch, Keith Martel, Rich Bralley. CRow onej Ron Eaton, Gary Nolton, Brad
Tyler, Mark Yuhas, Rick Webber, Dave Craven, Ron Morrisini, Curt Herron,
Ron Simons, Eric Sullivan, Dave Horton, Dave Marples, Don Phillips, George
Davis, Bob Wheeler, Rich Enright, Mike Legs, Bill Drenk, Jim Schoels. CROW
22 Roger Connover, Ernie lssensie, John Sweeney, Gary Lund, Tim Eiland,
Keith Collins, Dirk Swanson, Trey Evans, Marty Provost, Bill Chelt, Steve
Wright, John lgnoe, Hohn Harding, Tom Tetzalff, Pat Birdwell, Steve Brolen,
Dave Anderson, Matt Mew, Hohn Piscatelli, Jim Kenny, Jim Edwards, Mark
Benson, Craig Bloju, Dave De Jardins, Pat Mc Cellan.
Center Right: Glen Roeters, Gary Lund, Jim Schoelz, are pictured showing
Arcadia, who as usual cleans up in the distance events. This year has seen
Arcadia's best distance runners with great expectations for the years to
Far Right Bottom: Tom Tzalalt a promising sophomore High Jumper dis-
played his skills.
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The new head coach, Dave Ackerman,
sought after the pacific league title after a
preseason mark of five wins and three
losses. Also in preseason, the Varsity
baseball team took a consolation place in
the tough EI Segundo tournament.
Inexperience at the varsity level seemed
to play an important role at the beginning
of the season, but confidence and heavy
hitting from outfielder Steve Jasco,
infielders Scott Prophet and Brad Ducich
helped their team to be
Top C on tenders
in the pactific league.
Junior Brad Ducich, who was the only
returning varsity letterman, turned his
efforts to infield play instead of pitching
as he had done his rookie year.
Ace pitchers, Gene Marzo, Kym Mantz
and Jim Vogel headed up the bullpen.
Shortstop Steve Quackenbush also
pitched in tight spots tohelp his team to
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Left: Don Conrad moved out from his catching position to tab a
Middle: Third sacker, John Lanza, awaited the throw to force a
Covina runner out.
Above: Second baseman Scot Prophet could not find the handle
to nail a Covina runner. ,
Top middle: Ace pitcher Kym Mantz showed his smooth form
that made him a good starting pitcher.
Top: Varsity team members were:
CFront rowj Jett Werk, Mike McGuire, Scot Prophet, Randie Fel-
ton. Steve Quackenbush, Steve Jasco, Don Conrad, Jim Vogel.
fRow,twaJ Gary Gayle, Dave Hostetler, Jim Rider, Scot Raftery,
John Lanza, Greg Jones, Kym Mantz, coach Dave Ackerman.
Far left: Scot Prophet received a throw to force out the runner to
end the inning. '
Right: Mark Knueven released the ball for strike three to end the inning.
Middle: Joe Mazzeresee hit a double off a Monrovia pitcher.
Above: Junior Varsity team:
CFront rowj Lou Mele, Joe Mazzeresee, Bob Voden, Jim Berger, Bob
Freer, Greg Jones, Bill Henley. '
CROW twoj Dale Rassmussen, Joe Knueven, Gary Mitchell, Todd Wilson,
Rob MacGregor, Kevin Reed, Kurt Osenbaugh, Tony Carrl. 1
CNot picturedj Mark Knueven, Keith Rassmussen.
Top middle: Mark Knueven slashed the ball into left field to insure another
Top: Sophomore team:
CFront rowj Eric Albertson, Kurt Larson, Jett Strobel, Bill McKeon, Bob
Murphy, Ladd Van Holton.
CFtow twoj Assistant Coach Roy Prather, Jay Schellin, Bill Henley, Ralph
Sposato, Rich Krol, Steve Possemato, Pat McGuire.
fFfow threej Coach Tom Broadhead, Jim Meaglia, Don Daniels, Billy Carl-
son, Mike Hull, Mike Long, Mike McClellan, Steve Douglas.
lBack rowj Mark Miller, Joe Franceschlni, Dirk Richter, Dave Anderson,
Luke Lynch, Ed Garcia, Ron Wagner.
Far right: Jay Schellin muscled the ball into lett field to drive in a run.
Recognized for its powerful hitting, the junior varsity
baseball team was able to support an undefeated pre-
season mark under second year coach John Meiers.
The only team to tie the junior varsity was San Marino.
The consistent pitching from Tony Carri, Mark
Knueven, southpaw Todd Wilson, and reliever Jim Ber-
ger helped to keep the games under control.
Team captain and outfielder Kurt Osenbaugh, short-
stop Kevin Reed, centerfielder Greg Jones, and first
baseman Gary Mitchell supplied much of the hitting
and defensive plays to lead their team to victory. -
Catcher Rob MacGregor constantly made plays under
pressure while Keith Rasmussen helped with both his
hitting and fielding.
An all-round effort was made by the junior varsity to win
their games, and certainly with their talent they were
sure to win many ball games.
The Sophomore baseball team was a solid club with
Versa tile Players
Luke Lynch and Dave Anderson traded off at first base
as Don Daniels and Billy Carlson alternated at second'
base. Both Lynch and Carlson, when not playing their
infield positions, played the outfield. Rich Krol held
down shortstop, along with Ralph Sposato at third base
while Eric Albertson and Jay Schellin alternated behind
the plate. With the abundance of players on the sopho-
more team, second year coach Tom Broadhead was
blessed with alot of talent to work with.
Fundamentals are taught at the sophomore level to
help the baseball program at Arcadia High to be
acknowledged as one of the finest baseball schools
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Top right: Juan Aguirre uses his instep to control the ball.
Middle right: Bob Voden shows good style and torm in passes
to a team mate.
Far right center: Omar Fernandez and Greg Matthews coop-
eratively struggle to steal the ball from the opponent.
Far right bottom: Junior Varsity Soccer team members were:
fFront rowj Marty Provost, John Lucas, Mark Stowitts, Nick
Urrichio, Dave Ledyard, Chris Claro, Flick Webber and Paul
Back rowj Eric Nelson, Dino Perigino, Mark Yuhasz, Dan
Alexander, Don Swanson, Jim Reeley, Bruce Douglass, Dusty
Carlson, Jim McComb, Charlie Papp, and Coach Heineccus.
Top left: Varsity Soccer Team:
CFronl rowj Alonso Aguirre, Capt. Juan Aguiree, Greg Kam,
Omar Fernandez, Jerry Micozzi.
CROW onej Guy Chambers, Mike Lanstord, Bob Snyder, Bob
Voden, Greg Murphy, Co. Capt. Jett Armstrong, Coach AI
Manuchuk, not pictured Bryan Oatman.
Above: Alonso Aguirre C105 one of the most outstanding play-
ers on the team uses his head. Looking on is Omar Fernan-
Immediate right: Juan Aguirre C45 the Pacific League's most
valuable player and this year's highest scorer, shows his
Middle right: Bob Voden leads the Apache attack downfield
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The Varsity Soccer team was coached by Al
Manachuk. Standouts included Captain Juan
Aguirre, and Juan's younger brother, Alonso
Both helped pace the attack for the Apaches.
All Pacific League man Bob Voden, who led
the Apaches to many victories, also starred.
The Junior Varsity team included the Stowitts
brothers Mark and Paul and standout Jim
McComb. The J.V. team won the Pacific
League first place title with a
and one tie record. lt was a good year for both
soccer teams made possible by the efforts of
Sports! 1 19
The Tennis teams spent many hard work-
ing hours in practice before league
matches on the courts. Players took time
to beef up on skills and style and were
well prepared for their opponents. The
players were especially good at returning
balls on a serve. The strength of both
teams however was in the excellent per-
formance of many talented and devoted
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Above: Ron Nicklofl steps in to meet the ball.
Above left: Members of the Varsity Tennis team were:
CFrontrowj Alan Polley, Ron Nicklolt, Mike Chapit, John Larrick.
fBack rowj Mark Ritter, Dave Davidson, Rick Lewis, Mike Coberg and
LLeft: Rich Lewis follows through with good form to return a difficult senfe.
Top left: Mark Ritter prepares to receive the ball with Rich Lewis in the
Far left below: Junior Varsity Tennis team members were:
CFront rowj Todd Allsberry, Brad Hoffman, Brad Livingston, Henry Nunez,
Scott Dahlquist, Bruce Patterson, Bob McMillan, and Bob Burnett.
fBack rowj Steve Stricker, Greg Drexel, Jim Engles, Mike Sanders, Phil
Burgess, Brad Rose, Randy Slead, Mike Lansford, Carl Weicamp, Mike
Torrey, and Mike Beck.
1 22 I Sports
The Varsity Golf team this year had
only Craig McClure as a returning let-
terman. With only one other senior Ken
Barclay, the golf team was comprised
of three juniors, Craig Dondanville,
Farris Jabara, and Tom Browning and
sophomore Greg Knight.
The number one man in tournaments
was Craig McClure. The rest of the
spots were decided by the golfers'
playing of the previous week.
In preseason both Varsity and Junior
varsity teams got off to a shakey start
with taking only three tournaments. But
after the golfers settled down their
paced the attack upon their oppo-
- - Q . is -ff f -
Left: Ken Barclay displays his golf swing in
Above: Varsity and Junior Varsity Golf teams
fFront rowj Dave Williams, Bob Snyder, Mark
Malmrose, Mark Askren, Ed Rodriguez.
CROW twoj Craig Dondanville, Greg Knight,
Farris Jabara, Coach Paul Duhart, Ken Bar-
clay, Craig McClure, Tom Browning.
Above middle: Craig McClure showed his
chipping form that helped him to beat many
Far left: Concentrating, Craig Dondanville got
in position to hit his next shot.
Above far left: Tom Browning's consistent
playing helped the Varsity team to stay in con-
tention in the Pacific League.
Sports! 1 23
1 24 ! SDOUS
One of the few teams to earn the high honor
of going to CIE was this year's Volleyball
Team. Co-captain's Dave Corley, and Jim
Carlson led the team to many fine victories.
Practices were devoted to brushing up on
skills such as serves and returning
balls. Their hard efforts paid off as the team
was rewarded with a good record and a
very successful year.
