Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1975
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 1975 volume:
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Registration! First Weeks
Twenty seven hundred students,
madly rushed through the highly
known as registration. Despite a large
amount of confusion among the
sophomores, incoming teacher Paul
Weinberger remarked, "l was sur-
prised how smoothly it went. lt
looked like a college."
The first weeks of school provided
exciting activities that many people
enjoyed participating in. Hawaiian
Day, the theme for the first fifth quar-
ter, brought out grass skirts, straw
hats, and Hawaiian shirts. Cowgirls
and ranch dudes were rounded up
during Western Day while Bonnie
and Clyde and various other violin
carrying g-men blasted their way
across the campus on the 30's Gang-
1. Fifi Tanacsos handed in her emergency card as she prepared to
2. The Nlational Honor Society helped by handing out IBM class
cards to registrars.
3. ASB. cards, the key to student activities, were purchased at regis-
tration. Those connected with the sale were Henry Nunez, Kim
Christian, and leri Cooper.
-it Mrs. loiner balanced the money that flowed into registration.
5. Bonnie and Clyde, Lauren Hageman, Tom Rochetto and G-man,
Larry .Nftocknik cooled the scene on Gangster Day.
6. Rhonda Rasmussen galloped away with her horse on Vvestern
7. Nancy Peterson and Kathi Smith were delighted to have their pic-
ture taken on Hawaiian Day.
8, Clubs successfully recruited members with Ski Club gaining
almost 400 people for the largest club on campus.
1. Enthusiastic spectators, Ruth Kaminsky and Natalie joy,
enioyed particpating in one ofthe cheers.
2. Students continued to support the team throughout the sea-
3. Players looked in apprehension as a new play was sent into
4. As spirit diminished, cheerleader, April Monroe tried to spark
excitement in the rooters.
5. The Pep Band added some new songs to their collection,
including the Chicago favorite, "lust You and Me".
6. Kim Burdick, in one of his rowdier moods, made a rare appear-
ance at the microphone, leading his favorite cheer.
7. Nancy Daves watched as Arcadia attempted a field goal.
8. During a break in the game, song girls, Carin Ashton and Debi
lohnson relaxed a little.
Excitement was at it's hilt for the last game of the season.
The scores had progressively gotten closer and the crowd
anticipated victory. The chant
proved true as the Pep Squad continued to create enthusiasm
throughout the games and at our win against Alhambra.
Colorful renditions of the Band's contemporary music were
provided by the Drill Team and the Apache Princesses. High-
lighting the season, was a special patriotic halftime, as Arcadia
commenced it's celebration of the bicentennial with fireworks
and Doreen Bosacki singing "God Bless America."
1. "Apache joe" Mazzarese attempted to predict the outcome of the
evening's football game.
2. loanne Bush took time out from her tonsorial activities to watch
Monette Ower treat Varsity back Mike Mclellan to a shave. . .
3. and shower.
4. lim Hatcher amused himself with a Hoppity-Hop during one of
many original pep rally competitions.
5, At the climax of a game of musical chairs, excited athletes were
ecstatic over an opportunity to play "grabsies" with the cheerlead-
6. Steve Barchan helped to conduct many impressive events.
7. The Pep Band was popular with the Apache student body.
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The Pep Squad faced a difficult job: that of
attempting to arouse school spirit in ar
Apache student body. Although the pep
assemblies especially were well planned and
superbly executed, student reaction was
remarkably poor. In terms of audience particil
pation, the average rally was a fiasco. ln addi-
tion, the unimpressive record of the varsity
football team was no great help in inspiring
Apache spirit among those who looked no fur-
ther than the scoreboard in deciding the merit
of the team. The Pep Band, however, its ability
not noticeably impaired by the presence of
Penny Phillips, first girl to join its ranks, was
met with a unanimously warm reception.
" 'ef-iff H Ulf?
1. The reindeer skit, performed by lim Neelands, Chuck
Pacheco, Mike Coherg, Steve Possemoto, Bill less, Brad Liv-
ingston, Brad Palfrey, Bill Kramh, Allan Melkesian, and Alex
Tsirigakis was a big hit with the audience at the Christmas
2. The Senior Drill-Down was one of many acts providing
Comic' relief at the Spaghetti Dinner.
3. Linda Posen, Lynn Highman, Anne Long, and Dave
Bohmke tin earl, were among those who worked diligently
for the Kiowa!Senior Men Car Wash, which, despite a
severe shortage of dry rags, wetted S200 for both organiza-
4. Nord Eriksson, Kevin Russell, Helen Nunez, Dave
Bohmke, Anne Pendo, Dave Ledyard, and Doug Lama were
only a few of the eager volunteers participating in the
Christmas Tree Sale put on by Key Club, which donated the
Sl5tXJ in profits to the City of Hope and Methodist Hospital,
5. Kim Sommers presented Mr. Morgan with a white carna-
lion as part of the Valentine's Day Carnation Sale, which
earned C.irl's League 5130.
Assemblies! Fund Raisers
The AHS Student Body found itself
in terms of fund raising activities, among other
things, as several organizations provided the
students and the community with a variety of
opportunities to support them. Food, however,
was a favorite, as students eagerly bought a
wide variety of toothsome goodies, while at
the same time financing their favorite clubs -
and dentists. Duchesses led off the year's
efforts, putting candy apples on sale during the
fall. junior Exchange held a Christmas Candy
Cane Sale, while Girl's League put on their
annual Easter Egg Fund Raiser in the spring.
Arcadia, as usual, was also well provided
with interesting and often musical assemblies.
World traveler, john Goddard, fired the collec-
tive imaginations of the Apaches with a pro-
gram including everything from climbing Mt.
Rainer to piloting jet fighters, along with a
more than ample slice of his personal philoso-
phy. The Rock n' Roll Review gave students a
look at rock from the Beatles to Bowie.
Another 'Rock' assembly, "Listen to the
Music," relating rock to social and personal
development, was very popular with the stu-
1. Kathy Byrne made quite a scene in front of stately guests at a party.
2. Paul Ryan, Craig Cox and Dennis Alfieri asked some interrogating
questions to pry the truth out of Greg Merkley in "Nothing But the
3. lohn Hontos played a convincing role as the evil, falsely accusing,
child molester, Bob Ewell.
4. Atticus Finch, portrayed by Craig Cox, was the lawyer defending
lim Pounds, a poor black man falsely accused of rape.
5. Ron Perry and Sue Robertson, as lem and Scout were bewildered
by adult malice and prejudice.
6. A dramatic touch was added by Connie Portis who characterized
the adult, lean Louise Finch, reminiscing her childhood.
7. The innocent, tomboy, Scout, relaxed on the porch in the heat of
the Alabama summer.
8. Lori Clark took the role of terminally ill Mrs. Dubose whose bitter-
ness was misunderstood by the townspeople.
Senior J esters
Highlighting a year of superb
plays was the Senior lester's pro-
duction of "To Kill a Mocking-
bird." The play, unique in its
depth of quality acting, portrayed
and prejudice in a small town in
Alabama. The show, bringing a
sellout crowd every night, was
held over by popular demand.
"Nothing But the Truth," a typi-
cal i93O's situation comedy, did
not draw as many people as
expected but got the actors off to
a fine start.
Junior J esters! Road Show 3
The Road Show, a traveling variety show,
was headed by lody Grimshaw. The two casts
delighted a wide range of audiences with per-
formances which included everything from
to banana eating.
lunior lesters performed one-acts early in
the year which were well received by the stu-
dent body. Excellent quality was expected
from the young actors with the guidance of
Mrs. Wiener, a new addition to the drama
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1. Gayle Peterson lustily spoke her mind to Al Garcia.
2. Mary johnson and lanice Foote had no trouble por-
traying the playground crowd.
3. A Chinese fantasy, "The Stolen Prince," was high-
lighted by Linda Glynn, narrator, and jeff Sadoris who
played Property Man.
4. Lori Clarke said, "Surprise, surprise!" as Craig Cox
and Larry Diener assisted her.
5. Pantomime artist Mary lohnson believed "lt was
6. Connie Portis and Sue Robertson sampled a
delightful snack during the course of the Road Show.
Apathy once again made its
mark as the AHS student body
turn out for the Prom Royalty
election was less than 1711. Exec-
utive Council was then forced to
bring the election to the students
in homeroom periods. Monica
Rodrigues, Caren Ashton, Lisa
Verhovek, Louise Wilson and Sue
Gibson were the resulting win-
The location of the festive
night also 'provided another
problem. The Queen Mary, Fash-
ion Park and the Mariott Hotel
were places considered until the
final decision of the Los Angeles
Hilton was made definite in late
The special night finallyz
arrived, however, complete with
floor shows, an orchestra, and
much dancing. A highlight of the
evening, the crowing of the
queen, was anxiously awaited by
the 450 couples attending. Sue
Gibson proudly received the
honor truly adding to the night of
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1. The lovely members of the court were Lisa Verho-
vek, Monica Rodriguez, Queen Sue Gibson, Louise
Wilson and Caren Ashton.
2. Specialized trash cans came in very handy at the
Donkey Basketball game, the Prom fund-raiser spon-
sored bythe lunior class,
3. The Prom, held at the Los Angeles Hilton, was anx-
iously anticipated and thoroughly enjoyed by all who
4. Mr. Maxwell, teacher at Dand, representing the
Faculty, demonstrated his expertise in mounting and
thoroughly controlling his donkey.
5. Gladly, the tired riders went to load the obnoxious
animals on their bus.
6. Varsity Cheerleader, Kiowa and Thrillseeker, Sue
Gibson, was chosen as the Prom Queen 1975.
1. The Valentine carnation sale was one of Girls' League's most lucrative
2. Preschoolers enjoyed a Halloween party presented by members, Robin
Barrington, Cecelia Teran, Teacher, Patty Nash, Kathy lennett, Shirley Reid.
Bcgtom Row, Sandy Muhleman, Susan Hezlep, Kristin Powell and Nina
3. This luscious looking Easter egg could be bought from any Girls' League
member around Easter time.
4. Girls' League Council members were: Kristin Powell, President, Kim
Sommers, Louise Wilson, Karen Clossen, Lisa Eventov, Lori Duane, Susie
Delahooke, Sandy Muhleman, Teri Mies, Patty McNall, and Carrie Khan-
chalian. Not Pictured: Lynn McKenzie and Kim Christian.
5. Friendliest Girls for the second semester were: junior, Kari Sanford and
Sophomore, Suzanne Potter.
6. Sophomore, Robin Nease, Senior, Lisa Verhovek, and junior Anita Cassis
were chosen Friendliest Girls for the first semester.
7. Natalie joy, a Senior, was one of second semester's Friendliest Girls.
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7 Friend1iestGir1!Gir1s' League
Friendliest Girl elections, an AHS tradition,
sponsored by Girls' League, were run for the
last time this year. Due to the lethargic
response of the Student Body, the three plan-
ned elections were cut to two, and will not
take place next year. Although the students
who did vote displayed
Girls' League did not feel the small turnout jus-
tified continuing the polls.
Girls' League participated in a number of
activities throughout the year. Primarily a serv-
ice organization to which all girls, theoreti-
cally, belong, the league held a number of
fund raisers to support their projects. One
activitiy supported by these funding drives
was a Halloween Party for underprivileged
1. Antelope Valley won lst place in the West Arcadia
2. Girls chosen for Candystriper Ball royalty included,
Bobbette Wolverton, Queeng Janice Mies, Connie
Scherer, Kim Sommers and Susie Klimke.
3. Loara High School, our close rival, won the sweep-
stakes trophy for the second year in a row at West
4, Dave Bohmke, youth campaign co-chairman,
talked with candidate Chris McGuire, as many AHS
students campaigned for those running for school
5. Charles Gilb was among the enraptured audience
at attorney loe Bush's presentation on youth prob-
lems and interests.
6. Dawn Baske and Kathi Orme were two of many
willing volunteers who raised money for the blind.
7. Arcadia alumnus, Galinda Velasco was relieved at
the end of the 20 mile bike-a-thon.
8. lunior Achiever, Patty McNall, and her sales partner
listened to discussions on company management and
8 Community Happenings
Besides school involvement, students became
active members of the community and gained bet-
ter communication with residents of the city as a
result, The lunior Volunteers of the Methodist Hos-
pital sponsored the annual Candystriper Ball. The
night's theme, "The Magic of
successfully created an air of holiday romanticism.
Other activities students were involved with
included the White Cane Drive sponsored by Girl's
League in connection with the Lion's Club to help
the blind, and the Cancer Cyclethon, held by the
American Cancer Society.
A special bonus for Arcadia students was a semi-
nar conducted by District Attorney joseph Bush
regarding youth problems and interest.
l, The lovely members of the 1975 home-
coming court were, AFS Princess, Linda
VanlDongen tBelguiumJ, Anne Nielsen
tDenmarkJ, Kaisa Alfredson lSwedeni.
Sophomore Princess was Anita Archer,
Senior Princess, Lori Livingston, Queen,
Nancy Hage and lunior Princess Charlene
2. The Court and their escorts had front
row seats for the homecoming game.
3. Nancy received all the honors of Home-
coming Queen as Ceci Johnson, last year's
queen, excitedly crowned her, and Chuck
Pacheco, ASB president draped her with
the robe of royalty. Onlooking the traditio-
naal event Luise lardin, AFS student from
4. A bond of loyalty was renewed between
this and last years pep squad as the Alma
Mater was played.
5. Pete Bellows and Richard Meyers
clinked cones in honor of Charlie Papp in
the Community Welfare booth.
6. Linda Posen practiced her Little Red Rid-
ing Hood imitation when it started to rain.
7. Fortunately, Dave Chavez was among
those captured by the Thespians for the
8. Mr. Peters took evil delight over the
destruction of a helpless Volkswagen in
the DECA concession.
Not even sprinkles could
dampen the enthusiasm for Home-
program of fireworks was displayd
during the halftime, including the
spell out of the queen, Nancy l-lage.
Following the game, a funfilled
Fifth Quarter featuring Van Halen
and Rye was held. A new idea was
presented and put into actiong a
carnival in which clubs sponsored
booths instead of the traditional
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The Song Girls, in addition to many other
units of the Pep Squad, encountered problems
in getting their uniforms together. lt finally
became necessary for the girls to go to the pep
supply company and demand that their outfits
be finished. A little
saw the completion of the uniforms four hours
after the company normally closed. Despite a
rough start, the song girls came up with many
new routines which included more dance
steps than in previous years. Long hours of
practice and sore muscles didn't seem to mat-
ter as the girls supported our teams through
good times and bad.
lt doesn't take much work or time to be a
Flag Girl, or so one might think. But in actual-
ity, the six flag girls spent an average of twenty
hours per week creating and perfecting new
routines. The devoted girls also added a little
spice to their routines by having each member
twirl two flags on different occasions. Each girl
was responsible for making a new flag for each
1. The Flag girls perfromed the fight song to the
music of the Pep Band at the Bishop Amat rally.
2. The Song Girls routines at assemblies, all began
3. The Flag Girls spent Thursday nights preparing
for football games.
4. Song Girls: Helen Nunez, Nancy Hage, Dana
Deverick lheadl, Carolyn Hassett, Caren Ashton,
and Debbie johnson.
5. Flag Girls: Diane Morsillo, loanne Bush, Linda
Posen, Connie Scherer, Monette Ower and Karin
6. Performance after performance, the Song Girls
came up with new routines which showed their
l. Besides being enthusiastic, ecstatic, and
rowdy, the l.V. Cheerleaders were highly exci-
2. Although Patty Tiffany handled the razor
skillfully, the balloon later exploded, leaving Ed
3. l. V, Cheer: Patty Tiffany theadl, Cindy Dole,
Leslie Karr, Dena Rooker, Anita Casis, luli Hage-
man, Patty Lopez, and Audrey Schuster.
-1. The Pep Band played music from "Mame"
and their idol group, "Chicago."
J .V. Cheer! Pep Band
The Pep Band supplied A.H.S. with great
Some of their crazy antics were "sofa
sitting" on Diane Morsillo's driveway, wait-
ing for her to return from a date and chang-
ing the tempo of music in the middle'of a
Song Girl routine.
A massive water balloon fight with Pep
Squad members during summer camp had
quite an effect on the junior Varsity Cheer-
leaders. They had been accepted into the
Pep Squad. The girls' peppy actions were
apparent at all games, rallies and assemblies.
ep Band Bob Hollingsworth Tim Forbes George Carlson Ricther, Randy Zorkocy, Dave Evans, Penny Phillips, Charlie
Varsity Cheer! Apache J oe! Pep Commissioner
Women's liberation was truly apparent at A.l-l.S. when
the three girl Varsity Cheerleaders were allowed, for the
first time, to wear long pants as part of their attire. On the
first day of cheerleader camp the girls new pants ripped
and they had to mend
before continuing practice, All five cheerleaders proved
their tremendous enthusiasm and spirit when they won
an excellent trophy at camp for their routine.
Although usually incorrect, Apache joe, joe Mazzarese
displayed much creativity in presenting his sport result
prophecies to the student body at pep assemblies. He was
also given the honor of leading cheers at the microphone
during football games, following his amazing speed in
ushering the team onto the field.
Pep Commissioner Nancy Daves planned and arranged
Arcadia High's first card section for the Varsity football
and basketball home games. She also organized four com-
mittees, each with a specific purpose such as selling pep
items and decorating the school with banners and pos-
'l. A card section at home games was one of Nancy
Daves new ideas as Pep Commissioner.
2, The team of April Monroe and Keith Rasmussen
were the winners of a "crazy" relay race during a
lunch pep rally,
3. A saloon complete with buxom cigarette girls
tMonica Rodriguez and April Monroej and poker
players Uon Bernasconi, joe Mazzarese, and Steve
Barchanl was the setting for a skit held on Gangster
4, Varsity Cheerleaders: Steve Barchan, April Monroe,
Sue Gibson, lon Bernasconi, and Monica Rodriguez.
5. Win or lose, the Pep Squad continued to encourage
dress which was new to the traditional Apache loe
outfit, while mounted upon "Lucky Tuskinf'
6. Apache joe, joe Mazzarese, wore an Indian head-
Randy Lisb in
Steve F rate
Gld habits came back as Mr. Alstadt started
while the Band kept taking Sweepstakes. Colton,
Chino, and Santa Monica were the scenes for three
very impressive performances. But the real high-
light came when the Apache Marching Band
walked away with Sweepstakes at Long Beach,
retiring the Mayor's trophy for the second time in
the Band's history. They performed in a halftime
competition at Los Altos High School.
1. The band practiced marching daily during third period, on El
2. The French Horn section was quite strong, and very impor-
tant to the total sound of the band.
3. The success of the Drill Team started with a first place tro-
phy at Chino.
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Many times it appeared that the
as the band received more publicity and
support from the student body, yet they
had quite a busy schedule. Orchestra
members attended music camp along
with Band members in early September.
Dec. 18 was the first big event for the
Orchestra as they performed a concert for
the holidays at the San Cabriel Civic. The
holiday concert was followed by a show
presented along with Orchesis, and a for-
mal spring concert in March. Perhaps the
biggest event for Orchestra members was
the Pops Concert which was held annually
during the month of May in the Boys Gym.
This event, more than any other showed
the student body's support of the Orches-
Orchestra got the
Orchestra members: Teri Bibb, Lenette Barker, Rick
Byron, Phil Campbell, lim Chaput, lo Anne Conner,
Debbie Cramer, Alexandria De Visser, Elizabeth Fin-
layson, lohn Di Flauro, David Evans, lim Feichtmann,
Tim Forbes, Tom Forbes, Karen Cathers, Lorinda Hess,
lim Hoffman, Neil Holmlund, Bill Horne, Amanda
Iles, Dennis johnson, Lisa Kemp, Margaret Kiersted,
Lori Klimberg, Susan Klimke, Karen Lansford, Anne
Long, Charlotte Long, Malisa Masanovich, David
Matern, Tim Mc Cue, Patti Mc Nall, Betsy Meehan,
Richard Meyer, Todd Miller, Scott Mittman, Eric
Moore, Dotti Meyers, Kristin Powell, Linda Rapp,
Richard Rapp, Dirk Richter, Diedre Rosen, Ruth Sear-
foss, Andrea Scatena, Stephanie Schuster, Henry
Spurgeon, Margot Stumpf, Cindi Tindall, Miranda
Tirado, Andrew Walbert, Suzanne Wayne, Andrew
Webster, Louise Wilson, Randy Zorkocy, and Cathy
tl. How could Patty McNaIl handle that thing?
2. It was just another day in the life of Henry Spur-
geon, the Orchestra pianist.
3. The violin section of the Orchestra was sixteen
4. Kevin Russell played his French Horn with ease.
5. Scott Mittman, after returning from a study tour in
lsreal, mastered the violin in Orchestra.
6, Susan Klimke, Margot Stumpf, and Kristin Powell
concentrated on their new piece of music.
1. Laura Arthur and Cecelia Teran contributed
their vocal talent in making the performances suc-
2. With much enthusiasm, JoAnne Dill added to 'git
the tone oftheACapeIla choir. ' r
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3. Gary Buckles practiced his part of the music.
11 Nl". F
4, Kim Harding, Lori Griffiths, Debbie Fetterly, and
Meggan Bicksler sang a soft soprano. rsfsrsf + t.sQ. 1
5. Stuart Forden and Ron Rhodes exercised their
vocal chords. 'l
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HON ROWS Dave Horton, KODIU VIGFCG, DOD HSHGGV- Dan O'Donnell. Back Row: loe Scheel, Clark Carlton
son, Linda Goodman, Doug Carr, Eddie Sayegh, Lila Debbie Downum, Steve Nuss, Doreen Bosacki, lean-
Hubbell. Row 2: Sue McCabe, john Stothers, lan ette Mau.
Vreeland, George Davis, lack Partch, Nancy Andrews,
Chanteurs ! A Capella
Chanteurs seemed to be off their
rockers when they held a
for the purpose of raising money.
With encouragement. from their
sponsors, they were able to rock for
42 hours on their rocking chairs.
Besides their stunning performances
while "rocking", they also performed
at the Newport Inn, Arcadia Public
Library, and the Ramada Inn.
Under the direction of Mr. Neu-
meister, the 81 members of A Capella
Choir made an intriguing Christmas
performance at the Huntington
Library. They also performed along
with the orchestra at the San Gabriel
l. Bill less, Senior class president, organized and actively
participated in Gangsters Day.
2. Activities Council, Front Row: Gayle Prophet, Bill
Kramb, Kristi Hansen, Gina Scurto, Martha Bauman. Back
Row: Bill less, Barbie Sinclair, Nancy Daves and Lori Liv-
ingston. Not Pictured: Brad Livingston, Anita Kenz, Tony
Garzio, Alan Melkisian and Robin Nease.
3. Chuck Pacheco was the Master of ceremonies for all
Executive Council, Lying Down: Tony
Garzio Ur. Class Pres.i Front Row: lane
Kofford tA.S.B. Sec.i, Mr. Anderson
tAdvisorJ, Anita Kenz tArts Comm.i,
Bill less iSr. Class Pres.i, Luiz lardin
tBrazilJ, Gayle Prophet fAssemblies
Comm.i, Robin Nease tSoph. Youth
Comm.i, Mr. Auburn tAdvisori. Row 2:
Bill Kramb Ur. Class Youth Comm.J,
Louise Wilson A.S.B. Treas.l, Alex Tsiri-
gakis tGreecei, Brad Palfrey tSoph.
Seng, Anne Nielson tDenmarkJ, Linc
Van Dongen tBeIgiumJ, Brent Dav'
Ur. Class Sen.i, Barbie Sinclair il.C.l
Pres.J, Martha Bauman tActivities Sec
Kristi Hansen tPublicity Chairmanl
Nancy Daves iPep Comm.i, Gi
Scurto tSr. Youth Comm.J, Alan Melk
sian tSoph. Pres.J, Brad Livingsto
tBoys Activities Comm.i. ln Trei
Chuck Pacheco tA.S.B. Pres.i, Lori Lit
ingston tA.S.B. Vice Pres.J
L. L. ...l
Executive Council strongly encouraged
from the student body as lockers with
Apache Indians, designed and
painted by Mr. lim Calderhead, were
located in almost every hall as sugges-
tion boxes. Encouraging seniors to
maturely maintain the priviledge of
open lunch, the leaders also achieved
the goal of resurfacing the parking
lot. They also directed the very suc-
cessful and enjoyable Homecoming
carnival of Memories. The council
channeled their time and energy
towards a major cafeteria revision
proposal and Arcadia's ever present
smoking problem. Besides promoting
students to express their feelings,
whether positive or negative, the
Executive Council coordinated a
Christmas dance which proved to be
3 very successful. a
Senate Steve Quakenbush Brad Palfrey, and Brent Daves.
lane Kofford Chuck Pacheco Anita Kenz,
House of Representatives
All things come to pass. And so they did as
many proposals from the House of Repre-
sentatives were put into action. Led by Sen-
ior Class Senator, Steve Quackenbush, cafe-
teria revision plans were effectively carried
out, meeting the approval of the student
body. The awareness and acceptance of the
to finalize proposals was continually
stressed at the Thursday morning meetings.
This mature attitude was evident as con-
cerned students tried to attack the smoking
problem at Arcadia. To further communica-
tions between the students and Executive
Council, a special steering committee was
formed out of representatives tothe House. 1
1. Mr. Anderson was an active member of the administration who gave
the final okay for all Executive Council actions.
2. Chuck Pacheco also took an active part in House of Representatives
meetings, aside from his other jobs as Student Body President.
3. Brent Daves, junior Class Senator, headed the plan for cafeteria revi-
4. Steve Quackenbush not only led House of Representatives meetings
as Senior Class Senator, but he also headed the Steering Committee.
5. Brad Palfrey with the aid of Dr. Cordano explained a new House pro-
posal concerning the smoking problem.
1. Mr. Aberle not only watched over the Senior
Mens' activities, but also actively participated in
2. Sue Gibson decided to add a little excitement to
the continuous line of cars to be washed, by
squirting Eric Moore and Tim Forbes with water.
3. Lynn Highman and Mary Morabito set up a
show case for the Sports Day Fifth Quarter.
4. Mary Morabito led Kiowa meetings, and
appointed committees for all planned activities.
Senior Meng Front Row: Tim Forbes, Dave
Chavez, Luiz Jardin, Carl Muller, Greg
Merkley. Row Two: Keith Miyamoto,
Mike Bogad, Neal Holmlund, Kim Bur-
dick, lim Polarek iPresidentJ, Eric Moore,
Tim Wallstrom, Mr. Aberle isponsorj.
Row Three: Craig Cox, Dick Meyers, Bob
Hollingsworth, Pete Bellows, Kevin Reed,
Martin Mann, Barry Lisbin. On Cross: Alex
Tsirigakis, Dave Matern, Brian Bell, Chuck
E I 1 f
Kiowas! Senior Men
Despite a slow, somewhat unorganized start
events, the Kiowas and Senior Men lived up to
their reputations as honor and service clubs.
Outstanding seniors selected on the basis of
scholarship, community service and leader-
ship, took part in many joint activities, includ-
ing a Sports Day Fifth Quarter, the annual car
wash and a Christmas party for retarded chil-
dren at Hope House. Selling programs at foot-
ball games while the Senior men attended the
parking lot occupied a large part of the Kiowas
time during the fall quarter. Christmas also saw
the selling of candy filled stockings, "secret
angels" and the annual Christmas tea with past
Kiowas: Front Row, Sue Klimke, Diane Cross,
Diane Morsillo, Helen Nunez, Monica Rodri-
guez, Sue Gibson, Kim Nairn. ln Pumpking
Anne Nielson, Linda Van Dongen. Row Two:
Heidi Walker, Linda Posen, Anne Long, Anne
Pendo, leanie Burns, Terry Young, Lynn High-
man, Nancy Daves, Mrs. Hatter lSponsorl. Row
Three: Kendra Dunkleburger, Lynn McKenzie,
Karen Alfredson, Cindy Carlson, Mary Morabito
tPresidenti, Amanda Isles, Kathy Burns, lamie
American Field Service
Cleaning up eggs and tissue paper were only
a few of the risks A.F.S. encountered as they
sold Halloween insurance to the Community.
The funds raised were used in scholarships for
Arcadia students going abroad. A
with the Merchandising Club resulted in a very
successful rummage sale. Foreign exchange
students from surrounding areas visited Arca-
dia during A.F.S. day as English and Social
Study classes listened to informative talks
about the students countries.
American Field Service Club Front Row: Paula Kathman Back Row Pete Cha man Cin al n Bill Kr m Rhonda
5 , p dy C r so a b
Susan Burland, Alex Tsirigakis, Linda Van Dongen, Tim Wright, Rasmussen Linda Hogan Teri Salamone Laurie Wetmore
Row Two: Lisa Eventov, Anne Nielsen, Marie Mackowiack, Amy Niven julie McCorkel
Mary Morabito, julie Cooper, Saralyn Fennessy, Betsy Meehan.
1. Foriegn Exchange Student: Luiz lardin, Linda
Van Dongen, Anne Nielsen, Alex Tsirigakis.
2. Students going abroad: Betsy Meehan, Linda
Mohr, Dan O'Donnell, Marilyn Greco.
3. A.F.S. club officers: Rhonda Rassmussen, His-
loriang Pete Chapman, President, Cindy Carl-
son, Vice President: Bob Burnett, Treasurer: Lisa
4. Luiz lardm, A.F.S. student from Brazil, was
reminded of his school uniform back home as
he wore his Senior Men's jacket every Wednesr
Orchesis Members: Front Row: Nancy Bonura
Laurie Church, Lori Anderson, Laura Brown
Terri Salamone, Lisa Evantov. Row Two: Siob:
han O'Callaghan, ludy Bane, JoAnn Cooper,
Delrose Revele, Kathy Zwiebel, Patty Lopez
laynie Holkestad, Laurel Place. Row Three
Trista Spellman, Karen Clemons, Mindy Arm-
strong, Rori Benka, Janice Perry, Marie Mack-
owiak, Dani Walters, Connie Portis. Back Row
Sandy Tucker, Val White, Denise Buchanan
Synchronized Swim!Orchesis 2
Sparkling productions never just hap-
pen. And so was the case as the Synchron-
ized Swim Club devoted many hours of L
hard practice to their spring performance,
"Different Strokes for Different Folks." ltf L
Not only were their stunts gracefully exec-
uted, but special effects such as dry ice,
set the mood for a routine to the song,
Another exciting aspect was the welcom-
ing of six sophomore girls to the club,
which had in previous years been exclu-
sive to juniors and seniors only.
Orcheses Club members also spent a
great deal of time conditioning their bod-
ies and learning new dance techniques in
preparation for their concert, "Women
Throughout History." Graceful dancers
portrayed famous females to the live
music of the orchestra, who performed at
the San Marino High School auditorium
on February 20 and 21.
funeral for a
, 3 z A I
1. As an important part of modern dancing, Delrose
Ravelle conditioned her muscles.
2. A portion of Laurel Kerr, Karen Leatherman, Mary
Kay Amato, and Liz Tolle's routine was done out of
3. Synchronized Swim club officers: Mary Kay Amato,
Pam Marrone, and Karen Leatherman.
4. Mrs. Voznick advised Lori Anderson, Laura Brown,
Terri Salamone, and Lisa Evantov on how to improve
Synchronized Swim Club: Front Row:
Christie Plato, Sherrill Newton, DeeDee
Dowden, Lori Anderson. Row Two: jane
Kofford, Lynn McLaren, Kim Nairn, Laura
Lunghart, Barbara Allen, julie Salisbury.
Row Three: Karen Leatherman, Mary Kay
Amato, Pam Marrone. Back Row: Laurel
Kerr, jeanette Cope, Cindy Tindal, judy
Leisner, janet Nelson, Liz Tolle, Margot
Stumpf, Shirley Reid, Barbara LeGros,
Cheryl jennings, Renee Amato, julie
Bineault, and Karen Linnes,
1. leri Chastain, Teri Sweet and Susie Cooper added
Senior expressions to the Senior section.
2. Saraly Fennessy and Kathy Baldwin recruited stu-
dents for ads.
S. lulie Cooper, Heidi Walker, and Alison Burk got
involved in club activities, as they compiled the
4. Diane Krinke and Diane Supple assembled the
index for the book, while Alice Sarkisian and Dean
Biersch looked through old annuals for photo ideas.
5. On campus activities were the subject for pages
completed by lanice Mies, Malisa Masonivich, and
6. Greg lones demanded hard work from lim Garrett
as they put together the difficult Sports section.
7. The work done on the Underclassmen section by
Debbie McPhearson, Mary Ann Gunderson and Lisa
Vanni required a lot of alphabitizing.
8. Anne Sullivan put together the twenty four page
9. Laurie Grater and Linda Posen decided on new
ways of presenting girls sports.
Annual Staff: Front Row: Malisa Masano-
vich, Lisa Vanni, Diane Krinke, Alice Sark-
isian, Debbie McPhearson, lody William-
son, Carol Housepian, Bill less, Susie
Cooper, Saralyn Fennessy, lim Garrett,
Heidi Walker, Kathy Baldwin. Row Two:
Diane Supple, Alison Burk, Laurie Wet-
more, Candy Greenburg, Mary Ann Gui
derson, Belinda Roe, tAssistant EditoH
lulie Cooper, Greg jones. Row Threr
Anne Sullivan, leri Chastain, Laurie Gri
ter, Linda Posen, lanice Mies, Kirk Mu!
phy, and Lynn Highman lEditorJ. l
lmproving on the 1974 Arcadian's
rating was a hard act to follow. Thirty
one staff members, under the leader-
ship of Editor Lynn Highman, how-
ever, tackled the challenge to prod-
uce a better annual. Innumerable
hours welte spent creating layouts,
working with photographers and
recording the year's happenings.
Financially the staff solicited enough
advertising to keep the production
cost within the budget.
Pow Wow Staff
Explosive editorials created out-
spoken feelings among students as
the Pow Wow editorial staff blasted
many fascets of school life. Kurt
Osenbaugh, Editor-in-Chief, in his
opinion stated "As editor of the
Pow Wow, I must confess thaLout
of all the staffs I have worked with,
this is certainly one of them. l'm
real proud of these kids." Nineteen
"kids" produced a quality newspa-
per despite printing production
Pow Wow Staff: from ROWI l0Ann Cooper, Laurie land Raggady Ann Mark Rountree Dave Chavez
jones, Laurie Curtis, julie Stiles, Clark Carlton Ray Chris Froke Brice Rumbles Kurt Osenbaugh
Cadd. Back Row: Beth Rantz, Sue Crowley, Susan Bur
1. Advertising Editor, julie Stiles, searched the
community in order to obtain new ads.
2. "General," Kurt Osenbaugh, could not let the
fact that Dave Chavez, Sports Editor, blew out
class, go by without punishment.
3. Strong opinions were voiced by Chris Froke
on various thought provoking subjects.
4. loAnn Cooper and Laurie jones, News Edi-
tors, debated on a subject for their next story.
5. Scott Wagner's job was to report the facts as
he saw them.
1. lenny Hardwick, Charlotte Oventile and
Leslie Hamlin listened as another member of
the creative writing club read a poem at one
of their meetings.
2. Dave Chavez promoted the Forensics club
to Cheryl Barnard, julie Stiles and Carol
Engleon Club Day.
3. Todd Mlchero was preparing himself
mentally for that Saturday's speech tourna-
Forensics, Front Row: Patty McNall, janet
Pruett, Anne Pendo, Lori Duane, Kathy
Limasney, Laura Munro, Miss Gimby, Kim
Narin. Back Row: Alan Hubbard, Ardyce Bra-
yshaw, Wendy Killeen, Barbara LeGros, Gle
Berger, Dave Chavez, Brad Francis, Dav
Greene, jill Brock, Pete Chapman, Steve Foi
den, Rob Sultzbach, Mike Bogad.
Creative Writing! Forensics
An assortment of aspiring poets and short
story writers met once a week in D-2 to
their creative ideas towards the production
of the Creative Writing Book. Sponsors, Ms.