Top Right: Dave Donnelly along with Dave Corley and
Jim Corlan make up Arcadia's powerful offense.
Top Right: Dave Donnaly along with Dave Corley and
Jim Corlan make up Arcadia's powerful offense.
Below Left: The members of the Varsity and J.V. Volley-
ball team were fBottom rowj Jerry Papavero, Hugh
Horstman, Bill Larew, Jim Carlson, Co-Captain, Tom
Forbes. CRow onej, Jeff Watson, Rich Birketl, Roger
Snelling, Jim Rouley, Rob Humble, Dave Corley, Co-
Captain, and Bob Cleghorn. CRow threej, Clark Fun-
sten, Brad Roos, Joe Legg, Bill Thorne, Dave Donnelly,
Bill Whitehead, Chris Dierks, Scott Barnard, Bob Holl-
ingsworth, Bruce Bickenbach. Below Right: Jeff Watsn
sets for Arcadia offense.
1 . El Rancho
4 El Rancho
AHS Varsity OPP
22 Pasadena 30
25 Alhambra 40
35 Montebello 25
46 El Rancho 16
54 Pasadena 1 2
36 Alhambra 24
33 Montebello 30
52 El Rancho 15
AHS Varsity OPi
19 St. Paul 4
24 Pasadena 3
18 El Rancho 3
21 Montebello 3
15 Alhambra 4
19 Pasadena 3
20 Montebello 4
42 Alhambra 1
AHS Varsity OP!
95 Blair 1
61 Lakewood 5
52 Mulr 6
80 Blair 3
74 Lakewood 4:
80 Muir 3'
78 Blair 35
65 Lakewood 55
77 Muir 41
Wa ter Polo
Forlert to Arcadra-Monrovra
Forlert to Arcadia-Pasadena
Fortert to AICSGIH-lil Rancho
Flight: Members of the Girls Tennis Team were:
fFront rowj Trina Andresen, Sue Allen, Nancy
Julian, Lynn Kerns, Anne Pendo, Candy Cusack.
CROW twoj Lori Livingston, Julie Koons, Lori O'Brlen,
Laurie Grater, Barbra Halquist. fFlow threej Diane
Cross, Linda Mohr, Chris Elder, Karen Closson,
Janice Mies, Eileen Sterk, and Denise Melkesian.
Above: "A" Volleyball team joyfully goes to meet
their opponents alter victory. Above right: Barbra
Halquist and one of her fast senles. Above far right:
Terry Dembitz spikes a point gaining ball. Middle
righl: Elaine Symonds volleys at net to save point.
The Girls' Tennis Team was privileged to
observe the making of a
Star H urdler
as Candy Cusack after an unsuccessful
attempt finally mastered the art of clear-
ing the net to meet her opponent. The
team, however, did exhibit a strong
showing of tennis skills and strategy on
the courts. A new element of "together-
ness" was introduced as both "A" and
"B" teams competed against the same
school in league play.
Miss Lynn Schultz, like any new coach,
was faced with the problem of "learning
the ropes" of discipline and training for a
team. However, she did lead the "A"
team to C.l.F. finals with an undefeated
record. After wins against aggressive
teams such as Schurr, Alhambra, Mark
Keppel and Montebello High Schools.
CFront rowj Linda Nolton, Ana Maria Arfinengo, Charlene Milich, Chris Gotta, Ann Uhley,
Coleen Serar. fFiow twoj Louise Fasana, Mary Bacic, Karen Valko, Terry Young, Janet
Riley, Marcy Hamm, Gretchen Gerwe. fRow threej Terry Dembitz, Captain, Lisa Stin-
strom, Cheryl Brannon, Sandy Ingersoll, Jan White, Barbie Sinclair, Deni Lehner.
The girls on the Golf Team were Denise Melkesian, Mary
Lear, Donna Schneider, Candy. Cusack, Elaine Symonds,
Lynn Kerns, Anne Pendo. ,L
Above middle: Ann Cieghorn, Anita Paquin, and Vicky
Simon, get in a couple of practice shots in betore there big
game against Shurr.
Above far right: Anne Pendo shows Lynn Kerns how it's
Right: Candy Cusack hoping she can keep her eye on the
Middle right: Marcy Hamm knows for sure she'II get this
L sw , my
K i,-ni, g
Basketball is a team sport that
requires a high level of skill, this
year's team had it. Ms. Stone
coach, noted that the team was
in scoring during most first quarters,
but soon caught up and eventually
won most of their games. Vlhth rough
competition from schools like Schurr
High School, the girls experienced
much pressure, but soon proved
they could handle it and defeated
Schurr as well.
Members of the GirI's Basketball Team were:
fFront rowj Jane Fitzpatrick, Linda Noiton, Karen Valko, Lynn
McKenzie, Laurie Stevenson, Susan Davies.
fFiow twoj Susan Lookabaugh, Terry Dembitz, Chris Gotta,
Linda Mohr, Sandy Bolger, Louise Fasana, Anita Paquin, Ann
Cleghorn, Vicky Simon.
CNot shownj Marcy Hamm, Pam Miller, Vicki Morris, Lisa
Richardson, and Janer Vreeland.
The Gurl s Swrm Team this year was
a hardworking group. With strong
swimmers such as Pam Findley, and
Lama Tan the team went far in the
league Mrss Ftrce known to the girl's
sand that the gurls were all great and
problems were few.
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The Girls Swim team this year consisted of:
fFronl rowj Doreen Bosacki, Pam Findley, Laina
Tan, Debra Old, Kari Sanford, Christa Erpen-
beck, Treva Tirapelle, Margot Stumf, Minde Bax-
ter, Adrienne Coleman.
fRow twoj Jaime Brooks, Dorinda Dubil, Diane
Supple, Nancy Andrews, Susan Palmer, Susan
Zneimer, Janice Fulton, Jeri Stapp, Kelley Sum-
mers, Connie Scherer, Gayle Prophet, Andrea
fF?ow fhreej Robin Reeder, Laurie Kallen, Diane
Harran, Lisa Vanni, Janice Reinig, Mari Berger,
Sue Allen, Rachel Sundberg, Marie Campbell.
fRow fourj Jill Brock, Cathy Garzio, Karen Schel-
lin, Barbie Sinclair, Loralyn Anderson, Sue Alt-
maver, Susie Cooper, Debby Turner, Jodi Vlhl-
liemson, Anita Sassis.
Above far left: Colleen Serar, with the release of
one of her wild pitches.
Bottom far left: Laina Tan giving it her all to finish
Middle left: Janet Riley gives it the old team try
while Marcy Hamm tries for the catch. Marcy
Hamm says, f'l better not miss this onel"
Above middle: Pam Findley plunges in for a final
leg in the relay.
Sports! 1 33
Below- The GirI's Track Team consisted of:
CFront rowj Denise Melkesian, Robin Reeder, Lori
Curtis, Lydia Garcia, April Monroe.
CFiow twoj Deni Lehner, Jean Stone, Julie Francis,
Robin Lipka, Susie Delahooke, Kim Long, Bonnie
Lubow, Kathy Stalzer, Tamie Cavallero.
fRow threej Karen Tomblin, Alma Hagen, Kathy Chi-
sam, Barbara Sprague, Donna Krinke, Barbie Sin-
clair, Lorraine Van Berkel, Laurie Duane.
fBack rowj Susan Crowley, Cecile James, Nicki Hill,
Pam Farrall, Laurie Thornton, Joyce Todd, Miss
Right: Come on Cathy you can do it.
Bottom: Pam Farrall clearning 5'2"g one of hereasy
Under their Coach Lynn Schultz the
GirI's Track Team went
to the finish line. Vihth the tough
competition they faced they had a
great year, full of wins and fun. The
girls put out every effort to win for
themselves and the team.
2 Mark Kepple
2 San Gambriel
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55 San Gabriel
50 Mark Keppel
2, 2 San Marino
0, 0 Alverno
5, 5 Mayfield
0, 1 Alhambra
1 S. Pasadena
Sports! 1 35
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The 1973-1974 Board of Education
opened communication lines
between parents, students, and fac-
ulty members this a very successful
year at Arcadia High School. Faculty
and administration tried several dif-
ferent techniques this year to
improve the registration and finals
situation. The P.T.A. also played an
active part in registration. Different
members performed such duties as
handing out class cards to the hun-
dreds of students registering daily,
and keeping track of who registered
and who hadn't. Most ofthe ladies
by the number of students register-
ing and by the look of desperation on
their faces as they frantically raced
from table to table seeking their
1 . The 1973-74 'Board of Educ
Dr. Edward V. Ryan !Superintendent
1. Betty BelIows!P.T.A. Vice President
Sue MillerlP.T.A. President
2. Elbert Souders!Assistant Superintendent
A1974 marks the tenth year that Dr. Richard W. Cordano has
been Principal of Arcadia High School. During these ten years
many changes have occurred - changes that are an educa-
tional tribute to leadership that encourages the creative efforts
of student body, faculty, and community. With sincere grati-
tude we deeply appreciate Dr. Cordano's long years of service
and anticipate, many more.
As the time draws close for our seniors to leave Arcadia a '
High School, we are reluctant to say goodbye to this won-
derful group of young people. Your time at Arcadia High l
School has gone by quickly and I sincerely wish we had l
twice the number of years to spend together in learning l
and such other activities that have been so much a part of
the last three years. Each of you in your way and all of
you as a class have made a great contribution to Arcadia
High School. Many fine traditions have been started dur-
ing your tenure of time, and we will remember you, first,
as a stabilizing class, second, as a hard-working group of .
men and women, and third, as perhaps the most creative
seniors ever to attend Arcadia. The staff and l feel that we
have come to know you better than any of the preceding
classes and the reason for this is that you have wanted to
be involved in every phase of school life. During your
years as students, we have turned over to you for solu-
tions more decision-making problems than we haveto
any other class and have found that your answers have
been the best for this school. We will cherish the marks
and records you have left and will look forward to follow-
ing your future careers with pride. We wish each of you
the best of luck and great success.
1 . Robert Harris!Assistant Principal, Attendance
2. Dan L. Anders6nlAssistant Principal, Activities
Wade R. AskewlAssistant
1. Jean Mcllyarlvocational Education
2. Vera Durrlvocational Education Secretary
f . - .