Cash and Mrs. Brittan, helped the group in
critiquing poems and stories submitted by
the student body. The finished book was
sold to the public at the Arts Festival held at
With tournaments almost every weekend,
the Forensics club still found time to sell
donuts and hold the biggest car rally known
in this school's history. One hundred cars
were entered and the two hundred dollar
profit went towards speech tournament
entry fees. Several Forensic speakers held
speeches on the theme "The Past is Creating
the Future" at the America's Heritage Free-
dom Foundation picnic at Wilderness Park.
Creative Writing Club Ms Cash tSponsori Tim Charlotte Oventile, Christine Huyler, lenny Hard-
Wright Alice Sarkisian fPresidentJ Gina lovme Scott wick, ChI'iSline Richardson, I-9559 Hamlin, Mrs. Bril-
tan tSponsori, Michelle Beley, Heather Chorre, Nancy
Shafran Clark Carlton Lynne Sequiera Cathy Green Shafran, Mark Rountree.
Elemen. P.E. Teaching! Future
The world as seen through the eyes of a
child is a continually exciting place. And with
the desire to share the innocence of his world,
three clubs directed their activities towards
Using the funds raised from a Christmas
candy cane drive, the Future Teachers Club
gave a party for the children at Montessori
Nearly one hundred high school student
teachers spent three days a week teaching P.E.
to elementary school children, which proved
to be a challenging and unique experience.
The Elementary P.E. Teaching program, in it's
second successful year, emphasized activities
concerned with movement exploration, spe-
cial awareness, rhythmical skills, and team
Energetic Echonee club members worked
with handicapped children in the Monrovia
Training Center and in booths at the Holly
Avenue School Carnival.
Elementary P.E. Teachers, Front Row: Grant Ste-
vens, Rhonda Golhing, Lynn Boatwright, Phil
Campbell, Carol Hovsepian, Anita Cassis, Nata-
lie loy. Row Two: loann Piszkiewicz, Cindy
Dodge, lmre Santha, Kim Long, Mary Christi-
ano, Yvonne Vis, Luann Yates, Caroline Merritt,
Sherry Faes, Caroline Clark, Brenda Haney, Greg
Summerville. Row Three: Shelbv Ahrens, Patty
Nash, Karen Bowman, Peggy Coyle, Mike But-
ler, Linda Mohr, Belinda Roe, Heidi Walker,
Coleen Serar, Bill Henley, Lori Knerr. Row Four:
Rhonda Rasmussen, Gail Johnston, Diane
Duus, Patty Sullivan, Pam Ruh, Kathy Byrne,
Lynn Sargis, Susan Burland. Row Five: Debbie
Forsyth, Carolyn Renfrew, Kathy Anderson, Lila
Schmidt, Steve Bennett, Grace Coffee, Barbara
lohnson, Mary Ann Cunderson, Kathy Reilly,
Vicki Munoz, Craig Sensenbach, Gail Hutten-
locker, Brian Uhl, Dale Stevens. Row Six: Dave
McCaman, Sheryl Copeland, Ed Slingluff,
loanne Bush, Michelle Yoder, Carol
McCammon, Debbie Varney, Bruce Petersilge,
Scott Tebo, and loyce Leinhart.
th-O-Nee Clubg Elana Lubow, Kathy Riley,
'enda Wollard, Kendra Dunkleberger, fPresidentl, Margaret Kiersted, and loycene
aren Clooson, Kim Sommers, lann Weiers Hughes.
l . ' L ,
Waite. Row TWO-' Robin HUdS0f1, ludy Leisner, Mr. BuellfSponsorl.
Future Teachers Clubp Front Row: Dotty Myers, MaryAnn McMillan, Lau-
Sandy Solomon, Leslie Whitcher, Liz rie jones, Mary Kay Amato tPresidentl,
Toile, Patty Tiffany, Sue Gibson, Bev Debi johnson, Malisa Masonavich,
I. Being able to maneuver a hula-hoop required
timing, concentration, and coordination.
2. On Mondays and Fridays when the Elemen-
tary P.E. teachers didn't go to their schools,
their kids enjoyed free play.
3. lumping rope was one technique used in
Drama 3, 4, Front Row: Paul Ryan,
lohn Hontos, Nick Uricchio. Row
Two: Dennis Alfieri, lim Pounds,
Mike Sollazzo, Stephanie Cladhart,
Linda Hogan, Kathy Byrne, Lori
Clark, Greg Merkley. Row Three
Lauren Hageman, Mike Mayers
Ron Perry, Connie Portis, Sue Rob
ertson, lean Sarkisian, Karen Man
gana, Karen Waterhouse.
1. Paul Ryan suffered a headache in a scene for the benefit of a Shake 2
speare, English class.
2. Sue Robertson displayed her acting ability in a Shakespeare scene.
3. Besides cleaning the floors of the little theater, Tim Cleavland and
Cheryl Etner also helped out in preparing props for the Drama perform
4. Mike Sollazzo skillfully helped to prepare sets.
CCCCC C C to
ge Crafts, Front Row: Chuck Baxter, Ann Winslow,
:anne King, Roy Heath, Lori Henriette Vis,Mike Sollazzo,
nbar, loyce Todd, Bill O'Mal- Cheryl Etner, Vince Binaro. Back
', Yvonne Goodson, Tim Row: Scott Schmitz, Rob Ilgen-
eavland, jill Brock. Row Two: fritz, Larry Diener, Tom Stokley.
i si Ek: in - 5 -. Qi- M
Drama 3, 4! Stage Crafts
The dramatic play, "To Kill a Mockingbird,"
drew not only a
every night, but a deep sense of accomplish-
ment from Drama 3, 4 students. Mike Sollazzo
summed up the year by saying, "The success
we have had should not only be attributed to
the fact of fine talent, but more to the fact that
we have worked together as close friends."
The actors abilities also extended to the junior
high level where a drama festival was held.
Dramatic performances would get abso-
lutely nowhere without the help of the Stage
Crafts class. In addition to constructing sets for
all the plays, they prepared costumes and
directed lighting and sound. Although week-
ends and vacations were spent building sets,
time was also available to set up assemblies.
W, 2? '
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Snow Ski! Water Ski!
Three hundred and fifty skiiers
plowed their way through many feet of
powder packed snow. Mammoth was
the scene of dynamic free style skiing
while Telluride, Colorado provided
racing. The Snow Ski Club, under Mr.
Peters' direction, made a record break-
ing trip of twenty-three hours to Colo-
rado over Christmas vacation.
The Water Ski Club, fifty members
strong, took various weekend trips to
Lake Castaic and the Colorado River.
Attention was directed towards better
water techniques and basic skills.
The Hiking Club's first day hike was
to Henniger Flats. Their second day hike
had a definite purpose, as the members
of the club went with members of the
Ecology Club on a "clean-up" hike.
Hiking Club, Front Row: Alonso Aguirre Green, Mark Miller, Pete Maize, julia
and Don Daniels. Back Row: Charles Long, Laurel Kerr, Eric Nelson, and Mike
Peters lSponsorl, Linda Nolton, Dave Lansford.
Vater Ski Club, Front Row: Kelly Ryan, Den-
ae Weidel, Debbie Hansen, Lynn Buffam-
nte, Carol Markling, Craig Blogin. Row
wo: Annette Krypt, Nancy Ezzo, Patti
lyers, jenny George. Back Row: Diane
Lama, Matt Weaver, Steve O'Conner, Sue
Ridder, Val Robinson, Mitch Thomas lPresi-
dentl, Val Goins, Pat McGuirre, julie Carl-
son, Bill Thorenson, Dave Horten.
1. Club Day attracted a large number of stu-
dents to the Snow Ski Club table.
2. lohn Garrison and lohn Sandbom, took a
break from skiing on a slope at Telluride,
3. The main ski lift at Telluride was where it
Snow Ski Club: Colleen Serar, Mike lohn Garrison lPresidentJ, Cindy Carl-
Lansford, Lynn Boatwright, Diane son, julie Carlson, Charles Peters
Yurich, Mary Bartolme, Cheryl Fry, lSponsorl, Carrie Smith, Alison Burk,
and Lori Knerr.
, K S., in is . . K .
Key! Lettermen! Community
Spectators at the Varsity home football
game against Muir were bombarded by a
mass of unidentified flying balloons, part of
the Key Club's
contest. A Christmas Tree Sale netted con-
siderable profits that were donated to the
City of Hope and Methodist Hospital. Assist-
ance was also rendered to the Friends of the
Arcadia Public Library during their annual
The Letterman Club, also service oriented,
sold concessions at most home Varsity Bas-
ketball games. A Punt-Pass-Kick Competi-
tion for Tl-13 year old athletes was greatly
aided by the Lettermen's help in marking
each entry's endeavor.
Community Welfare was concerned about
the publics general knowledge as they
debated and publicized Noah Websters
birthday. To satisfy the public's hunger the
club sponsored an ice cream cone booth at
homecoming netting the largest profit per
person out of any other booth.
727, K, K K, .,,.X,,aX.,f--ffwfmf
ttermen Front Row Alonzo Aguirre Bill
wderson Scott Long Ron Morassini Eric
enningson Bob Derby Glen Roters Keith
artel Mitch Thomas Greg Matthews,
wuck Foto Pat Cotten Back Row Steve
Altmeyer, lim Hatcher, Dave Bohmke, Gary
Lund, Dan Querry, Mike McLellen, Chauck
Pacheco, Dave Anderson, Matt Mow, Steve
Nuss, Steve Yellich, Pat Sharkey, and Pat
1. Bob Hollingsworth, Dean Murray, Scott Mur-
ray, and lim Cavander were familiar Lettermen
2. Community Welfare Club, Front Row: Mary
Morabito, Sandy Muhlman. ln Trash Can: Dick
Meyer. Back Row: john Cutter, Pete Bellows,
Bruyce Qua, and Charlie Papp tExecutive Direc-
3. Kevin Russell was just one of the many
devoted Key Club members who volunteered
to spend the night at the lot during the club's
annual Christmas tree sale.
4. Since all members of the Community Welfare
Club were able to hold an office in the club,
Steve Swafford, Charlie Papp, Dick Meyer, and
Mike Finney couldn't wait to sign up on Club
Key Club, Front Row: Kevin Russell, Mike
Bogad, Scott Bell, Kurt Osenbaugh, Don ller,
Lou Melo, Dan Allan. Row Two: Rick Closson,
lim Polarek, Louis Gardner, Randy Lisbin, Dave
Bohmke lPresidentl, Mark Deneen, Doug
Lama, Eric Henningson, Mr. Onderdonk tSpon-
sorl, Brad Nease, Dick Meyer, lim Kenney,
Charlie Papp. Back Row: Kevin Reed, Dave
Chavez, Scott Erdmen, Bob Hollingsworth, Matt
Smith, Dave Ledyard, Dirk Swanson, Bob Bur-
nett, Brian Bell, Mark VanLandingham, and
Horsemanship Club, Front Row: Don Dan- Son lPresidentl, Kathy Christianson, lan Sars
iels, Alfonso Aguirre. Back Row: lulia Long, gent, Mike Lansford, Eric Nelson, and Mark
Laurel Kerr, Connie Blackshore, Kathi Ander- Miller.
1. While looking through the annuaI's proof
sheet file, Roger Tonry, Annual Crew Chief,
calmly assured a nervous annual staff member
that everything was "under control."
2. "Today is the infamous deadline," rejoiced
Mike Wood, Cathy Green, and the rest of the
photo productions crew as the last annual
deadline was met.
3. Mr. Butler dedicated many hours to his pho-
tography for the Annual and Pow Wow while
Dale Woodworth dedicated much of his time
lo rolling negatives.
4. Model Rocket Club, Front: Dean Richards,
President. Bark Row: Robert Morris, Charles
Pomeroy, Steve Batterson, and Colonel Mellon,
Photo Productions: Heads, Mike Wood, Tonry, Cathy Green, Louis Gardner, Milton
Gary Nolton, Mr. lack Butler, advisor. Front Rapp, Lisa Hodges, Matt Giedt, Philip
Row: Kyle Wright, Dale Woodworth, Roger Depew.
Photo Prod.! Horsemanship!
Despite a few lost rolls of film, photo assign-
paper shortages and barely enough cameras,
the photo productions class noticeably
improved the photo quality of the 1975 Arca-
dian. Every deadline was successfully met due
to the great amount of work done by 11 dedi-
cated photographers and one outstanding
advisor, Mr. lack Butler.
The Horsemanship Club members were
introduced to English and Western techniques
in riding. Saturday lessons at the Azusa Canyon
Riding stables and horseback trips to Griffith
Park highlighted the season.
The Model Rocket Club actually launched
their handmade missiles from Arcadia's foot-
ball field once a month. All systems were go
for desert launches also, as the spacecrafts,
constructed of balsa wood and paper tubing,
connected for lift-off.
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F.C.A. Club, Front Row:.Al Garcia, Bob Derby, Rick lSD0nS0fl, Gary LUNG, lim Hatcher, Kelly Crider,
Bralley, Glen Roeters. Back Row: Mr. Weiburger Dave BOhmke,and Louis GardnerlPresidentl. y
F.C.A. X Campus Life! Bowling
get at C ssnsmql
Two clubs, the Fellowship of Chris-
tian Athletes and Campus Life, stimu-
lated Christian growth and fellowship.
A free for all Burger Bash, a
and reflective rap sessions highlighted
Campus Life's year while the F.C.A.
attended a Pre-Rose Bowl Breakfast to
hear guest speakers from the two pro-
spective teams, Ohio State and U.S.C.
Bowling Club members put forth an
effort in order to avoid rolling gutter-
balls and splits in their league play at
Bowling Square. They were able to com-
pete for trophies. The club members
enjoyed bowling despite some prob-
lems with the automatic scoring
Campus Life, Front Row: Carolyn Clark, yshaw. Back Row: Nicki Hill, Lynd
Mr. Cy Cozart, sponsor, Sue Robertson, Brown, Todd Micharo, Carolyn Khanchr
Mary Morabito, President, Ardyce Bra- lian, Sue Burland, Cheri lemelian.
1. Mr, Kerr tried to better his bowling average at the
Monday Bowling Club meetings.
2. Members of the Bowling Club paid two dollars every
Monday in order to bowl three games.
3. MrHCy Cozart led a group discussion ata Campus Life
4. Mr. Kerr tried to force Mr. Weller- into bowling a
1. lim Howard opened a new model kit and
started constructing a miniature sized boat.
2. Alison Burk sat out as Kathy Ryan and Patty
Nash took their turn at trying to mix hard but-
3. Kathy Ryan diligently combined the ingredi-
ents for the Duchesses' trip to the Arcadia Con-
valescent Hospital on Valentine's Day.
4. Boat Building Club: lim Howard, lim Linden,
Steve Batterson, and Mr. Robert White fSpon-
Duchesses Club, Front Row: Marianne Back Row: Alison Burk, Dianne Doug- '
McMillan, Katy Keibert, Kathy Ryan, lass, Connie Schultz, jennifer Haserot, Q
laime Brooks iPresidentl, Susie Dela- Maureen Prohl, Patty Nash, Laura Gar-
hooke, lulie Marsalek, Sharon Rosen. side, Dottie Myers, Laurel Shonfeld.
lunior Exchange Club: Mr. Barry White,
Sponsor, Wendy Kileen, Robin Hudson
Kathy Ryan, Rhonda Rasmussen, Presidentf
Bob Stires, Doug Locker, Laurie Crater,
Sandy Soloman, Kristi Miller, lean Sto
Anne Selmer, Treva Tirapelle, and M
Junior Exchange X Duchesses!
Deviating from traditional practice, the lun-
ior Exchange consisted of one club with mem-
bers of both
all of whom diligently worked to lift the club
from the ground state it has been in during the
past few years. The devoted officers and adept
sponsor, Barry White, directed the club to such
major activities as treating retarded children to
lunch, selling programs at basketball games,
planting trees on Arbor Day, and selling food
at the Annual Invitational Track Meet.
lt may have been a freezing cold morning
and right in the middle of Christmas vacation,
but that didn't discourage members of the
Duchesses Club from decorating the Arcadia
City Float. For Valentine's Day they baked
heart cookies for the Arcadia Convalescent
The three Boat Building Club members prog-
ressed from the bathtub to the high school
pool as they competitively raced their hand-
made model boats. Monday and Wednesday
meetings were used to create the miniature
lll 2 Yachts.
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I. Captains Rob MacGregor and Luke Lynch conferred with refs prior to
a losing effort.
2.14-rry Tuttle slipped in the San Marino defense to receive a pass.
5. Although a dismal season plagued the Apaches, spirit was at no loss
with a certain senior section.
-l, Head coach Dick Salter was at a loss of words in advising Todd
Varsity Football Team
Although the highlight of the season came at
the end, when the Apaches beat Alhambra on
hometown turf, Arcadia competed in,
between opponents vvho were heavily
favored. Unable to find a suitable quarterback
for passing, Dick Salter had to rely on 2nd team
all League fullback Mike McClellan. Along
with McClellan, lst string all league tackle
Dave Anderson, also a junior, supplied the fuel
on the line. Underrated senior Rob MacGregor
also stood out as an outstanding lineman as he
captained the squad for Arcadia.
Varsity Football Team, Front Row: Mitch Thomas, Bill Carlson,
Steve Quackenbush, Steve Ayres, Keith Rasmussen, Ernie lsensee,
Greg Karr, Bob Mazone. Row 2: Coach Weinberger, Coach Broad-
head, Mike McClellan, Rob MacGregor, Dave Anderson, Coach
Stafford, Coach Digiacomo. Row 3: Head Coach Dick Salter,
Alonso Aguirre, lohn Lucas, Ron Eaton, Bill Anderson, Mike
Enright, Mark Munill, leff Teas, Tim Gutierrez, Dave Allen, Mike
Long, Coach Smith. Row 4: Mike Elder, lay Schellin, Greg Murphy,
Rich Petty, lim Lesperance, Rich Krol, Carl Haasis, Mike Hull, Luke
Lynch. Row 5: Todd Mihero, Tom Woodard, Terry Tuttle, Eric Nel-
son, Mike Lansford, Russ Attaway, Dan Quinlan, Gary Gould,
Mark Miller. Row 6: Lee Hill, Steve Nuss, Chuck Waggoner,
Chuck Fata, Dan Sommers, Craig Blogin, Mark Levan, john Swee'
ney, Dale Rasmussen.
Varsity Football Team
Although the varsity was an uncerdog in
most of its games, the defense for Arcadia was
respected throughout its season. Along with all
league tackle Dave Anderson, Rob MacGregor,
linebacker Mark Munill, and Greg Karr,,who
was the other team captain with MacGregor,
that formed a well rounded squad. Sophomore
Bill Anderson, who quarterbacked for Arcadia
against Montebello and Alhambra, will be a
future hope for the Apaches.
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1. jerry Schultz 1635 stopped a T.C. runner from extra
2. lay Schellin, Chuck Waggoner 1831, and Dave Mar-
ples 1501 tracked down a T.C. runner.
3. Quarterback Mark Benson, with the help from his
line, Steve Poss t70j, Gary Gould t82l, Russ Attaway
t52l delivered a sideline pass.
4. The defensive lineman broke through and tried to
block an attempted field goal.
5. Ralph Scatina, concentrating, kicked Arcadia out of
6. Standout lay Schellin brought down an opponent
junior Varsity Football team, Front Row: Art Hernandez,
Dave Allen, jeff Teas, Mark Hulett, Rick Griffiths, Dave
Marples, Ron Eaton, Ron Morasini, Tim Gutierrez. Row
2: Mike Hull, jim Lesperance, Bob Spencer, Tom Woo-
dard, john Lucas, Scot Henry, Ron Rhoades, Ron Simons,
Brian Murphy, Mike Duff, jim Elizoldi, jerry Schultz. Row
3: Coach Weinberger, Lee Hill, Steve Possemato, Mark
Benson, Gary Gould, Russ Attaway, Ralph Scatina, Trey
Evans, Gary Mitchell, Chuck Waggoner, Rich Petty, Mark
Levan, Coach Stafford.
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Junior Varsity Football
The junior Varsity Football squad
failed to win a game this year although
talent was prevelant among the team.
jay Schellin, who was brought down
from the Varsity squad to get in more
playing time, was a standout on both
offense and defense. Helping Schellin
on offense, quarterback Mark Benson
and Ron Eaton also stood out as varsity
material for next year.
was a major factor for the dismal year
the squad had. Defensively, Mike Duff
and Dave Marples were in the second-
ary as Rich Petty, Mark Hullett and Steve
Poss held down the line.
Sophomore Football Team, Front Row: Steve Altmayer,
Dan Ertel, Steve Ciali, Bill Carl, Mike Stun, Gary Forillo,
Phil Mollado, Tom Henry, Bob Ross. Row 2: Guenther
Hilda-larandt, Brian Grow, Dick Brenner, Ray Peavy, Perry
Smith, Tom Bollinger, Steve Fulton, Steve Moore, Cal
Coker, Dave Tweedy, Scot Marriott, Mark Tober. Back
Row: Coach Burke, Ralph Rojas Dan Querry, Brad Palfry,
Mike Stone, Scott Masline, john Goss, Mike Oyler, Ken
Russell, lim Cavender, Dave Ayers, Ray Moreno, Coach
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1 Sophomore Freshman Brett Fanning strug- 'I
gles for extra yardage.
2 Perry Smith, a defensive back for the Soph-
omore team makes a sure tackle.
3 Mike Hull f24l, and Tony Arguelles 1665
drop an opponent for a loss of yardage.
Sophomore! Soph. Frosh
The Sophomore football team with an over-
all 4 wins 5 loss season, played well even
though the league was extremely tough. Stand-
outs on offense were Ray Pevey, Dick Brenner,
and Brad Palfrey. On the line Mike Stone and
Barry Kelley were standouts. Dan Ertel, Perry
Smith, and Mark Tober were the mainstays on
Supporting a 4-3-2 overall, and 2nd place in
league, the soph-frosh football team had inju-
ries that prevented them a championship. A
was put on QB Craig Copping, while the back-
field was plagued with injuries. On defense
standouts included Mike Fata, Chris Antonio,
and Tony Arguelles - who was voted best
defensive player by the coaches.
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Soph-Frosh Football Team, Front Row: john Craig Copping, Rene Karrousus, Ben Cazzerez
Evans, jim Simpson, Larry Perry, Tony Arguelles, Mike Fata, Tyler Burgess. Back Row Alan
Mike Hull,jeffGagne,Tilden Tatabe, Ken Wills, Melkesian, jim Leis, Glen Lauman, john Fras
Mike Rasnick, Bret Fanning. Row 2: Kevin sand, Keith Arriddia, Dale Little, Mark Deenan
Houseman, Chris Antonio, Mike Dozior, Andy - Chris Brady, Steve Bessey, Keith Clark.
Papp, Matt Weaver, Todd Wohrel, jeep Dolan,
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l.V, Team, Front Row: Gary Nolton, Rick
Bralley, Chris Davis, Ritchie Porch, Kieth
Martel. Middle Row: john Harding,
Chuck Pacheco, joel Griffith, Louis Gard-
ner, lim Polarek, Dirk Swanson. Back
Row: lohn Piscitelli, Rob Sultzbach, Pat
McLellan, jim Patapofl, lim Kenney, and
against Mount S.A.C.
1. The l.V. team competed against Mount
2. The girls extended their lead against
3. The start of the l.V. race aginst Bishop
4. Dave Bohmke, one of the cross coun-
try's outstanding athletes won the race
5, The varsity team started their race at
Arcadia park with a fair turnout from sup-
mph. and Girls Teams, Front Row:
dia Garcia, Leslie San Miguel, Kathy
isam, Colleen Gould, Ionna
achado. Second Row: Donna Kinke,
rhara Sprague, Ioyce Todd, Susie
flahooke, lean Stone, and Laurie lo
orton. Third Row: Brian Hutchings,
Al Garcia, Bob Derby, Kelly Crider,
Dave Cusenza, Eric Henningson, and
Bob lohnson. Back Row: Brian Carlson,
Milton Rapp, Rick Salkeld, Andy Wal-
bert, Scott Hull, Steve Yelich, and
Varsity Water Polo, although consisting of strong
players, was lacking experience. They faced a
but managed to place fourth with two wins and
six losses. Their tournament games were more
impressive with eight wins and ten losses. Keith
Miyamoto an outstanding player, was placed on
the First Team All Pacific League and Dave lep-
sen on the Second Team. Brad Williams, john
Harris and other varsity members gave an effort,
but other teams proved to be too tough in expe-
rience and skill for the team. lfiffgwrgias
Front Row Brad Williams, Keilh Bishop. Back Row: Dan Alexander, Bill
Miyamoto lohn Harris, and Steve less, Rick loy,and Dave lepsen.
1. Rick loy, grim with determination threw the ball to a fel-
low team mate.
2. Steve Bishop, Brad Williams, Keith Miyamoto, Dan Alex-
ander, Rick loy, john Harris, and Dave lepsen were ready
for the game to begin. -
3. Keith Miyamoto passed to Bill less, who laid one in for a
4. Leaping out ofthe water, Brad Williams blocked the ball
and prevented the other team from scoring.
5. Keith Miyamoto outwitted the goalie and scored for the
l-V-f50Dh. Water Polo Team, Front Row: George Henderson, Row: Assistant Coach, Bruce Fetter, Bill Kramb, Pat Sharke
Brent Deatherage, Matthew Giedt, jeff Paradis, Larry Rudd, David Dodge, Todd james, Brad Livingston, Ed Florres je
and Rick Closson. Middle Row: Victor Mason, Greg Sells, Bob Wallach, and Coach Ray Petterson. tNot Pictured Mar
Oederkerk, Larry Kellog, Mike Sells, and Scott Petterson. Back Cuomo.j
1. George Henderson, sophomore team, raced
for the ball.
2. Greg Sells, sophomore, got a good start off
3. junior Varsity swimmer, Mike Duffy, pulled
4. Ed Florres, junior Varsity Water Polo, substi-
tuted as goalie and did a good job. He helped
block the ball and kept the opposing team from
J .V. Water Polo! Swim Team
The junior Varsity Swim Team followed the
same pattern as the Varsity. They finished the
season with an overall record of ten wins, two
losses. Their league standings were four wins,
and one loss to Alhambra which put them in
on the Varsity Team should be looked for next
year, because of the fine ability of the swim-
mers moving up and the returners of this year.
Gutstanding contributions to the junior Var-
sity team were Bob Oederkerk, Scott Petter-
son, and Pat Sharkey. Sophomore swimmers
placed third in league with three wins, two
losses. Overall they were six and six.
The lunior Varsity Water Polo Team exhib-
ited good potential for the coming year. They
placed second in league behind Muir with a 5-
3 mark. Ed Florres, Pat Sharkey, and Scott Pet-
terson helped the team in their only losses to
the undefeated Muir. Sophomore players
came up short of a second and placed third
with a 4-4 finish.
Swim Team! Ff0fTf ROW-' Rick UOSSOH, Back Row: Greg Sells, Brian Murphy, Pat Sharkey,
iams, Larry Rudd, Brent Deatherage, jeff Charles Papp, Larry Rudd, and David Dodge.
atthew Giedt, and George Henderson.
1. Coach Petterson congratulated Scott Dubin, Brad Williams,
Rick loy, and Steve Bishop on their fourth place CIF Back Stroke
relay time of1:47.5.
2. john Harris and Mike Sells nabbed first and second in the Two-
hundred Yard Individual Medley.
3. Scott Dubin finished first in the Butterfly.
4. Brad Williams showed excellent form for the lead and a win.
VGFSUY Swim Team: Front Row: Steve Fetter, Bill less, Scott Dubin, Rick loy, Ed
Bishop, Keith Miyamoto, Scott Petterson, Florres, Bob Oederkerk, Victor Mason, John
Brad Williams, Lydia Kennedy, Kim Chris- Harris,Mike SeIls,and Coach Petterson.
tian, and Tammy Stevens. Back Row: Bruce
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Varsity Swim Team
ln recent years the Varsity Swim Team has
Ups and Downs
in grabbing the Pacific League Title. This sea-
son, however, they showed their fine ability
and speed, and were aced out only by Alham-
bra. Their league standings were four wins and
one loss and their overall record was ten wins,
two losses. Outstanding performers on the
team included Brad Williams, Scott Dubin,
Rick joy and Bob Oederkerk all of whom quali-
fied for ClF. Tammy Stevens, Kim Christian,
and Lydia Kennedy dove for the team.
ln preseason, supporting a record,
Arcadia's varsity basketball team under
veteran coach Vallie Robinson was an
unpredictable but colorful squad. Tak-
ing a 2nd place trophy in the Basset-
Amat tournament, the varsity team
looked like they had settled into a pow-
erful club. Beating Lakewood, a top
rated squad, showed justification of
this. But as the Pacific League opened,
Arcadia dropped 2 tilts to Alhambra and
El Rancho. But Arcadia came right back
and beat favored Muir in a high scoring
match 82-76. Arcadia made Apache his-
tory 2 games later. In what was thought
to be a Pasadena romp, Arcadia beat the
bulldogs by recovering from a 22 point
deficit. Vallie Robinson's
was the first Apache Varsity Basketball
i team to beat Pasadena. With a 3 win 2
l loss record in the midway of the Pacific
l League, Arcadia's squad settled into a
,5 winning club.
Varsity Basketball Teamg Front Row: Steve Miller, Scott lorgenson, Scott Erdman,
Barnes, john Hoffman, Ken Gexl Sean Dave Williams, Tim Glaser, Scott Murray,
McCormick, Gary Apparcel, Chuck M21l'kVBUliif1dif18hHm-
Maher. Back Row: Mark Shibley, Steve
1. Ken Gex 1255 dribbled around his El Rancho 3
defender en route to two points.
2. Team unity was consistently prevalent among
the starters. Ken Gex 1253, Sean McCormack
115l, Scott Erdman 1face hiddenl, Scott lorgenf
son and Dave Williams 1323 showed this team
feeling before each game.
3. lunior center Dave Williams 132i grabbed
one of his many rebounds as Scott Erdman 1331
4. Ken Cex put up a jump shot as Dave Williams
1327 got in position for a possible rebound.
Sean McCormack 115i trailed the action.
5. Dave Williams reached for the sky to success-
fully tip the ball to one of his teammates.
6. Dave Williams had the option of shooting a
15 foot shot or passing off to Scott lorgenson
7. Sean McCormack dribbled toward Scott jor-
genson to set up a screen play.
J .VJ Soph. Basketball Team
Coach Art Farr's LV. team placed 3rd in the
competitive Pacific League. Supporting a 6-4
league mark, Arcadia was edged out by P.L.
champions, Muir. Offensively, most of the
scoring came from the hands of jeff Werder-
man and john Bowen. Brad Tyler, Mark Levan
and lohn Sweeney handled the rebounding as
Anton Holefield was the mainstay when assists
and defense were needed.
The Sophomore Basketball team had the
privilege of being the
of the Pacific League title. Coach Dohling's
squad compiled a 20-2 overall, 8-2 league
record. Other feats of the champions were the
conquering of the Pasadena Tournament,
defeating such teams as Compton and Verbum
Dei. Brian Crow led the team with rebounds
and scoring as Brad Palfrey captured the top
assists title. Other fine performances came
from john Kincheloe and Randy Traweek. An
amazing SN, shooting percentage from the
floor indicates a bright future for the Apaches. 1
IuniorVarsity BasketballTeam, Front Row: Anton Holefield, Ron Wagner Kevin Cimarusti lohn Trostle Mark Miller
leff Werderman, lohn Sweeney, Brad Tyler, lohn Bowen. Tony Garzio
Back Row: Coach Farr, Tim Dore, Matt May, 'vlark Levan
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Sophomoreffrosh Basketball Team, well, Ron Hatch, Robert Escobedo,
Front Row: Doug Carlson lwith ballj. lorge Fernandez, Mark Voltz, Mitch
Back Row: Mike Oyler, Dallas Cant- Stone, Gary Forillo, Craig Copping.
1. Bruce Cushman shot a ten footer for 2 points. 3
2, Mitch Stone, unable to drive in the lane, looked for an open
3. leff Andrews attempted a short jump shot as Scott Bell 413i
4. lorge Fernandez 1341 tried to tip the ball to a teammate as
Doug Carlson U53 looked on.
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Reserve Basketball Team
The Sophomore Freshman team
under the leadership of Coach Tom
Broadhead compiled an overall record
of 7-15, and a league record of 1-9, tying
for 4th place with Montebello. Mitch
Stone was named MVP for the squad for
his efforts throughout the season. Other
players contributing to the season were
lorge Fernandez, Robert Escobedo, and
The Soph!Freshman Reserve Basket-
ball Team also supported a dismal year
with a 5-19 overall and 1-9 in league.
Although the squad was not very suc-
cussful, the team always
in every game. Standouts on the team
l . .
were Scott Bell, who was given the title
l of MVP. Rob Keavney, Bruce Cushman
and Doug Kempt also contributed for
gg gg 4
Sophomore Freshman Reserve Basketball Team, Andrews, Chris Brady, Bruce Cushman, Randy
Front Row: Bob jackson, Doug Kempt, Bill Meyers, Gary McMasters, Mike Duffy, Steve
Gughton, Rob Keavney, Scott Bell, Bill Lede- Bruce, Coach Lou Dodd.
boer, Kurt lenson. Back Row: Terry Dodd, leff
Varsity! J .V. Soccer
The Varsity Soccer team, under Coach
Al Manachuk, easily was one of the best
soccer teams in Arcadia's history. In pre-
season supporting a 6-1 mark, only losing
to San Gabriel, Arcadia scored 50 goals
while opponents were held to only 9. A
key to Arcadia's success could be partly
contributed to the co-captain goalie Greg
Karr. The other co-captain forward Alonso
Aguirre, was a major success in Arcadia's
offense attack. Arcadia was ranked 10th in
Southern California in the middle of the
Pacific League when supporting a 5-0 per-
fect mark. Another milestone in Arcadia
Soccer history was the
against LaPuente in which Arcadia easily
defeated them, 5-1.
Varsity Soccer Team, Front Row: Brian Oatman, Row: luan Aguirre, Kurt Larson Coach Al
David Denney, Alonso Aguirre, Greg Karr, lerry Manachuk, Greg Matthews Bob Snyder Mike
Miccosi, Paul Stowitts, Omar Fernandez. Back Lansford,Greg Murphy Bob Voden
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1. Mike Langsford moved in for an
attempt at agoal.
2. Greg Mathews set up the ball down
3. Dave Denney booted the ball across
the field to his team mates.
4. EI Rancho man attempted to tie his
junior Varsity Soccer Team, Front Row: Brian Mike Murphy, Mark Murphy, Mark Fadem, Les
Karr, Dave Ledyard, Rick Webber, Matt Green, Fodor, Dan Alexander, Marcello Striker, Curtis
Todd Miller, Dick Hanks. Back Row: Bob Smith, Clifford, Eric Nelson, Cam Stone.
Varsity Wrestling Team, Front Row:
jeffWallick, Brian johnson, john Eaton, Bradley Francis, Dave Allen
Molden, Dave Mazone, Rick Grif- Dan Bear, Scott Barrett, Ray Spauld
fiths. Back Row: Greg Stegner, Ron ing, Dean Murray.
Varsity Wrestling Team 241
The Varsity Wrestling Team, under
veteran coach Ed Burke, was co-cham-
pion with Montebello in league play.
Supporting a 4-1 league mark, only los-
ing to Montebello, Arcadia placed 3
wrestlers in C.l.F. prelims. jeff Wallick,
wrestling in the 98 lb. division, and Dan
Bear, 165 lb. division, didn't advance
any further in the prelims, but Arcadia's
standout Greg Stegner, wrestling in the
140 Ib. division, had the privilege of
advancing into the finals.
played a major role in the success of Ed 3
Burke's squad. Next year's hopes lie in
juniors jeff Wallick and Dave Mazone
as they'll vie for another championship.
s "-is ,, t A.