Florence Adams! Libra
Hilda Plylerl Head Libn
1. Adele Merzflflurse
2. Marilyn NicklofflCounseling Secretary
John Thomson !Counselor
Margaret Gabe! Counselor
An unidentified student reported
that, while gazing up from his geom-
etry homework in study hall, he saw
streak across the rally court. He
blinked his eyes and it was gone.
Several minutes later he looked up
again and saw another blur. Alter
careful investigation it was discov-
ered that the first blur wasfour own
Nurse Merz racing off to an emer-
gecny situation with her wheelchair.
The second blur was none other
than Nurse Merz again, wheeling the
victim back to her office to get a little
bit of treatment and lots of tender
1. Jean Landis!Attendan
Betty Maher!Student C
As a student body we sometimes don't
realize just how big a part those smiling
faces behind the attendance windows
play in our lives. "Rules are rules," are
words of wisdom spoken often by the
attendance secretaries as tardy stu-
dents plead for excused re-admit slips.
These ladies are forced to make major
decisions every day. For instance, the
boy who came running up to the office
window at 8:1 1 A.M., breathlessly
explaining that on his way to school a
little old lady with
stepped out in front of his car. Begging
for a tardy excused, he concluded his
story with, "I couldn't just run her over,
could I?" The smiling face nodded
sympathetically and answered, "Rules
' 2. Nina Drau honlCurriculum, Gui
AB ,A .Q
1. Pai Kay! Receptionist
W 2. Eileen Smith!Records
' Jean Joiner!Student Store
Administration! 1 45
1 . Nancy Cash
4. Ann Hall
5. Paula Key
6. Lloyd Savage
1 46! Administration
2. Jean Driver
3. Virginia Brown
7. Paul Starr
8. Tony C
3. Ethel Motiat
6. Sanford Silverstein
. James Copeland
l. Tom Payne
'. Kent Barney
2. Patricia Thinger
5. Priscilla Tedesco
8. Fred Nahra
the English Department undertook many
field trips to provide an insight into the
cultural world. The Shakespeare classes
viewed Romero and Juliet while students
in the MGM and Advanced Placement
programs made a few quick trips to the
movies and the Music Center. Perhaps
the highlight of the year was the play
Cyrano de Bergerac. Besides watching a
superb performance, the day also
included an informal question and
answer session with "Cyrano", Richard
Administration! 1 47
Students gained an insight into the cul-
tural vvorld by learning to speak in
in the Foreign Language Department.
Spanish, French, Latin and German once
again were the four major areas of boom-
ing interest. Conversational Spanish and
Chic. Lit. CChioano Literatureb were new
to this year's program.
1. Lotte Flaks!Language
2. Jim O'Brien!English
3. Beryl Drucker! Language
4. Sal Trillo!Language
5. Robert Kerr!English
6. Bernadette StonerfLanguage
7. Pauline Brittan!English
1. Boyce Harris!English
2. Margueriia Sanchez!SpeciaI Education
3. Clara Primozich!Foreign Language
4. Bill Quackenbush!Foreign Language
5. Harry Conover!English
6. Lenoard BueIIfEnglish
7. Sheryl ParkerfForeign Language
8. Mary Hatter!EngIish
I v A is K
1 . Russ Bovie!Science
2. John HoffmanlMath
3. Robert Maurer!Math
4. Lance Heineccius! Math
5. Margaret KaveIaarfMath
6. Michael AIIee!Science
7. Elsie Hunsicker!Math
8. Richard JohnsonfMath
occurred in the Science Department as a family of rats moved in with the students.
Instead of getting labs in on time, the student and teachers spent most of their time
catching the rats with peanut butter. Mr. White caught the largest rat, measuring 10
M inches, excluding the tail. Rumor had it that there was a Mama and Papa rat that
were very productive. Those two were eventually caught and the problems of rats
and their mice were over. Among other strange parties a cat visited the Math
Department. Climbing in through a window, he made his home in the space
between the roof and the suspended ceiling in Mr. Johnson's room. Upon walking
around he apparently found a weak spot, because Mr. Johnson's lecture was inter-
rupted when the cat fell from the ceiling on Lori Friedrick's head. Finally coming to
his senses, Mr. Johnson opened the door and the cat left, never to return.
5. Wayne Fountian
6. George Mellin
7. Flex Welty
A like X ..,.: em it
3. Vallie Robinson
1 . Doug Smith
2. Dave Ackerman
4. Jerry Doniing
5. Diane Soldwedel
6. Virginia Stone
7. Dick Salter
1. Lynn Schultz
2. Carol Salter
-er 1 -
3. Jayne Rice
4. Jean Voznick
5. Paul Duhart
6. Maryann Latham
The Physcial Education Department broke tradi-
tion when they combined several formally all boy
and all girl classes, and made them co-educa- Q
tional. Bowling was a favorite class among the
students, which took them oft campus and to a
local bowling alley, where they learned how not
G u tter Balls
As the course progressed some skilled students
even managed to get a few strikes and spares.
To help speed photo production a wall was removed and
dark room facilities enlarged in the Publications House. This
was an enormous help to both the Pow Wow and the
Annual Staff. The Art Department has taken many
of study so that now, states Mr. Butler, the department feels
that it has covered every major field of art. This year the
Music Department expanded its program to include courses
in music history and theory. All of the concert groups gave
public performances as part of its program. Students were
prepared for the business world by taking various courses
offered by the Business Education Department. Students'
skills and self-confidence were increased by practice in
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2. Jim Neumeister
4. Karen Giles
1 . Dave Aldstat and Wayne Reinecke! Music
2. Fred SundstromlBusiness Education
3. Jeanne Ulmer! Business Education
4. Jim Caiderhead!Art
6. Karen Cass!Business Education
5. Anne Gaydosl Business Education
7. Ruth Lubin!Art
1. Richard Onderdonk
2. Verne Willman
3. Ted Fisher
4. Charles Coleman
5. Ed Burke
6. Louis Dodd
7. Chris Appel
8. Fred Auburn
9. Jim Spain
10. Gerald Penny
11. Fred Peritore
1. Ron Morris
2. Tom Broadhead
3. Robert Wick
.. -X -ff SWNEQLS
-.2151 .- - .
5 ' 51
Guest speakers added new zest to many his-
tory and government classes as teachers
invited them to lecture to their students. The
most unusual speakers were three
C on victs
from Chino State Prison, whose names will be
withheld to protect the innocent. Mr. Burke
and Mr. Meiers arranged for three men, who
were on probation, to come and share their
startling experiences with the students.
4. Ray Petterson
5. Harvey Goddard
6. Robert Shortell
7. John Meiers
8. Marsha Kading
Administration! 1 57
New stools in the drafting rooms left
among many Industrial Art students,
according to Mr. Bill Jokkel,
department head. The enrollment of
girls in such classes as drafting and
wood shop was noticeably higher.
Girls also learned how not to burn a
meal in the Home Economics
Department. Mrs. Pauline Godfrey,
back from college and newly
married, was a new addition to the
Home Economics staff. Emphasizing
that everyone can learn, the Special
Education Department taught at a
pace that the students could keep up
5. Jake Weilerllndustrial Arts
6. Margaret Johnson! Home Economics
1. Ben DennisonlSpecial Education
2. Tom Morgonflndustrial Arts .
3. Frank Petraccoro! Industrial Arts
4. Joanne Gumm!Home Economics
W . g l
7. Bill Jokkelflndustrial Arts
1. Dan Lucerollndustrial Arts
2. Pauline Godlrey!Home Economics
3. Sally ThompsonlSpecial Education
4. Charles Petersflndustrial Arts
5. Scott Chisam!Special Education
6. John Wardllndustrial Arts
7. Glenn Harrlslstudy Hall
8. Robert Whiteflndustrial Arts
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The senior class officers for 1973-1974 were
infected not with
O I O
but with a strong desire to do a job well done.
Starting the year with a substantial budget
deficit, the class officers undertook numerous
fund raisers. Two car rallies, a Fifth Quarter
and a candle sale helped the senior class to
raise enough money for the senior gift to the
school. The highlight of the year was the
annual Senior Assembly, where through
humorous skits, seniors reminisced upon their
three years at Arcadia High. Class officers
included: Dave Donnelly, presidentg Dave
Fraschetti, vice-presidentg Debbie Turner,
treasurerg Sandy Bydalek, recording secre-
taryg Susan Nash, corresponding secretaryg
Sandy Kathman, historiang .Jill O'Keefe, youth
commissionerg Dave Dolkas, senator.
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bove: Margie Spencer worked on an intricate design in Jewelry Making.
bove left: Tom Shurtleli ioined in the games he taught to his students in Elementary P.E.
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Left: Sharon Banns took a load off her feet by
leaving the driving to Paul Munoz.
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Above: Jenny Gerhard! and Tracy Johnson paused to clown around during a passing period.
Seniors! 1 75
1 761 S6r1i0rS
Left: Brian Checkel's skills were put to use in
Below far left: Bob Wall and Chris Elder seemed
to enjoy organizing the Senior Class candle sale.
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ALET A JORGENSEN
Above: Laurie Blue and Rosemary Garcra clamored over Dave Dolkas showmg their g
respect for his charisma.
SANDRA KATHMAN ,
Seniors! 1 81
LYNN LA FRAUGH
MARY LA PATKA
GEORGIANA LAN DA
sv - '
Above: Marcelo Rodriguez, Cary Scurto and Don Secor
patiently waited to vote for homecoming royalty.
RICHARD S. LEWIS
f-lv izif-alfa' - fiieiif ff
Karen Sandbom stopped to share a word with Mr. Keavney in his office.
. JOSEPH MEEKER
CRAIG MILLER I
EDWIN MILLER A
.AN , iw
is Q T ,Y
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HOLLY MONROE I
MARC MONTGOMERY A
PAULA MOOMJEAN I
Above: Randy Haire and Jennice Hc
shared an interesting conversation dun
Right: Debbie Vanderdoes and Dave Dolkas energetically tackled the
problems which confronied the exeuctive council.
MARY BETH PETERS
Above: Randy Blumhagen, Dave Sweeney and Hugh Horst-
man shared an interesting conversation with Mr. Spain.
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JANE ANN ROBERTS
Seniors! 1 92
Above Left: Mark Hunt sweet-talked Mrs. Roe while trying to 'get a readmittance slip.