1. Ieff Wallick, in the 98 lb. class, struggled for con-
2. Ron Eaton forced his opponent to use alternate
3. Crt? Stegner, 'wrestling in the 140 lb. division,
looke for a weakness in his opponent.
4. Iunior Varsity Paul Bontempo combined with
his opponent in a headlock.
5. Dave Mazone ton bottom! used his skill to get
out of his predicament.
Iunior Varsity Wrestling Team
Front Row: lohn Haas, Bill New
man, Tilden Tatabe, Dale Brown
Art Little, Kevin Wood. Row 2:
Dave Green, Mark Hulett, Fred Car
side, Mike Sanchez, Paul Bon-
tempo, Bruce Broyles. Back Row:
Brad Clawson, Chuck Moore, lim
Andre, Tom White, Ralph Rojas,
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1. Varsity track man, joel Griffith edged out his competition
while he strived for the finish.
2. Determination and aggressiveness on the part of Dave
Bohmke made him a top sprinter.
3. Pole vaulter Terry Keavney worked on form in practice.
4. Chuck Pacheco broke the tape for a first place.
5. Leaper lmre Santha clears 6'6"g Good enough for an Arca-
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Varsity Track Team, Front Row: lmre Santha, nik, lim Polarek, Louis Gardner, loe Griffith,
Marty Provost, Terry Slape, Terry Keavney, Dave Chris Phillips, lim Glover, Dave Bohmke, Chuck
Peters, Eric Sullivan, Bob Henderson, George Pacheco, Rob Sultzbach. Back Row: Mark Shib-
Davis, Paul Blechert, lim Long, Warren Brown. ley, lohn Sweeney, Steve Miller, lim Schoelz,
Row 2: Dave Working, Steve Summers, Bruce Brad Tyler, lim Hatcher, Gary Lund, lim Pata-
Petersilge, Glen Roeters, Matt Mew, Larry Moc- poff.
Var. J.V. Soph Track
The strength of the Varsity Track team
appeared to be in the middle distances and in
the field events. Runners Chuck Pacheco,
Dave Bohmke, loel Griffith, lim Glover, jim
Patapoff, Bob Derby and Gary Lund starred in
the 440 through the two-mile. Strong in the
field events were lmre Santha in the high-jump
and long-jump, Syeve Summers in the shot-
put, Terry Keavney in the pole-vault and jon
Bernasconi in the long-jump.
The key people in the junior Varsity were
jeff Russell in the sprints, George Davis in the
hurdles, and Don Phillips, Matt Mew and
Roger Conover in the distances.
The best of the newcomers are Larry Mocnik
Rick Salkeld in the 440, Bob Derby, Kelly Cri-
der, Brad jenkins, Andy Walbert, and Chris
Boyer in the distances. Dan Ertel in the long-
jump, Scott Masline in the shot-put and Den-
nis Farrall and Scott Hull in the high-jump. Spoftsfm
LV. Track Team, Front Row: Keith Collins, Rick
Bralley, Cary Nolton, Rick Porch, Ron Morassini,
lohn Hardwick, Rick Webber, Keith Martel. Back
Row: Trey Evans, lim Kenny, lohn Harding, Bob
Downs, Randy Carson, Don Phillips, Roger Con-
over, Marc Yuhasz, Eric Wunderley, Pat McLellan,
Don Craven, Kurt Winiecki, Dave Malcolm, john
Piscitelli, and Dave Horton.
1. leff Russel placed first followed by Rick Webber ileftl in the
2. A quick start and a first place finished by leff Russel in the l.Vj
100 yard dash.
3. Several Arcadia men dominated the pack at the start of the two
4. lohn Harding, lim Hatcher, lim Schoelz, and Clary Lund
extended their lead in the two mile. Gary Lund pulled away for
5. Louis Gardner, an excellent versatile athletefran in the 100, 220,
440, and was the lead man in the 440 relay.
6. Sophomore, Scott Hull, cleared an impressive 5'1O" in the high
Soph. Track Team, Front Row: Steve Altmayer,
Chris Boyer, Cal Coker, Tim Rogers, Bart Payne, lim
Dolan, Brad jenkins, Milton Rapp, lim Carpenter,
Eric Henningson, Bob johnson, Bob Derby. Middle
Row: lerry Schilz, Andy Walbert, Rick Salkeld, john
Evans, Kelly Crider, Dan Ertel, Rick Yount, lim
Stroud, Chris Cadd, Mark Tober, Brian Carlson,
Scott Marriott, Dave Cusenza, Mike Ebersole, Brett
Fanning, Mitch Stone. Top Row: Scott Masline,
Dennis Farrall, Bill Drury, lim Cavender, Keith Ere-
dia, Dan Querry, Scott Hall, Tom Bollinger, Dale
Krug, Steve Yelich, Dan Post.
The Arcadia Varsity nine, under direction of
Coach Dave Ackerman, anticipated a highly
successful season. With 8 returning lettermen,
4 of whom earned Pacific League honors, the
Apaches fielded a well rounded squad. The
suffered a setback when 2nd team Pacific
League shortstop Mark Langsdale sustained an
injury. Brad Ducich moved from 2nd base to
shortstop which brought Bob Frear to tend to
2nd base duties. Last year's first team P.L. hur-
ler Steve Quackenbush covered 3rd base as
Cireg jones rounded out first. Catching was
handled by Don Conrad. Outfielders consisted
of Kurt Osenbaugh in left, Randy Felton in
center, and southpaw Scott Raftery in right.
Power hitting came from Osenbaugh, Ducich,
Raftery and lones. The consistency of Felton
kept him a threat on the basepaths. Pitching
duties were supplied by moundsmen Kym
Mantz, Gene Marzo, Todd Wilson, and Tony
Carri. Able substitutes Kevin Reed, Rob
Macgregor, joe Mazzerese, and long hitting
Gary Mitchell supplied the fuel when needed.
9' ,- -FDI
1 i .
X- 5 5
1. Right fielder, Scott Raftery, connected with authority.
2. With grim determination, Mark Langsdale awaited the
arrival of the pitch.
3. Southpaw hurler, Todd Wilson, snapped off a Curveball
to retire the batter.
4. Leftfielding slugger, Kurt Osenbaugh, "like the Babe,"
didn't hit 'em all.
5. Brad Ducich Connected on this offering.
6. Righthander, Gene Marzo, played a major role in the
pitching staff for Arcadia.
7. First baseman, Greg lones, unleashed a rope for a double.
A speeial thank you to Mrs. Patty Natale who supplied all
the Varsity Baseball pictures.
Varsity Baseball Team, Front Row: Bob Frear,
Steve Quackenbush, Randy Felton, Mark
Langsdale, lim Berger, Tony Carri. Row 2:
Don Conrad, Kevin Reed, Brad Ducich, toe
Mazzerese, Greg Jones, Kym Mantz, Dale
Rassmussen. Back Row: Coach Ackerman,
Gary Mitchell, Rob MacGregor, Gene
Marzo, Scott Raftery, Kurt Osenbaugh, Todd
1. Centerfielder Randy Felton anticipated the pitch.
2. Righthanded hurler lKym Mantz's aggressive style on the
mound kept him a constant threat to opposing batters.
3, Because of Scott Raftery's consistent ability to arrive on base
safely, he was therefore batted tn many times by teammates.
4. Moundsman, Tony Carri, offered ag blazing fastball.
5. Firstsacker, Greg jones, concentrated on next pitch.
6. Secondbase shortstop combination of Brad Ducich and
Mark Langsdale anchored an outstanding infield.
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Junior Varsity! Sophomore
Under veteran coach, john Meiers, the lun-
ior Varsity baseballers went through preseason
undefeated for the second year in a row. With
an impressive team last year, Coach Meiers
won the P.L. title. This year's hopes were still
extremely high. 'With defensive standouts
shortstop, Rich Krol, catcher, Eric Albertson,
3rd sacker, Ralph Sposato, and pitching aces,
joe Franceshini, Mike McClellan and Mark
Benson, the Apache squad held -opponents to
minimum of runs. Sluggers, Steve Wright, Bill
Anderson, lay Schellin, and Luke Lynch, kept
Arcadia on top.
The Sophomore squad also went undefeated
in preseason. With Coach Pat Mack taking
over the team, the squad learned many neces-
that enabled them to continue the fine reputa-
tion that Arcadia has an outstanding program
for baseball. Future stars Tom Rochetto, Larry
Mocknik, Brad Palfey, Paul Petrovich, Gary
Forillo, and Stan lasco all contributed to the
overall success of the team.
junior Varsity Baseball Team, Ralph Sposato, Steve Possemato,
Front Row: Bill Carlson, lay Bryan Oatman. Back Row: Kurt
Schellin, Bill Henley, loe Fran- Larson fhiddenl, Rich Krol, Luke
c eshini, Bill Anderson. Row 2: Lynch, Eric Albertson, Mark Ben-
Bill Mclieon, Steve Wright, son, Coach Meiers.
Sophomore Baseball Team, Front Row:
Ron Summers, Tom Rochetto, Paul
Fitzpatrick. Row 2: Perry Smith, Tony Arg-
uelles, Larry Mocnik, Paul Petrovich, Mike
Murphy, Stan jasco. Row 3: Fernando
Alvarez, Dale Last, Brad Palfrey, Dick
Brenner, Gary Forillo, Alan' Melkesian,
Brian Wiesner. Back Row: jeff Carroll,
Dave Valazza, Paul Sahn, Glenn Newton,
Craig Copping, Mike Stone.
C 1. Hustler Rich Krol legged out an infield single.
2. Firstbaseman, Luke Lynch, and 2nd baseman, Bill
Anderson, got in the ready position.
r 3. Hurler, Mark Benson, was a needed asset to the
4. Slugger, Steve Wright stroked an extra base hit.
5. The lunior Varsity Bench awaited the outcome
f ofa close play.
Varsity Tennis Team
The Varsity Tennis Team was fortunate to
have many returning varsity lettermen. Among
them were stars Allen Polley, Ron Nickloff and
Mike Coberg. Coach Stafford was once again
the head of the squad. The strength was evi-
dent throughout each player. Their best asset
was being especially able to
Varsity Tennis Teamg Front Row: Row: Mike Coberg, Kirk Hines
john Petterson, Bob Burnett, Charlie Blalock, Ronn Nickloff.
Dave Chaput, Alan Polley, Back
1. Charlie Blalock displayed his serve which
brought him much success.
2. Second year letterman, Ronn Nickloff, was
known for his outstanding backhand.
3. A great asset to the Varsity netters was Mike
4. Allan Polley, one of the reasons why the suc-
cess ofthe Tennis team was so great, was
shown here improving his forehand.
Varsityllunior Varsity Golf Team, Front Row: Tom Flint, Mark Askren, 0358 Don-
Row: Kent Marschek, Eric Fry, Ed Rodri- danville, Bob Snyder, Tom Browning,
guez, Kevin Gibson, Mike Finney. Back Dave LIDIOD.
Varsity Golf 2
Although Coach Duhart's golfers struggled
through preseason, there were veterans that
could bring the Apaches a league title. Return-
ing seniors Tom Browning, Craig Dondanville
and Mike Finney along with Dave Lipton and
Ed Rodriguez made up the varsity
Match play, hole' by hole competition, regard-
less of total stroke score, is used to determine
the winner. junior Varsity standouts included
Kevin Gibson, Bob Snyder, and Mark Askren.
1. Kevin Gibson was known for his drives off of the
2. Torn Browning, a second year Ietterman, shows his
consistency in his swing in practice form.
3. Tom Browning concentrated toward his next shot.
4. Dave Lipton, a consistent performer for the varsity,
was caught teeing off.
5. Veteran coach, Paul Duhart, contemplated his var-
'K - 5' New
iii , '
Varsity Volleyball Rowley, lan White.
Teamp Front Row: Keith Back Row: Roger Snell-
Braunwalder, Tom ing, Bob Hollingsworth,
Forbes. Row 2:, lim BillHorne.
1. A key to a successful season could have been partly
attributed to lim Rowley.
2. A new addition to the varsity squad was lan White
whose team play helped the team immensely.
3. Bill Horne was shown here setting up the ball. Bill
was a great asset to the club.
4. Captain Tom Forbes led the team not only in
enthusiasm but talent as well. lim Rowley aided the
team with his consistent playing ability.
t y '
Under the direction ofa new
coach, Mr. Paul Weinberger, the
volleyball team was one of the
more successful teams at Arcadia.
One of the reasons for the great
play was captain Tom Forbes. jim
Rowley along with Bill Horne and
Bob Hollingsworth were the
of the club. The team spent many
hours in training which proved well
worth it because of their striving
aggressiveness to always do their
lumor Varsity Volleyball Team Front Row: Ken Byron, Pete Maize. Not Shown: Bob Schiano,
Birkett Dave Tweedy Les Fodor lim Elizalde. Stu Forden.
Back Row Craig Cox Chris Erhardt, Richard
.. .1 111
Cross Countr 76 Gram
V . Q 81 Arroyo
5. Im n AHS Varsity I OPP. 62 Lakpwood
3, f ', -LK' ,MSX wt, 50 San Marino 15 lumorvarsily
.f 1 9' ' .f', V'ga,,'u,,- 40 Salvsian 15 7' 1 1
14 CMJ .3 50 West Covina 50 81 Exlliglssra
A V i by 50 Alla Loma 42 6Q L kt , 1
1 xiii-ijgfgff 46 Bishop Amat 15 a UAUOC
" 20 Temple City 39
20 Muir 40
21 Pasadena 15
79 Mt. Sac' Inyit.
28 El Rancho 27
50 San Marino 15
12 Salt-sian 21
16 West Covina 88
16 Alta Lorna 88
, , 21 Bishop Amat 32
1 f' 20 Temple City 35
' 15 Muir 50
Soccer 3 W 'l8 45
, 20 EIR 'h 38
AHS Varsity ovir M r J ' am O
Mtjlwlillytllli, -I -dxf.. , , Lim -..., fwfr' ll, , if a, fwffffl-'M2ff'i9 ':"':?7
3 Alhambra 2 A . ' ' Q
4 ElRancho 1 X If ' N
2 Muir 0 F A ,QQ T , 195 ,
luniorVarsity 4 'f 5 li A V K 1
l Montebello 1 f V' X ' I
0 Pasadena O f' 0 lx
2 Alhambra 1 ' 1 it
2 ElRanr'ho 1 ' 5 'T' 1
2 Muir 0 J' f
2 lal'ut-nte 1
Vx yrt 1,
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1 A eea
AHS Varsity OPP.
6 Muir 40
0 Pasadena 40
, 3 El Rancho 24
16 Montebello 17
21 Alhambra 0 2
61 Muir 9 luniorVarsity
28 Alhambra 24 6 Muir 33
25 Montebello 32 0 Pasadena 40
45 Elllancho 22 0 ElR3l1Cl10 21 AH? ixglyhosh
6 Montebello 16 18 pasadena
69 Varsity 6 Alhambra 6 Rancho
36 Alhambra 22 Sophomore Xligfwflfglo
25 Montebello 43 7 Muir 6
35 El Rancho 26 35 Pasadena 8
0 EI Rancho 18
47 Montebello 8
19 Alhambra 25
AHS Varsity OPP. 4
22l'g El Rancho 696
22 Muir 7
4-1'-2 ihra 1"-
Soph! Erosh Res.
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As anticipated, Arcadia's 1974-75 girls' tennis
team shone in performance. The members'
combined talent and effort resulted in both
the Varsity and junior Varsity teams finishing
the season undefeated. Barbara Hallquist later
perpetuated the school's victory by impres-
sively capturing first place in CIF competition.
In addition, her devastating display of poise
and skill earned Arcadia not only respect, but
To the excitement of Coach Diane Soldvvedel
and all the girls, Barbara's CIF finals match was
filmed and presented on network television.
Tennis Team Front Ron Debbie Burrovxs Karin Alfred Kathy Erdman, Karen Clifford, lane Penne. 3rd Row: Lau-
son Kathy Lynch Sue Allen Anne Pendo Susie Hall rneGrater, Karen Closson, Diane Cross, lanice Mies,
qutst Lori Livingston Linda Mohr 2nd Rom Denise Mary Hammonds, Lori O'Brien, Trina Andresen, Coach
Melkesian Kim Hines Robin Krall Barbara Hallqutst MissSoIdwedel.
1. lane Penne's lethal serve was captured from behind the
fence by an interested photographer viewing the CIF tennis
2. Varsity doubles player, Sue Allen, skillfully drove a shot past
her opponent during an after school tennis match.
3. Karin Alfredson, Diane Cross, lanice Mies, and Laurie Crater
willingly demonstrated the typical Arcadia sportsmanship at
the end of a match.
4. Denise Melkesian executed a fine backhand shot just previ-
ous to the termination of a victorious game.
5. Barbara Hallquist performed a variety of excellent shots,
convincing any viewer of the validity of her national recogni-
6. Sophomore player, Kathy Lynch, displayed the tennis finesse
which earned her a position on the Varsity team.
Girls' sports f 131
Girls' Volleyball Team, Front Row
Lynn Buffamonte, ludy Frydendall
Colleen Serar, Sandy Tyrell, Kris Kavin:
sky. Row 2: Mary Bacic, Chris Gotta,
ludy Volk, Karen Valko, Terry Young,
Coach Lynn Schultz. Back Row: Te
Dembitz, Louise Fasana, Lisa Verh
vek, Carol Markling, Ann Uhley, A
Cleghorn, Vallea Rose, Kim Brannon.
1. Sandy Tyrell and ludy Volk got in some last minute practice just
prior to their game against Alhambra, their toughest competition.
2. Linda Mohr prepared herself for a basket while Vicki Simon
gasped in speculation. Terry Dembitz awaited the rebound.
3. Carol Markling skillfully bumped the ball to her patiently wait-
ing teammate, Kim Brannon. '
4. Concentration and technique were the key ingredients as ludy
Volk readied herself for a bump shot.
5. Ann Cleghorn, Linda Mohr, and Vicki Simon vied for posses-
sion on the ball. Lisa Haderline was captivated by their determi-
6. Keeping her eye on the ball, Wendy Hegg dribbled her way
down the court.
lV Basketball Team, Front
Lori Dixon, Pam Kuri, Patsy
l, Chris Channell, Rosie
ith. Row 2: Linda Nolton,
n McKenzie, Marie
McCullough, Grace Arvizu, Kim
losephson. Back Row: Wendy
Hegg, Louise Fasana, Wendy Kil-
leen, lody Schmidt, Sue Looka-
Girls, Volleyball and Basketball
The girls comprising AHS's volleyball team
spent many hours perfecting their skills under
the direction of an excellent coach, Lynn
Schultz. The results of diligentpractices were
many: the team improved their bumping, set-
ting, and spiking abilities and entered league
competition with great
Their efforts were later rewarded when both JV
and Varsity impressively ended the season
with third place titles. Likewise, Arcadia was
represented by several superb girls basketball
players this year. Although there was an unre-
solved dispute over rightful possession of the
6girls' gym, the team found enough time to
improve itself and terminate a successful sea-
Girls' Varsity Basketball Team, Top: son, Sue Gregory, Ann Cleghorn
Terry Dembitz, Vicky Simon, Lisa Not Pictured: Louise Fasana
l-laderline, Linda Mohr, lody Rogin-
1. laime Brooks, lanice Hodgins, and Diane Supple happily
worked out on the kick-boards which served to strengthen their
2. Kelly Lipka smoothly handed the baton to Ann Harper at a cru-
cial moment in the girls' relay.
3. Fifi Tanacsos was caught just prior to crossing the finish line
and winning the girls relay event against a tough Alhambra team.
4. Nicki Hill glided over the high bar, to be greeted by a soft
5. Candy Creenburg displayed fine breast stroke technique at an
6. Ingrid Bowles diligently practiced her free-style stroke.
Q .4 .
Girls Track Team, Front Row. Barbara Sprague,
Kelly Lipka, Karen San Miguel, Leslie San
Miguel, Dawn Baske, Sandy Tyrell, Gina Thes-
ing, Tammie Cavallero. Row 2: Lori Osgood,
Barbie Sinclair, lean Stone, Lydia Garcia, Susie
Delahooke, Fifi Tanacsos, Julie Carlson, Karin
Alfredson. Row 3: Mary Morabito, Karen Kor-
powski, Monica Munill, Kim Francis, Dodie
Davis, loyce Garber. Row 4: Robyn Lipka, Bon-
nie Lubow, Adelle Nicely, Fran Fitzgerald,
Brenda Ziemba, Carole Tachdjian, Michelle
Archer, Anita Rasmussen, Colleen Gould, Ann
Harper. Back Row: Sandy Stewart, Donna
Machado, Cheryl Richter, Nicki Hill, loyce
Todd, Kathy Chisam, Laurie Thorton, Sharon
Kuthe, Kathy Christianson, Kathy O'Rourke,
lulie Stiles, Karen Buchanan.
Girls' Track and Swimming
The Girls' Swim Team faced a much stronger
test of endurance as all the race distances were
doubled in their competitive meets this sea-
son. However, with Coach Rice's firm diet
instructions and demands of 3000 yard-a-day
practices, the girls were soon in shape and pre-
pared to face all 'other contenders for the
was a phrase oft repeated during the course of
the Apache track season. Especially talented in
the areas of long distance running and hur-
dling, the girls spiced their meets with a series
of impressive victories. Such success was
surely attributed to both the skill and the
determination of the conscientious members.
,Q i K LJ : PM H ia if: , li ght ,. -:F .i :L ,J
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Girls' Swim Team, Front Row: Debbie Old, Kari
Sanford, lane Kofford, Candy Greenberg, Chris
Gotta, Michelle Beley, Kim Hummel, Amy Niven,
Nancy Altmayer, Ingrid Bowles, Treva Tirapelle,
Kathy Duffy, Mary Tyson, Row 2: Anne Long, laime
Brooks, Danielle O'Brien, Carol Petersen, Dorinda
Dubin, Patsy O'Brien, Sue Allen, Sue Palmer,
Mindy Brown, Kimberly Stevens, Shauna Spellman,
Cindy Crusberg, Lisa lones, Becky Cook, Sandy
Glaser. Row 3: Rachel Sundberg, janice Hodgins,
Diane Supple, Sue Zneimer, Karen Brown, lulie
Frances, Rica Fineman, Penny Phillips, Jeri Stapp,
Kelly Summers, Gayle Prophet. Back Row: lulie
Gearheart, Duretta Thompson, Donna Whittaker,
Wendy Warren, Sandy Orlaski, lodi Williamson,
Lifa Vanni, Mari Berger, Krista Erpenbeck, Debbie
3 EE, if-gm
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g, AN fig A
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11 X " 'ff 21 rZfiQ?'f9 ff
,af Vi ' 2725
. 16 1,
A 22, . . . .,
5, 4 Alhambra 0,1
5, 0 Montebello 0,0
5,4 Muir 0, I
5, 5 Pasadena 0,0
A rcs Opp.
5, 5 Alhambra 0,0
5, 5 Montvbvllo 0,0
4, 5 Muir 1, 2
5, 5 Pasadena 0, 0
31 M, 45
Monte be llo 2, 0 2, 2
Opp. Arr. Opp.
O, 0 2, l Alhambra l, 2
2, 0 1, 2 Muir 2, 2
0,0 2 Pasadc-na 0, 0
80 La Canada
23 San Marino
32 La Serna
M .ftt li. i
C Dp p.
. Arr. Opp,
' 46, 46 Alhambra 54, 42
36, 33 Montebello 37, 29
39, 36 Muir 18, 28
1 52, 36 Pasadena 32, 46
El 3 Arc. Opp.
e 9, 33 Alhambra 30, 45
Q 26, 23 Montebello 44, 37
4-4' 32, .ara Muir 21, 30
H 14, 25 Pasadena 32, 46
3, 5 Pasadena 5,3
h 1,0 Muir 7, 8
2 - 7, 7 Mt. View 1,1
1 7, 6 Schurr 1, 2
I 1 Rosemead 7
A junior Varsity
I, vm 7 3, 5 Pasadena 5, 3
2, 2 Muir 6,8
ii 6, 4 Schurr 2, 4
, 1 0 Rosemead 8
, . ,Qi
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436 Pasadena 20!f'i
14 La Canada 54
22 Muir 46
12 San Marino 56
13 Ld Sgfna Girls' SDOflS:l'l37
52 Alhambra '16
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The Senior Class Officers, a world
renowned chain ofclever
devised the plans for a 30's Day, and
Fifth Quarter. Lead by mastermind, Bill
less, the officers were concerned with
revising graduation ceremonies and
promoting better communication
between students, faculty, and advisors.
Seniors exhibited a long overdue
responsible attitude as they received
the privilege of open lunch for the first
time in school history.
Top Row: Bill less, President, Annamaria Budavari, Corresponding Secretary
Suzanne Schuler, Historian. Bottom Row: Steve Quackenbush, Senator, Lynn Boat:
right, Vice President, Mary Basic, Recording Secretary, Lynn Reeder, Treasurer, Gina
Scurto, Youth Commission.
' ' ' Ja..
A. 114- ,.f'
R Riff' C- X 'A 3
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The Senior Class officers enjoyed licorice ice cream. Steve Quackenbmh aftl5llCallY Planned ff
A loan Abram
l'll Always Remember
Paranoia is over
Carlins up on a rock
Mary Kay Amato
Our time R.D.P.
Paula Artin '
nos. r.s.i. mo
End ofthe Beginning
Boom - Boom
Life hasjust begun
Get into it
Tweety's Alive in 75
Arcadia here I go!
Freedom for Students
Love it or leave it!
UP-UP and Away
Years of memories
Only the beginning!
"Time in a bottle"
To God be the Glory
In the 18th-
"Hand the money over!" exclaimed Natalie joy Bill less held
the teller at gun point and lodi Williamson took the cash.
The AHS seniors wanted to make Gangster Day more authen-
tic by reaching out into the community. As it turned out mem-
bers of our community did the reaching. As Bill less would say,
"Reach For The Sky."
, n ' Y vnu
V " ' ' -. . H-1-f we 1 H 5 a f' A
-. .f . -. 1 ff'-114.2 'net '- ' ..5,-Y'-'15,-..,t..., , -, f -r :-at .I?.g's: .filer-lm:-r
1' '29 -1' ini. hL'?5?::-.s.A.,5f':--. L -"rib ew- ,Ml , 'A Y- Q
-5-3 '- it-. ' an ,i ,gla m X ' is ,ga . . ... f-i ii ' s . , f , 1 f-. - ,Q
:tured above are the gangsters and
eir get-a-way car.
Robert Bu row
Dec. 15 '73 geezamanez
Seven up wow yo 75
Slay away from AHA
Little theater shows
I luv you lohn and lon
"lust call me Gio"
". . .andthe Dawns"
just a little kick
Phil.-4:13, Romans 6
Rob Burrows tapped out a tantilizing tune.
, ,11 -1 Q-1
i ., 4, i
:ga .ag eg 1
Luiz Iardim was caught rushing to class.
1973-'74-'75 -The End
Look to tomorrow
Spare: Final Frontier
1Wierdo to another
Kari De Thomas
Tomcat mobile rules!
Paul De Lancey
Cer attks San Lorenz
Chicago - "WYWH"
lohn Di Flauro
Ricardo - Evil - Kneivel
Grips Craig Dondanville
Pendo kissed an interested customer at
Kiowa Kissing Booth.
"Now that l've got you where I want you," exclaimed
Dean Murray to Ron Perry.
My Friend: l love you
Parting is such sorrow. . .
julie Collins and Mitch Thomas
Alright! Go For lt!!
Diane Edmondson E T .
AW.. . -
ky , .,
l "When it rains I dig a warm cc
coat." Tom Pfeiffer
lune 19 - Free at last
Brian Erwin T
Robert Fallon T
Have a nice life
Than kGood nesslmadelt
Sorry, out of order
l'd ratherbe sailing
lune 2 - GWH - Always
"Lost in the Ozone"
Good-Bye, Love you. . .
Looks to the future
Stanford and Ken in 75
Gern, Getz, SELWONK
Mellow out -Maintain
Bring it on home
loe Scheel and Dan O'Donnell silently returned to
campus. Anything good to eat at Vandy's?
Ray Cadd asked astonishedly, "Are they blowing
Comme poms and Gan lohnston Compared notes lf you've got it, flaunt it! was Alice Sarkisian's motto.
Nez 'Ah vans
The Airboys Make It
Beware of Mohammed
, Y nf'
Treasure A Friend
Goyago 604 woh ytsan
Take a tour
Sunshine and koconut
Nanea: Noho Kai
I A. '
T, gig, ir
"Precious and Few. .
A Time For Every Purpose
Dec 15, Ioe Band
A Different Drummer!
Living In The Past
Lila Mae Hubbell
gif,-:ff IAW ,
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Phil Burgess and Baweah on the lsland of Wuvuleu, as visited by lohn Costeau and
Their arms outstretched, the people they reach,
to find another bottle laying on the beach.
And on that bottle, written with concern
there lies the message: no deposit no return.
Phil Burgess '74
lt seems as though the only thing Wuvuleu
has gained from civilization is the empty bottle.
Donald Hudson A H
Allan Huffaker ,
is W ., . Hi
X . g3.'t,,1h'
Luann Yates, "The heck with it all."
joycene Hughes i l
Larry. My own Boots
Amanda iles y
Gina lovine i l
A tear and a smile
Brasil Cana Carnival
Goin' Forlt--WP 11213
Ice Spring Vac. '74
l'm sailin' on
AHS - It's Greek to me
"Us" Bestest Buddies. . .
. . .And life goes on
Psalms 105: 3-5
Well what can I say
anon Bio soft up RB
her creative stitchery class
ick for desert. Dottie Myers seemed amused.
Elton john is my man!
Catherine La Corte
DOL SRETNEPRAC DOL
Thanks Mr. Fountain
Robert Le Vay
Parking lot blues
imojibidebaba case 2
Chasing rainbows. . .
Ahead lies Mystery
Love's a Crazy Game
You make me smile
Cosmic Frogs Forever
Widder- llove you this much!
Spanish Class '73
jLK Fun Laughs Toes
I really don't know
Colden West Glass
Call me "The Pank"
Go for it
Ballad of a Thin Man
11300 Dusy Basin
Fourth of luly
74' Dc-siderala 75'
"B" Ball Beat Amat 73
0 D9'42 US DeClarWar
Candy Greenburg came down with a bad case of the
Friends are life
Today is the best day yet
"Likethe ocean" CR
Darts rule forever
Good Times RP 72-75
Reach forthe sun
'f .- ,, ' ' ' ' ". ,, ,, ,, .. 511' .,
ieryl Saint C'ouldn't quite' Belieye the
ade she got on that test.
Murph the surf
We've Come along way
Time for movin' on
a time to be set free
Herman showed me
ixoye - May "74" Flag
Packy Loves Piely
Pre is still itl
Ronald D. Perry
Ronald K. Perry
A Senior lester
Only U know and I know
Rock N'Roll Suicide
GOODQBY COOKIE MAN
Thank-you RM, BH, l'D
Live and Love SP and Sl
ludith Pl bon
We miss you Lanette
gotta find olema
Sr. - letters-Orchesis
You're all crazy
Three Whole Years
On the left side of the rally court Kathy Schdfer, Arcadia Recreation director, laughed
with Leslie Baker. A y
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y fa, v
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KR Pt , Z
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I'll say goodbye
lt could be worse
oitif AND HOOVER
83rd here we come. . .
I...-, Wi' ...lg -
aureen Nicoll, and Dorian Cohen discussed the Creative Writing
Jb business over lunch.
nuary's Girl of the Month, Anne Long,
lined with al smile.
if ia ,x
"IF, . ."-Kipling
Go Yago,WohYTSAN 604
Leslie San Miguel
Water Skiers do it too
Dreams melt with age
Remember When. . .72-73
Blessed are the worms.
rocky mountain high
I miss you nana
Nancy Mang, Barbra"Mang, and Lynn Reeder chose to eat on
campus, rather than go out for open lunch.
Stars and Sweepstakes
Open your eyes
"Maybe l'm Amazed"
"on the way home"
loey and Me
Rick Sh roads
Pass Me That Stogie
Rocky and Debbie 72,75
Forever We Remember
Can't get enough
Billboard and Killet
Mar 29, '74 "NuMasKuu"
Get off my case
Eves are in the past
Robin St. Clair
Leslie St. lulien
vo Rorssiz oeoersio KKK
good by again - sorry
l've Only lust Begun
Exist, live, be unique
Fri. Eve-Di was here
Terri Sweet '
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Toodlesl Luv, Fanny
Catch ya later "Kid"
"uns" and "mow"
Debbie Van Bibber
Linda Van Dongen
Bes-cherrn MIIN Ster!
Cathy Van Horme
Roy Van Wormer
Anne Grethe Nielsen
Most out to lunch
Crescat Scientia Mea
"Golden Lady" S.W.
Praise the Lord
Cel involved now
Meet the fresh face of Karen Buckingham dancer, sailor, and
accomplished scholar ,,
Skiing NY Sneakers
1Weirdo to another
Eye Behind the Lens
Midwinter - 1973
Kel8 stay as Mr. Cool
lcame I was I went
Stagecraft member, Lois Sarkisian, and Marching Band performer, Debbie Gad, linked arms in friendship
Blow-lt-Out was one of the most popular
phrases for the class of 74-75. With the suc-
cessful open lunch program, semester gradua-
tion, and state legislation allowing seniors to
drop second semester classes if they could ful-
fill graduation requirements. Yet, this class
showed dedication and leadership by proving
to have one of the finest Drama Departments,
and Bands in the state. Extremely talented
vocal groups, and successful clubs topped a
very high academic standard.
Besides worrying about acceptance to
higher education, and involvement with
school work, many seniors aquired a part time
job and enrolled in work education.
Friendships became a very important part of
the senior year, as students became attuned to
the world around them, perhaps the most
important memories of the three years at Arca-
dia High were the feelings shared with one
March 23, Sat. Night
The Music Man
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Portraits received after the Pub-
lisher's deadline are pictured
No hay meiorescuela
Gods ove, Christians
"Changes" avid Bowie
Stairway to Heaven
Gold Seal Graduates
1974-75 was a year for high academic
accomplishments. The number of graduates
who received the gold seal of the California
Scholarship Federation was almost double to
that of the previous year. These students
who have maintained between a 3.5 and 4.0
grade point average throughout their three
years at Arcadia High School, represent the
top one-tenth of the graduating class.
Peter Bellows - UCB!Engineering
Lynn Boatwright - UCSB!Psychology
Michael Bogad - UCB!Political Science
David Bohmke - UCLA!Undeclared
jamie Brooks - Bob jones Univ.!History
Karen Buchanan - UCD!History
Karen Buckingham - PCC!Business
jeanne Burns -PCC!Undeclared
Kathleen Burns - PCC!UndecIared
Christine Carlson - USC!SocioIogy
Cindy Carlson - Undeclaredflnt. Rel.
Craig Cox - Undeclared
Diane Cross - Undeclared
Laurie Cutler - UCLA!Undeclared
Nancy Daves - USC!Education
Paul Delancey- Harvey Mudd!Chemistry
Milan Dragicevich - UCLA! Drama or Lit.
Diane Edmonson - Undeclared
Scott Erdman - UCLA! Psychology
jean Erickson - SDSU!Business
Louise Fansana- Undeclared
Mike Finney - Undeclared
Laura Garside - San Luis Obispo!Computer
Catherine Garzio - UCLA! Physical Therapy
Susan Gibson - UCSB!Education
Barbara Hallquist - USC! Public Relations
jennifer Haserot - Westmont!Undeclared
Carolyn Hassett - PCC!USC!Dental Hygiene
Mary Hawk - SDSU!Political Science
Robert Henderson - USC!Science
Lynn Highman - Westmont!Education
Randy Hirsch - UCR!Pre-Medicine
Bob Hollingsworth - PCC! Law
Neil Holmund - Undeclared!Economics
Amanda lles - Undeclared
Gina Iovine - USC! Law
Gail johnston - Undeclared!Nursing
Laurie jones - SDCC!journalism
Doug jordan - UCSB!Physics
Susan Klimke - Point Loma!Nursing
Laurie Larson - Univ. of Montana
Denise Lester- UCLA!Undeclared
Barry Lisbin - UCD!Veterinary Medicine
Lori Livingston - UCLA!Nurs'ing
Lisa Lloreda - PCC!Nursing
john Mavredakis -UCLA!Biochemistry
Lynn McKenzie - UCl!Biological Science
Patricia McNall - UCLA!lnternational Rel.