Above: Gary Turnidge and Steve Bach waited for' Coach Duhart to complete roll call.
MARY ANN SALTZER
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Right: Gary Miller and Nancy Robinson manned
the Creative Writing booth during Club Day.
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. STEVE STREMEL
Left: Laina Tan and Pam Findley made a cute
couple during Fifties Day.
LAI NA BETH TAN
Above: Dave Fraschetti and Amy Freiburger were
first to sign up forthe varsity streaking team.
ave: Linda Sanders and friend anxiously awaited the
't of a Fifth Quarter.
Sue Sambo, right, and Bob Holman, below right,
drooled and made eyes at each other.
DEBRA TURNER L
ARJA VAN TONEREN
A - - - 5-QR4 .,:,
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CATHERINE WI LTSEY
lbove left: Ron Childs diligently practiced on his alto saxophone dur-
lbove: Ben DeMarzo enthusiastically led cheers during a football
ciNoY YORK q
Jl IDY HOWELL
In early February, the names of sixty-
one Gold Seal graduates were
released. These persons seemed to
as each ranked near the top ten per
cent of the class. Each person had to
maintain a 'B + ' to 'A' average
throughout their high school
careers. As a reward for their dili-
gence, their diplomas were affixed
with the Gold Seal of the California
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Twelve members of the Senior Class were
certainly not considered
Bottom Of The Barrel
as their peers elected them Senior Most.
Following write-in nominations, six candi-
dates in each category were chosen as
finalists, with the senior class voting for the
eventual winners. Randy Blumhagen and
Kim Clifford were chosen as best looking.
Due to their outgoing dispositions, Jeff
Werk and Gretchen Gerwe were chosen for
best personality. Hal Finney and Judy Noo-
dIeman's gray matter earned them the title
of most brains. Jeff Armstrong and Lyn
Martindale were voted most spirit because
of their performances at sports events and
pep assemblies. Larry Marscheck and
Karen Killian held thehonor of being most
likely to succeed as they headed up numer-
ous school-sponsored activities. The serv-
ice award was shared by Bob Vogel and
Pam Anderson for the extensive time and
effort they have given to the school.
Most Spirit: Lyn Martindale
Most Brains: Judy Noodleman
Best Personality: Gretchen Gerwe
Likely to Succeed: Karen Killian
BestLooks: Kim Cliflord
X k J ,
:st Service: Pam Anderson
ilkl - J'
X . 7
California Savings and Loan Award: Calvin Slater
Arcadia High was extremely
fortunate this year in having
numerous outstanding schol-
arship winners. On the basis
of their PSAT scores, taken in
October of their junior year,
nine Arcadians became final-
ists in PSATXNMSQT compe-
tition. Eleven more were com-
mendation winners. Applying
for local scholarships in mid-
Fall, Arcadia students were
soon to receive awards from
Bank of America, Gemco,
Betty Crocker and California
Savings and Loan. Through
these scholarships, Arcadi-
ans were able to
Stash The Cash
until they began college in the
Betty Crocker Award: Laura Kochevar
National Merit Commendation Winners: Judy Noodleman, Sue Nash, Scott Fluke, Bill Seitz, Bruci
Turner, Dave Farrell, Dolli Honza, Laura Kochevar, Brian Jackson.
Nofpicfured: Randi Wallstrom, Tim Degner.
k of America plaques: Kathy Bowen, Hal Finney, Allan
ational Merit finalists: Doug Drenkow, Elaine Symonds, Lisa Stinstrom,.layb
ilmer, Rich Lewis, Hal Finney, Mark Stowitts.
at pictured: Bob Cleghorn, Mike Day.
Y Y Y
rica certificates: Ja Palmer, B ron Gunther, Dollie Honza, Jud Noodle-
R . .
obinson, Muffy Asian.
Kendis Chase, Sabrina Sercombe, Dwight Stapleton, Mark Ritter, Bill
Gemco award: Mike Day
Sanita Anita Turf Scholarship: Elain i
Hinshaw's Scholarship: Judy Noodleman
Derby RestaurantAward: Gretchen Gen
As a result of their applying for local community
scholarships in early fall, seven lucky seniors
in compositely winning over seven hundred dol-
lars in cash awards. Because ot their outstand-
ing scholarship, leadership and character, Judy
Noodleman, Gretchen Gerwe and Elaine
Symonds were presented with the Hinshaw's
Department Store Scholarship, Derby Restau-
rant Award andthe Santa Anita Turf Club Schol-
arship, respectively. Larry lVlarscheck's and
Franceen Laidlaw's superior citizenship earned
them the honor ot being Civitan Citizen ofthe
Year and Outstanding Teenage Citizen, respec-
tively. Scholarship, service and extra-curricular
activities provided the impetus for the selection
of Allan Hollingsworth and Karen Killian as Boy
and Girl ofthe Year.
The mountains rise majestioally
with their beauty.
A conflict is present
in the individual
0 the innocent bystander
P0 1 Q 0 0 who must choose between
existing and living.
Both sides have power
to take hold of you.
Resist the bribes ofthe city
beckoning you with
her neon lights,
And her confusing noises.
She will only bring you down.
Go up to the mountains
they sit silently
awaiting your arrival.
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r I g Dick lfeivis
Upon your entrance
into another year
Celebrate your Iife's new hemisphere
with the wonder ofa Child
weioome it's experience
as the sky welcomes the tree tops
open and free,
21 Pfpotpoum i aurel Moore
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l-le's an architect,
N carefully constructing,
'J' a wall of protection,
using those blueprints
only known to him.
Materials of perfection,
prove him infallible
his flawless wall,
sound and idealized
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Behind must lie,
common faults and problems
trying to diffuse
thru that wall of the soul.
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Tom Eliot Potpourri!218
The subconscious is the
backwater ofthe soul.
Like myriad subsurface currents
my thoughts ebb and flowg
corridors ofthe mindg passages ot
through which flow
troubled memories of
vague fleeting images
and swirling patterns,
intricate, yet indistinct.
I can live without all those
who fake a laugh
and try to love
but cannot even act.
For I am yellow
the color of warmth and
they are all blue.
here I am
here you are
staring at the
and wishing we
grow loud on
shutting my min
I'm not myself, r
can you undersi
what I want to
not here . . .
not now . . .
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Of Sound and Silence
I I am deep into alone,
I know who I am,
anquility in my sound.
thrust into a function,
Lost within a group,
cannot find who I am,
y the chaos within my
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I'm not sure I understand why I am drawn.
I'd love to pour through your eyes
and learn the sunkeness of your pleasure.
To search through each crevice
and touch a lingering thought,
a passing idea.
I even feel your image comforting my mind,
reminding me ofthe morrow
separated from the past.
there's nearly a hint of peaceg
still I loath the permanency . .
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a painted sky
with an accusing
that picks you
1 your disguise
Nancy Robinson Potpourri '919
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Shelby Ah rens
Below: Scott Cuckovich wistiully daydreamed in his
6 K f.
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Above left: Bill Kern smilingly pondered over a history assign-
Left: Brad Williams skillfully worked with a blow torch in metal
. x S
sag K get
: fa i s
3 e in
J r tttt g
David Cavalieri Christine Carlson Cindy Carlson Dusty Carlson
Candace Carr Anthony Carri Ronald Carroll Randal Carson
Above: Connie Portis paused before digging ir
rc Canwrighi Marilyn Cerbone Carl Chambgfs Below: Jett Werk and Teresa Bailey violated the sacred
ter Chapman Jim Chaput Jeri Chastain SUSUCG Of the libfafy-
Ne1Q5f 7 -- 'i '-
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Left: Laurel Mosbach and Natalie Joy joined in the spirit
, ot the Niftie Fifties Day. q
-if L, A
Below left: Kathy Green seemed disenchanted with the
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Ive: Anne Long anticipated the end ot a football game. James Hatcher Kathleen Hawk Cynthia Heather
Edward Heckman Andrew Henderson Robert Henderson
Ron Henderson Nancy Herron Amanda Hicks
in sf S53
Left: Dana Deverick appeared to be in a contemplative mood
during an assembly.
Leslie St. Julien
Lori Knerr q
Cathy La Corte
Kathrine La Moureaux
Right: A junior got practical experience in proper kitchen techni-
Below Right: Mark Rountree diligently worked on a news story
. l 39
-K. , 3 .xx
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L ,Q X N
Robert McGregor Karin McGuftin Lynn McKenzie Marianne McMllllan
David MGMOHIQIS Patricia McNalI Catherine McNally Mark McNally
Right: Scott Wagner intently listened to a lecture inthe
K .. .7
W D ' M
Above: Jerri Chastain relaxed and sipped a quality fri
punch during lunch
Left Becky Palmer worked at the Ech o-nee booth dur
ing Club Day
fi we fs.
K 00 hm,
Left Barbara Salter and Debbie Rogers worked
Leslie San Miguel
Laurie Scalzo ,
Beth Rachel Shafran
' Richard Shroads
Right: Sue Robertson and John Stothers took a
break during a drama practice.
Below right: Cindy Cooper helped Bill Boyd with his
homework before class.
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xg X X5
The sophomore class experienced
several minor setbacks as they com-
pleted the registration process in
mid-September. ln October, Brent
Daves, president, Bill Kramb, vice-
president, Malisa Masonovich, cor-
responding secretary, Gretchen Lin-
inger, recording secretary, Paula
Kathman, treasurerg Anne Winslow,
historiang Martha Bauman, youth
commissioner and Tony Garzio, sen-
ator, were elected to head the soph-
omore class. Officers aided the
executive council with their many
duties throughout the year. ln mid-
Spring, the sophomore class
as they sponsored a Hawaiian Beach
Above: Karen Gardner candidly displayed her home
Robert Blumhagen Paul Bontempo
Karin Bowman William Boyd
Stan Brannon John Braunwalder
Karen Brodie Martin Brogden
Michelle Brolin Linda Brooks
Lleft: Janet Pruett waited impatiently for thebell to
Far left: Dennis Walsh and Ty Adams helped
each other study during their lunch period.
C T Melinda Brown
. Kim Bruce
y Camle Brunner
a ff ,. Gary Buckles
j.,'- Robert Burnett
- X Thomas Burnside
T Richard Byron
' A Craig Cadwalladerx
T Julie Carlson
T Casey Carlton
. Douglas Carr
Jo Ann Cooper
Right: Chris Claro seemed to be preparing him- ' R
self for an exhilarating day in P.E.
ie Drown Dorinda Dubin Michael Duff Kathleen Duffy
iard Duggan Lori Dunbar Alexander Duncan Diane Duus
In Duyshart Patricia Dyar Kevin Eastman Ronald Eaton
Ton Da Rin
-f and Diane Davila
David Des Jardins
Alexandra De Visser
Diane Di Ciaccio
Above: Larry Diener desparingly rummaged through
S KX? is
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irt Mllversted Greg Mitchel Christine Mocerino Linda Mohr
Molden Tamara Moody Ron Moore Ron Morassini
Aoritz Robert Morris Nhcki Morris David Morrison
y Morrison Cathleen Morse Sandra Muhleman Monica Munill
ria Munoz Elsie Murdock Karen Murphy Lisa Murphy
Above left: Pat Cotton was caught oft guard while working on
an art project.
Above: Joe Franceschini was persuaded to join a club by his
f mmA Q
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Left: Lynn Sargis appeared depressed after com-
I Nancy Peterson
X Scott Patterson
i Chris Phillips
Right: Cindy Dodge gathered her thoughts during a
new - ..f.xsef-.Xxx
'T , ..
ff Q .
Ann Seibel Michael Sells
Gregg Sharp Deborah Shaw
Ronald Simons Jackie Singer
Roger Skillman David Slice
Carrie Smith Heather Smith
'1 ' , . Q' - - xg
Above: Tracy Piazza and Leslie Jakeway discussed their
plans for the second semester be-tore registration.
Jeri Ann Staph
' k"gs P
Veronica Vitis ' L f -
Janet Vreeland I y R
Nicholas Vriochio i
Shannon Wabnig MM
David Wagner R
Ronald Wagner ,
Danielle Walters l
Elaine Wardeln 4
Richard Webber '
Wctoria Webber A --f
David Wennerholm i f
Jenereywerderman i .... D, ..l. r W
Leslie Whichter L 1
Westley Whiteside s
Vlhlllam Whiting '
Above: Kari Santord got help in cleaning out her locker
w: Bill Boyd relaxed with a friend while looking through
W Richard Vlhltse
f ' f V ' i' AnneVWnslow
- Anthony Zakurdaev
ee James Zarubica
38019 Marv C Bellows, Rebecca 2
129, 223 252
BHQYSV. Mafma J Benak,JamesB 3
154 Benhesl, Joey 87
98110. Paul A 3 Benka, RoryL 2 '
223 Benkerl, Joseph E 4
Bailey, Susan 3 224 155
In Bailey. Teresa A 3 Berman. sxepnen 2
. . . 224, 227 252
' Baker, Bernadell C Be,-mlson' Jean R 3
Baker, Deborah A Benson' Mark 2 92.
Baker, KellyA 3 224 garden' Bmoks 4
Baker, Leslie 3 224 155
Balaban. Marilyn eerg,Dan1elT 4 165
23-24.40.46-164 Bergen, Philip R 2
Balding, Douglas H 252
Aasand,MichaeIA 4 164,204 Berger, Glenn J 3
163 Baldo, Carol A 3 70, 224
Abram, Jenniler K 2 224 Berger' James E 3
251 Baldwin, Kalhleen A 116' 224
Abram, Joan 3 223 51.224 Berger, Mall 1' 2
Accardo, Margare1N 2 Ballerlnl, Donna L 133' 252
251 251 2 Berger, MitchellL 3
Achilles, ,Joanna 4 Ballerini, Michaeld 59,-gquislg Janine D 2
28'163 Bane, Judith A 252
Adams, Julie 2 251 224 A Bergquisl, Lynda E 4
Adams, Lori R 4 163 Banns, Niki B 4 48, 28'165
Adams, Robert D 2 154 Bernal, Yvonne .2
251 Banns, Sharon L 252
Adams, Ty 2 251 ni, Jon ' 3
252, 269 .224
Agalanian, Alice M Mary R 4 165
251 Marc R 4
Agajanlan, James J 3
Agee, Dana L 2 251 4
Agostlno. Danny P 3 Richard M 3
Aguirre Leslie T 2
Ahrens, Daniel J 4
Aljian, Randal J 3
Ala..- BruceP 4
Albers JudyL 3 223
Brell W 2
LisaJ 4 18,
Aldaco, Joseph 2 59 163 216 3
Alexander, Daniel A
Allleri, Dennis V 2
Allord, Bradley T 252
Alford, Steven P
Aliaga, George A
Allen, Barbara E
Allen. Daniel J 3 B7,
Allen, David K 3 91.
Allen, Jody D 2 251 4
Allen, Randall S 2
Allen, Susan L R
128, 133, 223
Allen, Susan L 3 251
Allen, Thomas E 2
Allison, Lori D 2 251
Allsberry, Todd J 3
Allmayer, Johnny L AVY GGOFQGB 2
223 Ary Marguerite
Allmayer, Susan K Ary PHUIJ 0
133,163 Arvrzu Jenny
Amalg, Deborah ,J Ascanro, Gurllerrnr 3
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Amalo. MaryK 3 46, Ashley- J011f8Y 2
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Amromin, James G ASNOF1. C8190 3
. 153 40,222,223
Anderson, Carol A Askren, Mark S L
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Anderson, Craig H A1Kil'lS0l'1. SUB Blue, Laurie D 4 44,
163 154 2 252 72, 166, 179, 180
Anderson, David L AUBWBY. GFBQOVY F 2 Bluemel, Lisa M 4
87,116,251 108. 223 166
Anderson, DouglasS AUBWHY- Russel M 3 Blum. Tony 166
Anderson. James L 92.108.251 Blumhagen, JeanR 3
251 AYBYS. 90, 91, Blumhagen, Randy A
Anderson.Jel1ryD 25.37. 4 166,190,207
B7, 163 Bach, Stephan 4 165 Blumhagen, Roberl R
Anderson, KarenF 193.223 2 2 252
28, 223 Bachmarl. Bonnie C Boatwrlghi, M. Lynn 3
Anderson, Kathleen 154 Bellows. P6161 H 3 225
2 251 Beclc, MarkE 2 251 224
gsider. Michdel D
ee I L -id
Enland Lawrence F 4
Eiland, Timothy 2
Eilken, Peter L 3
Ekegren. Diane L 3
Elby, Valene 2
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Evans, Robin M
Eventov, Lisa A
Eyer. James M
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Fainblit, Lisa G
Fairchild. Alison 3
Falbo, Tammy J
Fallon, Kirk L 2 256
Fallon, Robert D
Fanning Jr, Jerry M 2
Farlow. Virginia R
Farrell, David H
Farrall. Pamela J
Farris, Tracey A
Fasana, Louise A
Fata, Charles A 3
Favinger. John H
Feldmeth. Paul T
Felix, Beatrice P 2
Felten, Randy W
Ferberdino, Sheryl A
16. 35, 54, 62, 173
Ferguson, Douglas S
Ferguson, Robin A
Fernandez, Omar A
95. 118, 119. 230
Ferrante, Barbara E
Ferris, Kathryn S
Fetter, Allison L
Fielder. Michele L
Field, Shirley A
37, 42. 174,
Foley, MaryP 4
Follmer, James G
Follmer, Michael J
Fontenot. Michele L
Forbes. Thomas J
Garcia, Lydia M
3 134 231
Gardner. Karen J
Gardner, Louis A
24, 26. 91 , 230
Forbes, Timothy D
Forden, Steven D
Fordham, Susan E
Forillo. Patricia A
Forsyth. Deborah K
Fort, MarkA 3
Foster. David K
Fowler David L
Fraschetti. David A
, - 67,162.175.
Fraser, Grant D
Frear. Robert P
Freeman. Renee A
Goodman, Linda C 3
Goodson, Yvonne M 3
Googooian, Margaret M
GO0QO0iBI1, William P
Gordon, Debra P 4
Gotta, Chrisanne 2
Gottteld, Don D 2
Gottschalk. Joanne W
Gottuso, Gina M 4
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Gove, Mary A 3 53,
Grace, Christine T 2
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Grater. Laurie G 3
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Green, Catherine M 3
Greene, David L 2
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Green, Gerald 99
Graenburg, Candace M
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Greene, Michael C 2
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Gregory, V. Sharon 4
Grifiin. Debra L 2
Griitith, Joel D 3 95.
Griffiths, Brian C 3
Grittiths, Carol M 2
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Grittiths, Richard 2
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Grime. James A 2
Grimshaw, Jodi L 3
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Grode, Kathryn J 2
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Fitzgerald 5 3
Fitzgerald, Judy M 3
Fitzgerald. Nancy J ,ry Ann
Fitzpatrick, Jane L -,B 4
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Flanagan, Karen L Funston ColleenM
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Fleischer Cathleen 26 257
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Fleischer, Gary E 3 91'
Gabriel Gregory J
Fletcher David C 26 95 175 A 2
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Fletcher, Mary A 3
2 Gatlney Timothy B ,ry 2
Flohr, Douglas R 95 231
Gage Cheryl D ,B 4
Flohr,SusanJ 3 40'
Flores, Edward S Gallagher Dennis M , J 4
105.107 256 92 108 257
Floyd,Sherry 3 230 Gallal Joseph A M 2
Floyd, Terry 3 230 Gammell Gordon M 3 24.
Fluhart, Sherri L 2
Fluke, Scott Gansert Jeanette Y U I 'nv V C 2
208 232 258
FIynn.Ftober1M 2 Garber. Joyce S Good, Carolyn Hahn, Dwight 4 55.