Greg Merkeley - Caltech!Chemistry
Richard Meyer - PCC!Music
Eric Moore - Harvard! Chemistry
Mary Morabito -USCfUndecIared
Diane Morsillo - Undeclared
Vickie Moye - San Luis Obispo!Animal Sci.
Carl Muller- Pomona!Architecture
Laura Munro - UCSB!Psychology
Kurt Osenbaugh - Undeclared
Chuck Pacheco - Stanford! Political Science
Charles Papp -UCD!BioIogy
Anne Pendo - USC!Biology
Connie Portis - PCC!Liberal Studies
Linda Posen - San Diego State! Business
james Pounds- PCClCal. St. LA!Bus, Adm.
Kristin Powell- Stanford!Undeclared
Cynthia Riensche - PCC!Secretary
Susan Robertson - Undeclared
Belinda Roe -- USCB!Education
Sharon Rosen - Cal St. LA!Home Ec.
Barbara Rulec -- PCC!Biol. Science
Scott Schmitz - PCC!Biol. Science
Craig Sensenbach - San Luis Obispo!Orn. Hort.
Garret Short- UCSD!Chemistry
Henry Spurgeon - Undeclared
Susan Stapp - UCD!Vet. Science
Karen Valko - UCD!Vet. Science
Yvonne Vis - PCC!Child Ed. jearlyj
Tim Wallstrom - Stanford!Physics
j Heidi Walker- UCSB!Spec. Educ.
Valerie White - UCI!Undeclared
Louise Wilson - Univ. of PacificlMusic Theory
j john Winslow - PCClPhysics
l Ron Meyers - UCLA!Electric Engineering
Lori Welton - PCC!Biology
Helen Nunez - Univ. of Florida!Home Ec.
'otential Gold Seal Graduates
Lori Duane - Redlandsllnternational Rel.
Kendra Dunkelberger - Point Loma!Home Ec.
Tim Forbes - UCSB!History
Lisa Getzen - San Luis Obispo!Mech. Eng.
Laurie Grater- UCSD!Marine Biology
jodi Grimshaw - UCSB!Law
jane Kofford - BYU!Nursing
Anne Long - Undeclared
Martin Mann - Undeclared
Teri Mies - Cal Poly!Medicine
Keith Miyamoto - USC!Medicine l
Kim Nairn - Southern Meth. Univ.!Accounting
Debbie Downum - Undeclared
Suzanne Schuler- UCSB!Undeclared
Ruth Searfoss- PCClMusic History!Education
Madalyn Tookmanian -- PCC! Real Estate
jann Weiers- UCI!Medicine
janelle Winnen - San Diego State!Undeclared
Q . is
Dtential Gold Seal Graduates not picturedare:
hrista Boyes -- UCSB!Undeclared
Jis Sarkisian - PCC!Undeclared 5efll0fSf137
Members of the Senior Class of Arcadia High
were honored with awards and award nomina-
tions because of their outstanding accomplish-
ments. These are only a few of the students
by community sponsors. We valued the inter-
est,clubs and businesses have shown in the
youth of today, and the faith they have put in
the adults of tomorrow.
We also congratulated Karen Clements, Los '
Angeles Industrial Educational Business Educa- f
tion Medallion award winner, and Steve Miller,
ledinstvo Athletic Club U.A.C.J award winner
who are not pictured on the Senior Award E
There are many other awards to be
announced, however, at the time of publica-
tion names of those students chosen were not
America Certificate Winner
Rick Shroades - Trades and Industrial Arts
fs 4 ,... -
Soroplimist Club of Arcadia - Kristin Powell
Bank ofAmerica T
Patty McNaIl-Liberal Arts ' U
Gemco Nominee-james Polarek
Linda Clements - Business
Kimberly Sommers - Home Economics
Ruth Searfoss - Music
Diane Cross -Foreign Language
Maw Fletcher - Art
Keith Miyamoto - Social Science
Milan Dragecevich-English Betty Crocker Family Leader of Tomorrow -
Craig Cox - Drama leanne Burns
Garret Short- Math
Not Pictured - Doug lordan - Lab Science
Echoes of our Mind . . .
At this moment,
In some distant place,
People are laughing, sinning and loving.
But here, where my mind and soul exist
Those joys a submerged
In the well of my troubled thoughts.
The desires l posess have had
Their energy turned into frustrations.
The obstacles I face are walls of
stern-faced authorities who
supposebly know "what's best for me."
Worst of all, l feel beat and defeated
by this turmoil.
But soon, like the stallion who's
round the final turn,
l'll be free.
And they'Il realize
That we weren't even in
the same race.
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umxilling In I Ulm' IIN-m
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and ullvr Iilllv Iwlp
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On my unsmiling face
My eyes are open
Looking no place.
lured of sitting
loo lazy to move
Then blinking again
My thoughts are removed
The Easy Way
Don't drift away now,
so easy to tune out concentration,
Alone insideg just think and wander.
My own serenity, no one hears the thinking,
only their own. '
The easy way of passing time.
ls everyone else using constructive minds,
am I the only one analyzing the situation?
Wish I could search out their minds,
Alone insidefno one can hurt me there.
What's inside the heads of others?
lust thoughts and problems unlike mine,
but only their own?
The easy way of copping out.
Time is fading,
l'll lose the moment of capturing one
instant of mental harmony with them all.
We'Il all go on,
Alone inside: where no one else can enter,
to make us share, and perhaps some hot-"
reach each other
The easy way.
i Diane Morgan
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The junior Class could have been
classified as extremely active as many of
it's members were
of trash can fires and rowdy assembly
behavior, complete with firecrackers,
somewhat smoking out their reputa-
tion. However, the officers came back
strong with a Hawaiian Fifth Quarter,
the 2nd Annual Donkey Basketball
Game and the junior-Senior Prom.
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What a ioke!", laughed Tony Carzio at one of Susie Dela-
k0's famous Groucho Marx jokes.
te junior Class Officers were Karen Clifford, Recording Secre-
: Brent Daves, Senatorg Nancy Peterson, Historianp Bill Kramb,
th Commissionerg Susie Delahooke, Treasurerg jeff Russell,
'-Presidentg Debbie Dootson, Corresponding Secretaryp Tony
an awful thing to say" exclaimed Cheryl Chastain
out her tongue at her friend, Maria Aijian.
Kant and Debbie Bentley relaxed while eating their
in the Rally Courtl
loan ne Conner
jo Ann Cooper
David Des lardins
Alexandra De Visser
Veronica De Vitis
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Lee Ann Gekas
Mary Ann Gunderson
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Charles Legg jr.
Walter Lehmann lr.
K im Lehr
jeff Lyle M5
Gary Mac Farlane
David Marples or
Richard Martin a
Sue Mc Cabe
Rick Mc Clam
David Mc Caman
Carol Mc Cammon
Bruce Mc Adam
I. Yvonne Bernal and Brad Tyler enjoyed dancir
together at one of the many fifth quarters.
julie Mc Corkell
Tim Mc Cue
jim Mc Ginnis
Mary Mc Crane
Pat Mc Guire
Margaret Mc Hugh
William Mc Keon
Lynn Mc Laren
Stephen Mc Lean
Michael Mc Lellan
Pat Mc Lellen
Robert Mc Millin
james Mc Monigle
jeffrey A. Miller
jeffrey j. Miller
Mark G. Miller
Mark N. Miller
1. "How about a nice quiet place for lunch."
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1. john Harris, Water Polo member and marshmal
eater, made quite an impression on an unsuspec
balloon during a pep rally.
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lark Whclchel and Craig Cadwallader kicked back
soaked up the rays during lunch.
Ladd Van Holten
Amy Ver Burg
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1. Francine Fitzgerald and Cindy Cooper enjoyed goofing
around for an interested photographer.
Efforts by the Sophomore Class Officers to
create a successful Homecoming Booth were
as the leaders willingly allowed soaked
sponges to be thrown at them during the
Homecoming Carnival. The officers' attitude
towards actual accomplishments were
reflected in Sophomore Class President Allan
Melkesian's statement, "l'm glad I was elected
because now l have the chance to make
improvements for the Sophomore Class."
Several fund-raisers were held by the officers
in addition to a Christmas Fifth Quarter.
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:phomore Officers: Brad Palfrey, Senator, Carrie O'Don-
Vice-President, lane Penne, Historian, Cathy Pendo, Trea-
r, lulie Bineault, Recording Secretary, Allan Melkesian,
ident, Robin Nease, Youth Commissioner, and Dodie
ls, Corresponding Secretary.
retchen Lininger tried to control the hysterical julie
ault as Anita Kenz handed her the announcement of her
1. Dave Horton was ecstatically thrilled over the beauty of Denny
Barton's cute dish.
2. Breaking the monotony of a dull day Larry Kellog excitedly
lunches on the library lawn.
A, 'gn 5'
Terry Carr l
Daniel Des lardins
lulie De Thomas
C c A gl - ses
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Fine academic abilities were enthusiastically displyed by
ichelle Archer and lim Stroud.
Pam lones and Anita Archer obviously shared the same
Jrlings ofa cold morning at snack.
lohn Lovines attempts to scare away the photographer
:ln't seem to work.
By the expression on Bart Payne's face one couldiassume
at the young student teacher was more interesting than
Tamra Du Mond
K K P
'ti if git
1. The "Shafted Sophomores" soon learned the tech-
nique of opening their bottom lockers.
2. lust as thrilled as ever, Brian Soash sauntered down
the hall, whistling "Dixiel"
Mary Ann Gualderon
Mary Bee Humphrey
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Mike Repuhlicano proudly displayed his athletic
that he painted in the traditional red and gold.
Ecology minded Cathy lunvik eagerly disposed of her
ash during lunch.
Francois La Porte
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Ruth Ann Polarek
Sitting on the library lawn in some shade really made lunch a
ore enjoyable experience.
Adapting to the difficult social science classes was made
sy with a teacher like Mr. Goddard.
I. Bryce Rumbles
Karen San Miguel
,Y , , .L
1. Brad Tyler and Paul Petrovich listened intently to their fellc
peers while eating theirlunch.
2. Tackling the offense, Ray Pevey proved to be a good player l
T ' 51 P M is
' -W ,V M- ,Hs --"At
. 1 SEQ We
N id F if gy
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Us-430 A wwe
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2- r I A sys, , 55 . f ,V K . . , 651.
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fn . . , 'E S ,, , S S , t o v
vii I S' . S
Rick St. lulien
I' Hs, fs Underclassmen!245
lohn Van Debrooke
Michael Van De Car
Theresa Van Dusen
Mark Van Oss
l. Dining on the Library Lawn was not always the mo
comfortable way to enjoy yourself.
Q if .. V fi ,. If
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' .I ' V, , E
sw " ' 5 7421 '
1. The hard working Board of Education consisted of lames Harvey,
Donald Fickas, Lewis May, Gloria Horstman, and George Frempter.
2. Parliamentarian Sue Miller, President Pearl Lunghard, and Program
Chairman Charlene Zoller led the P.T.A. in all areas of assistance for the
3. Dr. May got carried away trying to regain order during a Board meet-
4. Mrs. Lunghard and Betty Bellows, at the microphone, presented the
Honorary Service Awards.
5. Doug Werk, President, hiked the ball to Syd Larkin, Secretary, Herb
Daniel, Treasurer, and Dean Horstman, Vice-President, who carried it
all the way for the Boosters Club.
6. Pressing matters usually forced the School Board meetings to run
Board of Education!P.T.A.!
The 1974-1975 Board of Education under
the direction of Dr. Edward V. Ryan, Super-
intendent, and Elbert Souders, Associate
Superintendent, had a successful and profit-
able year. They reviewed the open lunch
program for Seniors and disapproved of
extending this program to the junior and
Sophomore classes. The Board spent much
time and effort working to get the contro-
versial Base Revenue Bill passed. The P.T.A.
to get the Sophomore's parents acquainted
with each other. The Boosters Club spent
the money it earned by selling over 300
memberships on supplies for the Athletics
To the Class of 1975:
"First, congratulations on a fine high school
career. lt's with regret we see the time
approach when the staff and I must say adieu.
Yours has been an outstanding class. You've
left records of achievement that will long be
remembered by all of us. The single factor that
stands out far and above that of any class
before yours has been your desire to be a con-
tributing part of the school. The class of '75 has
easily taken in stride the many historical hap-
penings and carried on with an optimistic atti-
tude. This one trait, above all others, marks
each of you in my memory. We are hopeful
that you will maintain your enthusiasm and
achievement in the future and vvish each of
you the best of success and good fortune."
,, . L. yay,
Principal! Assistant Principals
Dr. Richard W. Cordano and the Assistant
A Principals continued the attempt to close the
between students and administrators. The
W. hardest part of the job was convincing stu-
dents that the faculty was working for and not
against them. Committees were organized to
give students and administrators a chance to
openly express their views. Gn the whole, stu-
dents were as responsive to the administrators
opinions as administrators were to students.
1. Dr. Cordano couldn't believe that he had misplaced the German Soc-
2. Much of Dr. Cordano's time was spent entertaining guests on cam-
3. Principal, Richard Cordano, worked for better understanding
between students and faculty.
4. Mr. Anderson spent most of each day organizing student actiities.
5. Mr. Askew listened intently to a suggestion made by the Curriculum
6. Relaxing after a busy day, Mr. Harris couldn't quite keep his eyes
7. Mr. Keavney helped Ms. Horstman check hall passes.
Counselors! Secretaries! Nurse
Career Hopping, and the Regional Occupa-
tional Program, better known as R.O.P. were
emphasized this year by the Career Guidance
Center. Mr. Lee Walbert was in charge of the
R.G.P. program. The Secretaries were always
ready to lend a hand whenever a student was
The nurse always ready with a thermometer
served the less healthy students at A.H.S.
b y 1
1. Mrs. Preston and office monitor, Vicki Webber kept track of
homework assignments for absent students.
2.Never a hair out of place described this years secretaries
which included Helen Roe, Pat Kay, Linda Preston, leannette
Tisdale, and Marlyn Nickloff. Not pictured were Adeline john-
son, Nina Draughon, and Vera Durr.
3. Mrs. Nickloff spent much of her time cleaning the counse-
lors conference room.
4. Nurse Adele Merz was often seen rushing from her office to
5. A stack of work and going home were the two choices that
confronted Mrs. Gale one afternoon.
6. The always helpful counselors were john Thomson, Mavis
Dumbacher, Margaret Gale, Charles Gessford, Max Gramer,
and Lois Iredale inot picturedl.
7. Mrs. Mcllyar used a video tape proiector to help students
explore various vocations.
Librarians and Clerks
Much of the planning and
working this year was done by
people seldom seen by the stu-
dents. When the librarians wer-
books, they searched for new
books and updated reference
materials. Audio Visual kept
teachers supplied with learning
aids. The Student Store IBM, and
Textbooks assisted daily.
FS 'li 'pe
l c-.,f.',f . Q, -
'L Eileen Smith worked diligently as the records clerk, while
Lenore Richardson struggled steadfastly as the textbook clerk.
lean loiner was in .charge of the Student Store and Donna Mills
co-ordinated the activities of the audio visual staff.
2. At a party given by her office monitors, nobody knew how
many candles to put on Mrs. loiner's birthday cake.
3. Mrs. Plyler showed a bashful student how to use the Readers
Guide To Periodical Literature.
4. Ruth Layman, Florence Adams and Grayce Kelly lnot picturedl
helped Head Librarian Hilda Plyler controll noise pollution.
5. lBM's Louise Balaban was programmed for service with a smile.
Pauline Brittan Virginia Brown Leonard Buell Nancv Cash
English English English English
Department Department Department Department
Harry Conover lames Copeland lean Driver Tony Gex
English English English English
Department Department Department Department
1. Miss Gimby congratulated Glen Berger and janet Pruett for winning
awards at the Monrovia H.S. Speech Tournament.
2. Mr. Kerr took a change of pace by bowling with his students.
3. After collecting his belongings, Mr. Buell hurried to class.
4. "Here we go again," thought Mr. O'Brien. "Another sob story for late
5. "I beg your pardon!" demanded Kiowa Sponsor, Mrs. Hatter.
The English Department was known for
its many specialty courses. Literature of
Nature and Science Fiction and Fantasy
were two of the more popular classes. Stu-
dents who took Comic Literature got a
when they discovered that the main pur-
pose of the class was not to read comic
books. Dr. Marsha Kinder spoke to MGM
students about dreams and james Ryan
performed some of Iiterature's famous
l Administrat ion!259
1. Mr. Gex and Mr. Conover fraternized with an enemy coach during a l.V. game.
2. Arriving on campus early one morning, Mrs. Sanchez headed straight for the faculty lounge. l
3. Mr. Nahra wasn't always thrilled with his lunch. l
4. Also arriving on campus, Mr. Primozich notices the photographer enroute to class. l
5. Mr. Harris' wife got a real treat student teaching at A,H.S.
6. Mrs. Hatter rushed through the hall to make it to class on time. y
4 i 3,5 -J'
The addition of teacher aids was a
aj or Breakthrough
in the Foreign Language department.
With the aids checking homework
and test papers, teachers found they
could spend more time with the inidi-
vidual students. This also gave the
teachers more time to spend planning
new teaching techniques to hold the
Foreign Language Department
Foreign Language Department
Foreign Language Department
Clara Primozich -,
Foreign Language Department
Foreign Language Department
Foreign Language Department
Eff -i ' .Z V, . ,
A . 7, li . .