Fodor, Arthur L 257 Goodlriend, Scott E 3 175
230 Garcia, Edward J 2 232 Hahn, F1ogerA 4 26,
93,102,116 Goodman, Deborah J 176
Fogarty, Jack S
Garcia. Kerri 2 257 4 28.29.176
Haire,JamesR 4 43,
Halfeny, Janna 176
Hall, Diana L 3 26,
Hall, Jeffrey A 3 232
Hall, Jennifer M 2
Hall, Judifh A 4 177
Hallberg, Jim H 4
Hallberg, Larry R 2
Hallberg, Patricia L 3
Halloran, C. Ledeen 2
Hallquist, Barbara L 3
Halsted, Robert B 2
Halverson, Todd A 2
Hamilton, Catherine T
Hamlin, Leslie C 2
Hamm, MBFSTIB J 4
HEmm0f1d5, MSN A 2
Haney, Brenda C 2
Hanke, Dana M 3
Hanks, Kathryn 4
Hansen, Debra K 2
Harris, John C 2
Harris, Michael 3
Harris, Randy 87
Harris, Wendy J 4
Harrison, Dana C 4
Harrison, Diana L 4
Harrison, Robin K 2
Hart, Stacy A 3 233
Hartslone. Laura G 2
Hartwig, Mary E 2
Haserot, Jennifer ,R 3
Hassett, Carolyn 3
Hatch, Karen J 3
Hatch, Susan L 4
24, 26, 30. 31, 33, 40.
Hatchel, Michael R 3
Hatcher, James W 3
Hatcher, Lori A 2
Hatcher, Susan T 2
Hatchman, John M 4
Hatfield, Steven L 4
HatheriII,.Heather A 4
Hatzenbuehle, Douglas P
Hauser, Charles K 4
Hawk, Mary K 3 233
Hawkins, Louise G Hoffman, James C 3 Hultman, Mark 2
253 21, 24, 26,234 259 Q
llawklnsl Tell A Hoffman, John W 3 Humble, Lori E 2
177 57, 67, 100,234 259
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Hgwlhorne, Donnell Hellman, W. Bred 2 Hummel, Kim M 2
2 255 120. 258 259
Hay Lurena 4 177 Hogan, Linda D 3 Hun1,ErinL 2 259
Hayglen-Dlanag 2 45,234 Hunt, Mark 192
Hayden' Nancy J Hogan, Patrick E 3 Hunter, Holly 3 40,
177 90, 91,234 234
llazlelll Terri 2 255 Christine L 2 Hutchens, T. Wesley 3
Heagy, Jeffery A 2 23-91234 ,
105, 258 234 Huttenlocker, Gail P 2
Heagy, 178 259 Ch 1 2
2 Huyler, ris ine
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Hearn 4 Iantafgg Richard A 4
Healh 3 Igoe, John H 2 93.
Heather 102- 259
Hackman Robert A James D 2
Helmutn, 4 '79
Helms, 2 259
Helga' Diana C 4
35, 48, 65, 179
Myrtle A 2
Hines, KirkW 3 234
Hirsch, Randall S
Hirvela, George R 3
Hisey. Denise M
Hoar, Kevin R 3 26,
Hochner, Waller J
105, 107, 258
Hodges, Lisa A
J 2 234
l J 2
1 D 2
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Hughes, Joycene P 3
Hughes, Peter A 4
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Hulett, Mark E 2 92
Hull, Michael 2 92,
Hull, Nancy J 4 23,
Huis, Douglas E 2
Johnson, Brian D
Johnson, Cecilia A
Johnson, Deborah J
Johnson, Denise E
Johnson, Dennis J
Johnson, Jan E
Johnson, Janet 2
Johnson, Laurie L
Johnson, Michael L
Johnson, Richard A
43, 108, 180
Johnson, Sherri E
Johnson, Tracy J
Johnston, Gail C
Kenneth E 4
4 58 180 204
Joiner Kenneth L 3
Jerry Ronald L 4 47
Jonasen Barbara G
Jonesen Bryan H
Jones Arlynn S
Jones Debral. 3
Jones Dorothy E
Jones Edward J 3
Jones Ellzabeth A 4
Jones Gregory E
115 116 316
Jones John P 2
169 180 1 1
Jones Maurice P
Jones Robert P
Jordan J.Mir:hael. 1
.92 259 K - -- L
Jorgensen Scott D
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Juiian. Nancy A 4 128,
181 1 0 1 1
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1 83.87.181 1
Kevin G 13
Lehmann Waller C
Lehmann Cheryl A
Lehner Denise L
Len ner Lorllyn
Lemharl Jean M
Leinhart Joyce M
Leisner Debra M
Lehr Kimlvlv 2
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Leisher Judy E
48 237 1
Lennlng Cheryl A .28
'L800hn9r Kaihl A
Leonard Lester LT
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Letlon. Bryce H
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Moomiean, Paula M 4
Mooneyham, Robin A
Moore, Donald K 4
Moore. Doreen 4 62.
Moore, Eric J 3 26.
Moore, Laurel B 4
Moore, Ronald L 2
Morabito, Lucille 4
3 38, 40, 50, 59.
Morawini, Ronald Fl 2
Moreman, Carol C 3
Morgan, Diane B 3
Moriana, Frances S 3
Moritz, Jeltrey 2
Morones, Melinda M 3
Morris, James 187
Morris, Kathleen K 4
Morris, Robert N 2
Morris, Vicki L 2
Morrison, Bradley S 3
Morrison, David K 2
Morrison, Kathleen A 2
Morse, Ann 187
Morse, Cathleen T
Morse, Edwin M
Morsillo, Diane F
Moye, Vickie A
Muhleman Sandra J
40, 41. 187
Mulick, Robert A
Muller, Carl A 3
Mulvay, Rodney S
Mundy, Jeannie C
Munger, Christie L
Munill, Mark E 3
Munill, Michael 11
Munill, Monica A
Muniz, Roy E 4
Munoz, Victoria M 2
Munro, LauraA 3 55
Murdock, M, Elise 2
Murdock, Mark F 4
37, 55, 65. 187
Murtett. Debora L 3
Murphy. Gregory R 3
Murray, Scott J 3
Murphy, Karen L 2
Murphy. Robert J 2
Murray, Dean F 3
Murrow, Stephanie A 3
Mutschler, Wendy L 3
Muwell, Marte 91
Myers, Dorothy J 3
22, 24, 38, 50, 75, 240
Myers, Patricia J 2
Myers, Ronald C 2
Myers, Russell L 2
Mylius, MarkA 4 87,
Nader, Paul J 2 264
Nader, Susan M 3
Nagy, Bet1yE 3 240
Nairn, Kimberly J 3
O Donnell, Daniel S 3
29, 52. 53, 240
O Keele. Jill A 4 30.
31, 58, 59, 162, 188
55- 240 , o Malley, William 3
Nash, Laurie A 2 O-Nei.. philip W 2
264 , , 102,264
Nash- Pamcm J 2 Oathout,EdwardC 4
254 oatnour, John E a
Nash. Susan E 4 35.
55, 162, 187, 205.
Ncito-rt, Linda 2 28.
Noodleman, Judith M
4 35, 40, 188.
205, 206, 208, 209
Noonan, Timothy 4
Norr, Steven C 2
Norris, Steven 2
Norwood, Linda D 3
Nunez, Elena 3 22.
Nunez, Henry 2 120.
Nunez, Rebecca 2
Nuss, Richard 187
Nuss, Steven M 2
28, 92, 264
O Brien, Lori 2 128,
O Brien, Patsy C 2
O Brien, Karen D 4
O Bryan, Shannon R 4
O Callaghan, Siobhan M
O Connor, Steven 2
Oathout, Steven V 2
Bryan D 2
Parrish, Karen L 4
Parsons, Mitchell D
Partch, Jack L 3 28,
Patapoll Jr, James G
Paternoster, Cathy L 4
Patterson, J. Bruce
Pauley, Jellery D
Pawluk, Patrick J 4
Payne, Karl L 2 '
Pearson, Douglas A 3
Pedrotti, Robert C 3
Pendo, Anne M 3
128. 130, 241
Penne, Craig F 4 96.
Perdue, Richard A 2
Perea. Donald E 4
Perkins, Mark L 4
Perry,JaniceL 2 75,
Perry, Ronald D 3
Perry, Ronald K 3
Perry, Stephen A 4
David E 3
William A 4
Thomas L 4
Nancy L 2
Scott A 2
Alexis M 3
Phrlpot, Hutch 3 241
Piazza, Kim G 3 241
Piazza, Tracy J 2
Picoulas, Marina M 3
Pielemeier, Brian A 3
Pielemeier, Kent R 2
Pierce, Deborah 2
Pierce, Laura G 4
Pierce, Robin L 3
Piereson, Sheryl L 3
Pierini, Tina M 3 242
Pinckney, Georgia G 2
Pinon, Yolanda 2
Pinyerd, Douglas 189
Pinyerd, Laura L 2
Piscitelli, Denise M 4
Piscitelli, John M 2
Piscilelli, Maria S 3
Pistole, Thomas J 4
Piszkiewicz, Joann M
Pitcl, John M 4 87,
Pittman, Merry L 2
Place, Kevin 189
Place, Laurel A 2
Plancich, Robert R 1 3
Plat, John 190
Plato. Christie J 3
Plybon. Judith L 3
Pochter. Kevin A 3
Pochter, Matthew N 4
Pocino, Chris P 2
Pocino, Paul L 4
Poland, Julia L 4
Polarek. James W 3
Polley, Alan E 3 120.
Pollitt, William C 2
Pomeroy, Charles A 3
Ponder, Carol S 3
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Rawnsley. Kathleen A Rinard. Susan K 3
4 62, 191
Raymond. Janet L
Raymond. Ruth F
Reader. Randall L
Redmond. Danny R
Reece. Mark 4 191
Reed.KevinD 3 67.
Reed, Andrea R
Reed, Kimberly E
Reeder, Becky L
Reeder. Julie A
Reeder, Robin M
Rulec, Barbara A
Rulon, Norman P
Rumohr, Terry L
Ruprecht. Becky L
Russell. Jettrey W
Russell, Robin L
Rutledge. Roni L 2
Ryan. Katherine A
Ryan, Paul M 2 266
Rysell. Kim M 4 193
Saathott. John J
Saddoris. Scott A
Sadler. Wm. John
Sahagun, Evelyn T
Saint. Cheryl L
Saint, Harold G
Proctor. James 3
Prophet, Gayle S 3
Prophet. Scott J 4
Provins, Craig 265
Provins, Susan 190
Provost. Marty W 2
Prucha, Frances 2
Pruett, Janet L 2
Puckett, David 4 190
Pugsley, James J 2
Puma.SamJ 2 265
Pyott, William F 4
3 37. 83. B9, 115.
Quail. Barbara K 4
Queen, David G 3
Ouerrey. Jan D 3
Quinlan. Daniel J 2
Quintana, Christina M
Quintana. Deborah E 4
Quinton. Mark 2 265
Rabolini. Jullann 4
Raltsry. Scott 3 115,
Raidy.JohnE 3 100,
Rambeau, Patti J 2
Ramsey. Joseph J 4
Ramult.JulieA 3 51,
Ransom, Nancy A 4
Rantz, Elizabeth A 2
Rapp. Charlie 119
RaPP. Linda 24, 242
Rapp. Richard L 3
Rasmussen. Dale R 3
Rasmussen, Keith D 3
87, 88. 89. 91, 116,
Rasmussen, Rhonda L
2 17, 71. 265
Rawie. Josephine A 3
266 Sarkisian. Jean L
Reynosa. BO. 267
242 Sarkisian, Lois L 3
Reynoso, l Saunders. Donald
191 Sayegh. Eddy 3 29
Rhodes, R Scalzo. Laurie J
Riblett. Ba Scatena. Andrea
Rice.Craig' Scatena, Ralph
95. 191 Schabow. Charles J
46 Schabow. Christine
Schaeter, Janet K
Scheel. Laurie J
Scheel. Richard L
Scheibel, Linda J
Richter. Ja 23. 194
191 Scheliga. Laine M
Richter. S1 87.194
191 Schellin. JayA 2 92
Riddle, Sue 116, 117. 267
Rider. Jams Schellin. Karan M
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242 Ruby. Janet L 4 36. 22. 133. 244
Riley, Craig L 4 191 193 5Cl'libl9Q. S0011 100
Riley, Janets 3 129, Rudisill. Denise R 2 Schinke, StanleyD
243 266 26.267
Riley, Nancy J 4 Rudnicil, Sandra 193 Schmidt, Jodie A
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Wllliarns. Joan 26
Williams. Jonathan H 2
Williams. Margaret A 2
Williams, Susan J 4
Williamson, Jodi L 3
Williamson. Thomas J
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Willis. Fred 4
Willis. Judy C 4 23.
Willis. Leeann M 3
Willoughby. Bruce R 2
Wills. Richard, L 3
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Wilson. Andrew M 2
Wilson. Beth 248
Wilson, David C 2
Wilson. Gary 3
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Yank. Flock 4 86.
Yarton, John D 2
Yates. Jack 249
Yates, Luenn M
Yates, Patricia M
Yeakel. Keith L 3
Yehle. Lisa J 2
Yeutter. Carrie L
Yocum. MlCl'18Bl S
Yocum. Shawn D
Yoder, Michelle S
Yonts. Kenneth W
York, Cindy 4 203
Youell, P8f1'l6l8 J
Young. Douglas S
Young. Judith A
Young. Terry L
Younger. Lori L
Yuhasz. Marc E
Zajac, MaryB 3
Winkelman. Craig J 4
Winnen. Janelle M 3
Vthnslow. Anne 2 28.
Winslow. John M 3
Winslow. Julie 4 30.
Wisler, Ronald D 4
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Wise. Richard L 3
Wisniewski. Glenn M 2
VWU. Michele D 3 22.
Wollerd. Bruce M 3
Wolleydt. Renee D 2
Wolverton. Bobbette 3
Womack, Nancy E 2
Wood. James 4 203
Wood. Michael R 3
Wood. Susan E 3
Wood, William N 2
Woodard. Thomas A 3
Woodyard. Mark G 3
Woolverton. Wendy D
Working. David L 3
Wray. Denise 4 203
Wright. Jelirey E 3
Wright. Kyle H 2 102
Wright. Stephen 2
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286 I Advertising
BOB'S BIG BOY
A 'l 4 I Estl 1 I 5 JERRY c. MAHAN
saocnuns . :nuns . run:-nuns Genera Manager
I A BOZZANI PORSCHE AUDI INC TELEPHONE 12131359-6655
E 411 WEST' HUNTINGTON DRIVE MONROVIA, CALIFORNIA 91016
h 'IIII q w.,:: I A IIIIIIZE I C I T Y
2 I 6 Soufh Firsf Avenue 445-4537
Have a cup of coffee
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PDSTAL Iaulfanf PRE5S'iFI,II,?fI,I1I '
'i1..'.ls.f'2.1'if.fi"..'l.Z' Razz' P9555
may Q46-4429 o
, F, N
I .FYI ,E
N Q J
911 if Ii I It If!"
I Q, "II I
215 E. HUNTINGTON 445-4691
ARCADIA APPLIANCE CENTER
SALES AND SERVICE
WE REPAIR ALL MAKES OF
WASHERS - DRYERS - DISHWABHERS
Ad rl gf2a7
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF I974
ROBERT H. LOUD FORD
I365 Easi' Colorado Blvd. 793-3 I 54
- Hwwgz :'::,::f.:..:U 'S ":.:zz::
G E N L D ARCADIA MUFFLER SERVICE
310 EAU? HUNTINGTON Da.
Nurlery - Landscaping - Florist ff2.T'lXQTQ2f?Io ARCQZLQJBZZLAF'
,Arcadia's Most Complete Garden Center
Serving this area since 1950
GENERAL HARDWARE - GIFTS
BANKJMERICARP CIMRGE 4CCOWlf-5'
msrfx CHARGE WHCUMFP o4zcaJia 44a-wlwme
SERVING ARCADIA SINCE 1916
52 E. HUNTINGTON DR
1-15 E. uvf CAK Avf Phone 446-8511 G. K. .Jem G.LLE.... "RC'2Fi'21-525f
BetterHealth through properplumbing
170 West Live Oak Avenue 0 Arcadia, California 91006
Electric Snake Service
Rgfngdgling GIIS Guldill
I58 Ead Duarh Road 447-7l94
Visalli Insurance . Mason Moiors
3 Morlan Place 445-4690 3360 Earl Colorado Blvd. 795-0267
fo fha Graduafing
IOZIV2 SO BALDWIN Hl605l3
I I07 Soufh Baldwm Avenue 445 48
2l8 Easi Hunfing+on Drive B0b'S B98'f BUFQSI' 447.98bl
TELEPHONE !2!3J 446-0155
OUR BEST WISHES
0 9 TO T1-115 CLASS OF 1914
C H1103 From
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ARcAo1A. CALIFORNIA 91006 ooN a c1NA
,"1i Il: Q. Y
401 N. Fmsr Ave. AncAo1A. cAur.
Sanla .Aniia Glass 9 .fnirrar
Com-1.rrl Guan SIRVICI . . . '- -
o Auro GLASS
o Bron: Fnonfs
Q snowzn Doon
' D R . '
,::,:.:z:r: c:'::T1,::D 113.212,
445-4093 'roNv JOSEPH .PANTRY cmun
Advertising l 291
5? Q is
820 Souih Baldwin Avenue 446-5229
292 I Advertising
On 'Ihe Corner On 'I'I1e Square
ROBE - 'NC-
X, X l . l Q,
LEILA M. ROBERTS Phone 355-3344
CALIFORNIA PICTURE FRAMING CO.
Fasl' Service - Low Prices
9 I 0 Soufh Baldwin Avenue 447-0792
Arcadia, California 447-0059
Da rr Sfores, Inc.
Pariy Headquariers - Glasses - Bar
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Q . . PROPRIETORS:
Cermos' Cam' Gary Dondanville IThe Gopher,
Ma'H' Culpepper iThe Flyl
Dave Johnson ffhe Sheepdog!
Jim Oderlzerk IThe Spider,
2l0 E. Duarie Road
Arcadia, Calif. 9I00b Phone 446-2207
Ohrbachk I I
200 Los Corrifos Mall 860-050I
Foothill In Second
Llvobak I- Santa Anlta
IN THE GAME OF LIFE, we urge you 'I'o develop
your skills and 'IaIen'I's Through educafion, persever-
ence, and. like one of Dr. Suess's characiers in Q
Beyond-Le-bg maize your alphabe-I li wiih "Z"
and go beyond inio new, unchariered, improved
Good Iuclr fo all of you ai' Arcadia High School. We
falle fhis opporiuniiy +o fhank you for your pairon-
age. . . '
FAMILY FUN FACTORY GAME
Sania Anifa Lanes
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Arcadian Sfaff 6 9 Qi
DOCTORS' ANIMAL CLINIC
I Carpal: 5 in 7
Ken's 2 wwf
CARPET SALES AND saavxcs j'if:ga'lf:Qf" FIRICE F, G LEDI-I I LL
John K. Borcher
.PRICE CHEVROLET COMPANY
201 W. Huntington Dr., Monrovia. Calif. 91016
SIT I. 00101160 BIVKLPCIIHIDI f449'51l1 fhbm 151.581-7711, Ford
Standard Sho es M""""
ss west HUNTINGTON DRIVE
2333, Phones: 447-357l Mu I-9234
330 EAST FOOTHILL BOULEVARD
QM Hs Bm E
OUR STUDENTS HAVE APPEARED IN:.
SOUND OF MUSIC BYE BYE BIRDIE - ED SULLIVAN SHOW
SAMMY DAVIS SPECIAL BELL TELEPHONE HOUR
BIKINI BEACH AND OTHERS
EN IANNING HHOTO IAS
Close Tolerance Phofo Reducfion D
.and Relaied Services for .
Prin'l'ed Circuif lndus+ry
IO74 E. Cypress
Covina, Calif. 9l722 I2I3I 332-40I9 O.,
-. alrcadia --
35 West Los Tunos Drive
Arcadia, California 91006
GLENJALE FEIIUIL SAVIISKI5
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
100 South First Avenue
446-5265 ' 681-0655
San+a Ani+a Blueprini, Inc.
PRIIIIERS- REPRIIIIIIIIIIIHI SERVICES
ARCADIA MAIN OFFICE
I28 E. Hunfingian Drive
447-2I I I sa bp
SOUTH ARCADIA OFFICE
60 E. Live Oak Avenue
3630 EAST COLORADO BOULEVARD
WEST ARCADIA OFFICE "As?'35f?f21f?!f5f' 53'J'?-aaiim'
747 W. Duarie Rd.
F 0 U R L Incorporated
Air - Sfeamship - Bus - Rail - Hofels - Tours
B05 MUSf9fS'm9f- Kel Turner-Owner
223 EAST FOOTHILL BOULEVARD, ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA 9 I 006 I2 I 31 445-7777 - 684- I 35I
c-assi? SS HHG-am,
ARCADIA OFFICE ' llll W. Huntington Drive
n 29 convenient locations serving California
1 II ll -'I I ""'-'I ' -
EDM DIETITI ON
S IKI IQ SIMD ETS
' V O L K S W A G E N
420 WEST FOOTHILL BLVD., MONROVIA, CALIFORNIA 91016
213,359-8291 8958 Huniinglon Drive, San Gabriel, Cu. 91775
CLUB THE SPORTS WCRLD
WILLIAMS. MORRISON ski - scuba - iennis - backpacking
Hun+ing+onw':ZraHh Club 2477 Hunfingfon Dr., San Marino 449-47I8
4I 'Earl' Hunfingfon Dr.
Arcadia, California 9I006
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. - -iL.Q' Q -Eff . V
565 Nom, Figueroa-Shes, Archi+ec'l'ural Woodworking Company 223-23"
Belly Lee's Academe of Arl'
i 903 Soulh Firsf Avenue 447-82 I2
PAINTS WALLPAPER - HOME APPLIANCES
TELEVIBIDN - RADIDB
1310 BD. BALDWIN AVE.
W. W. DAVIDSON ARDADIA, CALIF.
Hours 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 447-8310
Monday thru Saturday
Art, Handicraft and Hobby Supplies
Picture Frames - Gloss 8. Mats - Cut to Order
Custom Picture Framing
6l7 SO. FIRST AVE.
HAROLD SHARP ARCADIA, CALIF. 91006
333 Easl' Hun'l'ing'I'on Drive 447-2 l0l 3475 Easf Colorado, Pasadena 795-338I
TELEVISION - RADIO - STEREO - APPLIANCES
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RCA - PACKARD BELL
GE - WHIRLPOOL
447-9515 - 447-8611
25 East Hunlington Drive
A d' , C 1'f. 91006
DAN JONES 'N 'Q Q' GEORGE F. NAWROD
OWNER ' MANAGER
ETHAII P. SAHI. MICHAEL R. KARPIEL
TRAVEL ' SALES TRAVEL ' SALES
Vinvl Asbesfvs Tile 512 so. FIRST AVENUE jf CS
,""""e""' ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA 91006
Refinish TOM STEPHENS I
Telephone 447.8137 834 s. BALDWIN AVENUE. AHCADIA. CALIFORNIA A
,Q I -
840 Wes? Hun+ing+on Drive 359-324
251 E.P Momx MALL '4'-I1-SSIQ1
- RSTAVE-,HRCADIA .ZIJ-4497-I5-R6
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Joseph's Scissors Sfyling
D5 Soufh Firsf Avenue ' 447- i525
' ,333 Nosegays0Corsages
I ,Q" Headbands
fl ' I
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357- I 72I I40 East Foothill Blvd. 357-I828
l0I East Duarte Road 446-3675
ll., at . .
James M. Wallin Marcus L. Godfrey Jr.
Christopher Hendra Dale H. Mussack
William Quinlain Jr.
Hu n'l'ing Associales
33 Wheeler Shoal' 446-465l
Independent Directory Publishers For:
Arcadia - Siena Madre. Azusa - Glendora. La Puente - Ha-
cienda Heights - Rowland Heights - Ctty of Industry - Valinda
0 ARCADIA DIRECTORY CO.
0 PACIFIC DIRECTORY C0.
JAMES W. CLARKE
us s. mst Ava. - ncnnux mos 445-4535
l27l South Baldwin Avenue 446-468
uncommonfxgiili-3 'Por 'I-omo
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CBISVI-47'64'3.?'i X MQ?-i' .
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1230 5o.:5CIidLJi'1'1 3 I
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' DARRELUS HAIR 4
I I I I Highland Oalzs Drive 447-0735
RILIIIIQ IIH II IW!
JAY ROSS HlNSHAW'S
25l Sou+h Baldwin Avenue 445- I 342 I20I Souih Baldwin Avenue 446-4689
..... 445-2IIl REAL ESTATE
ARCADIA LUMBER CO. RICHARD'S MEN'S STORE
4 Norih Sania Anifa Avenue 446-3 I 8l I3 I 5 Sou+h Baldwin Avenue 446-4653
Wilson - Spoi' Bill- Converse - Adironaclc BUD MCCABE 8' KEN MCCABE "" " ""
Louisville - Rawlings ' CUSSQWOIQAAATFTSE rg--i,nQ5Qy H
Dealer For - Adidas, Nire 8: Tiger Shoes WWDOW SHADES vql.
- woven Wood Shades a. Doors I 5. j.
Arcadia SPortin9 Goods ' 'Mapes 8' Room Di""'e'S if-' M'-S1
O Transparent Shades 4,5 M Q
207 So. Fins? AVENUE 0 Venetian 8- Vertical Blinds I -. V- ' 5
ARCADIA. VCALIF. olooe 0 Carpet 81 Linoleum Ii . ,TA i
445-1245 li 1- -41112-"i-ii.i
Al.. GOODE 1412 South Baldwin Avenue 0 Arcadia, California 91006
aiu. Gooos 447-4923
860 S. Baldwin
COMPLIMENTS OF I
wAu.Y's MEATS ' '
150 West Las T D HI 6 4695
32 E. DUARTE RD., ARCADIA
IAIIMM BSD! AIG 01
DON S PLUMBING SERVICE
OVER 45 YEARS PRACTICAL ExPEn
840 SO. BALDWIN
ARCADIA, CA I .
IT'S BEEN A GREAT YEAR
YOU READ ABGUT IT IN THE
CI-"I-...-1231 I Q4592 I
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A FOOTHILL INTER-CITY NEWSPAPER
I0 Nor+h Firs+ Av enue , Arcadia- 446-OI I I
308!Advert s ng
YOUR OFFICIAL ANNUAL PHCJTOGRAPHER
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Bring your annual +0 The s+udio for a lO'Z, discouni' on any sfudio order
-5' ,I MFG. Gr DISTRIBUTOR
C C V V 4, GRIP . LOCK
le . WALL CAPPING
. PATIO TILE
CONCRETE BLOCK 6' ' DUN ' B"'c"
iln 10 Colors!
BLDG. SUPPLY CO.
New sr usso smcrc
DESIGN BLocK '
CEMENT - sun
ROCK ar SAND
TRUE VALUE HARDWARE
PAINT . PLUMHING . ELEcTmcAL
60 W, LIVE OAK AVE.
Homer C. Shirley
625 Easi' Live Oak Avenue 446-2808
BesTWishes1o Arcodicfs Future Home Owners
J 'K 9,
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ARCADIA BOARD OF REALTORS
203 East Duarte Road HI 6-4649
ROY LONG'S MEN'S SHOP
23 Easi' Hunfingfon Drive
I000 Souih Baldwin Avenue 445-054i
GIIII PLIJIIIIING, INC.
REPAIRS QUR SPECIALTY
OFFICE PHONE EL 5-0753
43 N. laldvlin Avi. ' Sierra Madre, Calil.
FOR 24 HR. SERVICE CALL
HAI. IORDAII or GORDON CALDWELL
EL 5-7475 EL 5-6673
IL T 8970 HunI'lng+on Drive
, I San Gabriel, Calif.
am Telephone 286-3052
THE FUN OF SEWING IS IN THE FABRIC
EE SOUTHEAST MASON RY
I803 Souih Second Avenue 446-8 I 52
l20 Eu? Duarle Road 4454889
Kms Punnumcv I
545351 H . . . . 6 I
untmgton Dnve. Arcadia. Calaf. 910060 447-2136 -
I2 N F AVE E
FREE DELIVERY WE GIVE S Gm H GREEN STAMPS GIFFORD P- EASTWOOO A C 91006
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"Of course. darlin s . . .
I always +ravel fhrough Pai' HTllings Travel Agency"
PAT HILLINGS TRAVEL AGENCY
ITI 49 Wesi' Hun+ingfon Drive 445-'3995
. CONTACT LENSES l213l 447-9541
ANN AND RALPH HURWIT
lQALDH'S SHOE STODE
Shoes lor' ihe Family
Hush Puppy Band Shoes
4l N. Baldwin Avenue
Sierra Madre. California 355-0479
I6 W. Live Oak Avenue 447-3 159 '
Compleie Line of: E
' Wafches ' Jewelry
' Diamonds ' Silverware
94l Wesf Duar+e Rd. Monrovia, Calif. EXEEwEl'HQT'i':Afg'D
Free Delivery Phone 446-8294
Big Enough To Serve You - Small Enough To
Know You 447-43 I9
50 E. Hunfingion, Arcadia
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Leonard H. Chanda
3925 E. Huntington Dr.
Darrell J. Holman
612 VV. Duarte Fld.
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Arcadia Medical Clinic
1108 South Baldwin Ave.
Gene B. Haber
612 Duarte Fld.
Charles H. Mclvtonigle
406 South First Avenue
Joseph T. Culvervvell
612 VV, Duarte Hd,
Pete Hughes and Debbie J
Calvin Slater! Editor
Lynn Highman!Assistant Editor
James Calderhead !Advisor
Ftose Sohabow! editor
Luann Yates! editor
Mary Ann Gunderson
Mary Ann Gunderson
Kevin Anderson! editor
Jack Butler! advisor
Tracy Johnson and Sue Rose
Three hundred sixteen Allan Hollingsworth
nn Highman and Calvin Slater
Life is a traveling experience. One moves
from day to day, to another time, another
place. We have tried to capture such
motion in the theme of this year's book. It
has taken many hours of service from
many dedicated people to create a book
that others would enjoy. My only hope is
that we have been successful.
- Calvin Slater
Jason Merriam and Belinda Roe
Heidi Walker and Tony Turchi
Arcadian Staff members were Cstandingj Lynn Highman, Bill
Jess, LindaPosen, Belinda Roe, Janice Mies, Mary Gunder-
son,Calvin Slater, Anne Sullivan, and Allan Hollingsworth.
Seat-ed were Susie Cooper, Pete Hughes, Greg Jones,
Sue Rose and Luann Yates. CNot pictured were-i Debbie
Leinweber, Jason Merriam, Diane Supple and Heidi Walker.j
Three hundred seventeen
And when you think you've reached
your destination look to the horizon
and see that you have just a little
farther to go.
Three hundred eighteen 4
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