'xt W . '
Social Science 2
Mr. lim Spain headed up an enthusiastic
department which included Paul Wein-
berger, new this year. Glenna Rasmussen
returned after a year's
to teach Contemporary American Govern-
ment and Psychology. A long awaited
class in government theroy was added to
this years curriculum.
B K .
1. Mr. Mauck pointed out some prominent thugs on
the mug shot sheet to his police science class.
2. Mr. Broadhead paused during his lunch to say a
few words of grace.
3. "Hmm,' thought Mr. Dodd, "the instructions said
'so simple a six-year-old can do it'."
4. Ms. Kading explained a complicated extra credit
assignment to a confused Tony De La Tore.
5. Fire Science instructor, lames Bateson extended a
hand of friendship to Mitch Thomas.
Social Science Department
Social Science Department
. , .
were t i
Social Science Department
Social Science Department
Social Science Department
Social Science Department
Physical Education Department
Physical Education Department
Mary Ann Latham
Physical Education Department
Physical Education Department
Physical Education Department
Physical Education Department
Physical Education Department
Physical Education Department
1. Miss Soldwedel took time during her tennis class to
Bose with Suzanne Wayne, Victoria Simon, and
2. Miss Rice wasn't too impressed with Karen Ferber-
dino's tardy excuse.
3. Lenny Stahl nervously looked on as Mr. Salter and
Mr. Robinsongraded their P.E. classes.
4. Mr. Smith got a lift from Dean Murray.
5. Mr. Dohling had difficulties working the Xerox
6. "You can put your hand down now," said Mrs.
Stone to Rob Killins,
Elementary P.E. Teaching dou-
bled in size and taught at four
schools. Arcadia was the only
school in California that offered
this program. Sophomore boys
could be seen eagerly
across campus to attend Coed
Square Dancing, a new unit in
Sophomore P.E. The square danc-
ing unit and Coed Bicycling were
two new areas added to the curric-
ulum of the busy Physical Educa-
Russ Bovie t
1. "And you use that film with this camera
when you use the flash, but when you don't use
the flash you use this film," explained Mr. But-
ler to his photography class.
2, Mr. Wilks spoke some consoling words to
Mike Yokum and David Horton after a big lab.
3. Mr. Aberlee frantically searched for the soap
at the KiowalSenior Men car wash.
4. Mr. Aldstadt and Mrs. Slater examined the
score sheet at the Santa Monica Band Review as
Mr. Reinecke comtemplated our victory.
v ' ,Q
. 'Ai I
,,,...v.A. . W 5
a-,N.,, s X
Wayne Fountian Fred Schwab
George Stapleton Alan Takagaki
arry White Doug Wilks
Jhn Butler Saldeiheadt
rt Department r epar men
um Lubin Dave.Aldstadt
Science! Music! Art
Alan Takagaki joined the Science Depart-
ment and worked diligently to make this one
of the most successful years ever. Under the
direction of Mr. Fred Schwab, department
chairman, teachers worked on improving
classes already being taught, rather than
new ones. Music Appreciation was a popular
new class offered by the Music Department
and the Art Department took "a small step for
man, a giant leap for womankind," with the
introduction of Women in Art, Literature and
History. Paula Key, Karen Giles and Marsha
Kading team - taught this new class.
Math! Special Education
Students in higher mathematics classes were
given a break with the addition of electronic
calculators in the Math Department. Although
the department was described as
enrollment was reported to have gone up. Mr.
Kinikin insisted that this was not because
classes were any easier, in fact the drop rate
went up also. Student aids in the Special Edu-
cation Department were praised as being "just
wonderful." The Career Guidance Center
cooperated in giving the students opportuni-
ties to explore various occupations.
1. Mr. Kinikin didn't trust the grading machine.
2. Mrs. Thompson was always ready with a smile.
3. Mr. Dennison believed that the feelings of his students were
4. Mr. Mack wasn't always the most awake person in his
5. Mr. Chisam divided his time between Special Education and
6. Mrs. Hunsicker was usually surprised by her students' prog-
1. "Now hear this," warned Mr. Sartwell.
2. Mrs. Godfrey showed her Apache spirit at the pep rallies.
3. "This cafeteria just ain't big enough for the both of us," said Mr.
4. Mr. Sundstrom relaxed with the morning paper as A. R. Little worked
diligently on his typing assignment.
5. Mr. Peters stretched his muscles for an amazed Malisa Masanovich.
Industrial Arts Department
Industrial Arts Department
Industrial Arts Department
Industrial Arts Department
Industrial Arts Department
Industrial Arts Department
Industrial Arts Department
Industrial Arts Department
Bus.! Home Ec. X Ind. Arts! Study Hall
A new class in merchandising was
developed in the Business Department
and gave about sixteen students unique
opportunities in marketing and sales-
manship. Study Hall instructor, Bill
Wild, was replaced mid-year by Ken
Gatewood. The industrial Arts and
Home Economics Departments contin-
of training students for life outside
5 Arcadia High School.
Home Economics Department
Home Economics Department
Index. . .
Abercrombie, janet 229
Aberle, Mr. Kenneth 56, 266
Abram, joan 140
Accardo, Margaret 201
Ackerman, Mr. Dave 264
Adams, julie 201
Adams, Robert 201
Adams, Ty 201
Agaianian, Alice 201
Agee, Dennise 201, 229
Agostino, Danny 140
Aguirre, Alonso 85, 87, 108,1-40,
Ahrens, Shelby 68, 140
Aijian, Maria 185, 204
Albers, Michael 201
Albertsen, Eric 201,120
Albright, Susan 140
Alcantara, Roland 201,229
Aldstadt, Mr. David 46, 267
Alexander, Daniel 94,109,141
Alexander, Kathleen 229
, Ricky 229
Alfieri, Dennis 24, 70, 201,221
Alford, Bradley 201
Apparcel, Gary 100,101,141
Archer, Anita 34, 229
Archer, Laurie 194, 201
Archer, Michelle 201, 232,134
Archuleta, Alonzo 201
Arguelles, Anthony 90, 91, 229,
Armstrong, Mindy 60,201
Arn, Arnell 229
Aronold, Nancy 229
Arriddia, Keith 91
Artale, Denise 141
Arthur, Laura 50,201
Arthur, Penny 184
Artin, Paula 141
Ary, Emelie 201
Arvizu, Grace 133, 22
Bates, Bruce 142
Bateson, Mr. james 263
Batterson, Steven 44, 81, 202, 77
Bauman, Martha 46, 52, 202
Baxter, Charles 202, 71
Bear, Daniel 110,142
Beatty, Bruce 229
Bechtel, Curtis 44
Bechtel, Lorna 185
Beckman, Michael 202
Beeman, Elizabeth 229
Beier, Kurt 202
Beilstein, Kurt 202
Beley, Michelle 67,135
Arvizu, jenny 141
Ary, George 141
Ashley, jeffrey 184
Ashton, Caren 19,
Askew, Mr. Wade
Askren, Mark 124,
Attaway, Greg 141
Attaway, Russell 85,
Mr. Fred 52
Anderson, Mr. Dan 52,54
Anderson, David 85,201
Anderson, Eric 229
Anderson, james 201
Anderson, Karen 141
Anderson, Kathleen M 76, 201
Anderson, Kathleen S 68,201
Barker, Lenette 44,
Barkus, Richard 229
Barleeus, Ellen 202
Barnard, Cheryl 47, 66,142
Anderson, Lori 60, 61, 201
Andrson, Ronald 185
Anderson, Scott 201
Anderson, Sharon 201
Anderson, Sheryl 201
Anderson, Wendy 141
Anderson, William 85,120
Andre, james 201
Andresen, Katrina 131,136, 141,
Andrew, Loyd 229
Andrews, jeffrey 229,106
Andrews, Nancy 50, 201
Angerer, Margaret 141
Anspach, Cindy 141
Antonio, Christopher 91,229
Barnes, Steven 101,142
Barnett, Alan 229
Barney, Mr. Kent
Barrett, Karen 202
Barrett, Scott 110, 202
Barrington, Robin 130,142
Barrington, Stanley 202
Barrios, William 142
Barry, Steven 184
Barthelemy, jim 44, 202
Bartlett, joseph 202
Bartlett, Mr. Lennis 266
Bartolme, Mary 202, 229, 73
Barton, Dana 142
Barton, Karen 202
Barton jr., William 202,230
Bloom, Michael 143
Blumhagen, jean 143
Blumhagen, Robert 203
Boatwright, Lynn 68,140,143,
Bodeman, Lucia 229
Bogad, Michael 56, 66, 143,156
Boggs, Mark 143
Bohmke, 22, 23,
Bohmke, Kathy 230
Boice, Nancy 47
75, 78, 92,
Baske, Dawn 229,134, 33
Susan 62,147, 315
64, 145, 154
48, 68, 204
Brian 93,115, 230
Christine 145, 171, 186
Cynthia 57, 58, 59, 73,
George 41, 44,145
julie 67, 73,134, 204
William, 85, 120, 204
Clark 50, 64, 67, 184
, james 115, 230
Anthony 148, 118,119
Chidester, Cathy 146
Childs, Brian 205
Chisam, Kathy 44,93,134,146
Chisam, Mr. Scott 92, 269
Chorre, Heather 67
Christensen, Kathryn 76,134,
Christian, Karen 231
Christian, Kim 16,146
Christiansen, Doug 231
Christoffers, Sandra 44,146
Church, Laurie 60, 205
Chute, Bill 231
Cimarusti, Kevin 105, 205
Cimini, Diana 231
Clark, Carolyn 68, 78,146
Clark. Keith 91
Clark, Lori 25, 27, 70,146,159
Clark, Timothy 146
Clarke, james 205
Claro, Chris 205
Clawson, Brad 231
Claypoole, Dave 231
Cleaveland, Therese 231
Clemens, Karen 60,146
Clementino, jamie 146
Clements, Linda 146, 189
Clemmer, Richard 231
Cleveland, Timothy 70, 71, 208
Clifford, Curtis 109, 205
Clifford, Karen 60, 131, 200, 205
Cline, Deborah 205,135
Cline, Doug 231 '
Closson, Karen 69, 131, 147, 30
Closson, Richard 75, 96, 97, 231
Coberg, Michael 22,122, 123,
Cosner, Louann 231
Cossari, Eugene 231
Costa, Brion 231
Coulter, Nina 184
Coupland, Cheryl 68,147
Covarrubias, Amanda 232
Cowgill, Don 232
Cox, Catherine 46, 206
Cox, Craig 24, 25, 27, 56,129,
Peggy 68, 206
Cooper, Cindy 147, 195, 227
Cooper, jerri 16, 231
Cooper, jo Ann 60, 64, 65, 205,
Cooper, julie 58, 62, 231, 315
Cooper, Kathleen 205
Cooper, Kathryn 231
Cozard, Mr. Cy 78, 79
Cramer, Debra 48, 232
Crandell, Prudence 206
Craven, Donald 114, 206
Crawford, Susanne -
Crider, Kelly 78,93,115, 232
Cristiano, Emily 232
Cristiano, Mary 68,147
Crommett, Cory 206
Cross, Diane 57,130, 131, 136,
Cross, William 44,232
Cronemiller, David 232
Crow, Nina 206
Crowe, Carol 148
Crowe, Suzanne 232
Crowley, Susan 46, 64, 206
Crusberg, Cynthia 44,232,135
Cruz lr., john
Cuckovich, Scott 148
Cuffia, Patricia 148
Danchik, Dawn 206
Daniel, Donald, 72, 76,206
Daniell, Susan 206
Danielson, Lisa 136,232
Daramparis, Gina 206
Darrin, Thomas 206
Daughtrey, Beverly 206
Daves, Brent 52, 53, 55, 200, 206
Cope, janette 61, 231
Copeland, Mr. james 258
Copping, Craig 91,121,106
Cordano, Dr. Richard
Cordon, Liz 231
Corey, Linda 204, 214
Corey, Victoria 147
Cornish, Neal 206
Corson, Kevin 147
Cortright, Sandra 147
Daves, Nancy 19, 42, 52, 57,148
Davidson, Sven 232
Davila, Diane 206
, Christopher 93, 206
, Dorothy 228, 232, 134
, Glenda 206
, George 5O,112, 206
, james 44
Davison, Richard 148
Dayman, Grant 232
De La Torre, Anthony 184, 263
De Santis, Mark
De Thomas, Kari 148
De Thomas, lulie 232
De Visser, Alexandra 48, 207
De Vitis, Veronica 207
Dubin, Scott 98, 149
Ducich, Brad 117,118,119, 149
Duemler, Linda 233
Duff, Michael 89
Duffy, Kathleen 46,135,207
Evans, Robin 208
Eventov, Lisa 30, 46, 58, 59, 60,
Eyer, lames 208
Ezzo, Nancy 73, 233
Foremny, Kimberly 209
Forillo, Gary 90, 234,121,106
Forsyth, Deborah 68, 209
Fort, Mark 152
Foster, Steven 234
Deacon, Tom 148
Deal, Donald 206
Deatherage, Brent 96, 97, 232
Decker, Heidi 206
De Lancey, Paul 148,186
Delahooke, Suzie 30, 80, 93, 200,
Dodge, Richard 143
Doherty, Karen 148
Doherty Terry 233
Dohling, Mr. Gerald 264, 265
Dolan, lames 115, 233
Dolan, Robert 207
Dole, Cindy 40, 233
Dominski, Theresa 233
Dondanville, Craig 148, 124
Doner, leffrey 233
Deborah 200, 207
Dore, Timothy 104
Dorner, Sheri 233
Diane 80, 233
Dowden, Gregory 207
Downs, Robert 93,114
Downum, Darla 233
Downum, Debra 50,149,187
Dozier, Don 91, 233
Dragicevic, Milan 149, 186,189
Drake, Sherri 207
Drenk, Christine 149
Drenten, Edward 233
Drexel, Gregory 184
Driver, Mrs. lean 258
Drown, Laurie 207
Druker, Mrs, Beryl 261
Drury, William 115, 233
Du Mond, Tamra 44,233
Duane, Lori 66, 149, 30, 187
Dubin, Dorinda 46,135,207
Duffy, Michael 97, 233
Duggan, Bernard 207, 233
Duhart, Mr. Paul 125
Dunbar, Lori 71, 207
Duncan, Francine 233
Dunkelberger, David 233
Dunkelberger, Kendra 57, 69,
Faes, Cheryl 68,150
Fairchild, Alison 185
Falasco, Andrea 233
Falbo, Tammy 208
Fallon, Gwendolyn 150
Fallon, Kirk 208
Fallon, Robert 150
Elby, Valene 136, ,L ' " -
Elder, Michael as, ricihe' 7, L34 4
Eldredge,Susan150 ,, ilf151f ' ,
Eldridge, Raenerl 233? lts , fist? 20
Elizalde, timmy 89, 12 F 342153
Elliott, Kevin 207 Flahi .Patrl'i . 34
Elliott,Thomas150, " ' fi 4 F f'frs.LgttFe -
Ellis, lan 233 ,Fl ,ayr zoa gg
Ellis, Kathy 233 .E Flair K n 45551 22
Ellis, Victoria ft , .IHS if athleen 84
Ellman, Linda150 ,,j"2',iIet et.7g5 25"
Ellsworth, Lori150 iff., A Z ',,: Het- Eel-,Mgr D
Engemann, Michael A 'E f igy, Flin 1 1 ll , f. N
Engemann,lohn 207 A . , QPIQ , u
Engle, Carole 47,66, i '
Enright, Richard 85, 1 ' FIQIGS, Edwal1Cl'4DiH ,97,
Entnansitaiylzas . .Q 8 at ffloyd,kevini234 a . .
Epstein, lana 39' 9-uililoyd 5113351 2
Erdman,Catherine .. E, Flobitev 2084- N
Erdman,Scott100,1 i, iii ' 4. HQ erry1,51-i X
Eredia, Keigh115 fi t' , i , T
Erhardt, Christopher 44,121, 233 Flynn, Iames 234
Erickson, lean 150,186 Flynn, Robert 208
Eriksson, Nord 23,233 Fodor, Arthur109, 127,151
Erpenbeck, Kristi 208,135 Fogarty, lack 208
Ertel, Daniel90, 115,233
Ertel, Tracy 185
Escobedo, Roberto 233,106
Eustachy, Marilyn 178, 233
Evans, Dalla 208
Evans, David 41, 44, 48,208
Evans, lohn 91,115,233
Evans, Kimberly 233
Fontaine, Dorine 234
Fontenot, Lynna 209
Foote, laniece 26,234
Forbes, Thomas 48, 126, 127, 151
Forbes, Timothy 41, 44, 48, 56,
Forden, Steven 66,185,193
Forden, Stuart 51,127, 234
Fordham, Susan 209
Garside lll, Frederick 152
Garside, Laura 80,152, 186
Carton, Susan 234
Garzio, Anthony 82,104, 200,
Garzio, Catherine 153, 186
Gatewood, Mr. 270
Gathers, Karen 44, 48, 209
Gaydos, Mrsi Anne 271
Gaynor, Paul 234
Geare, Gerald 234
Gearheart, julie 135, 209
Gehring, Linda 234
.: ,Q f 5,3452 .
Qreenman, Debra 235
Greenshields, Philip 155
Gregory, Susan 44,133,238
Gltilfin, Darlene 235
loel 93,112, 155
Carol 210 -
Lori 51, 235
Wertdy 46, 210 lrl
g:avid,ta4, . ' 4
Mary 235 ,
Richard 89,110, 208,
Harker, Bret 236
Harner, Bruce 156
Harnois, Lisa 236
Harper, Ann 236,134
Harriman, Bruce 156
Harris, Mr. Boyce 262
Harris, Mr. Glenn 259
Harris, lohn 94, 98, 211, 223
Harris, Michael 156
Harris, Mr. Robert 253
Harrison, Robin 211
Harrison, Todd 211
Hart, Clete 236
Hess, Lorinda 44, 48,156
Hezlep, Susan 30, 212
Hicks, Amanda 44,157
Hicks, Theresa 212
Higginson, Matthew 236
Highman, George 236
Highman, Lynn 22, 56, 57, 62,
157, 186, 315
Hightower, Brenda 236
Hiderbrandt, Guenther 90
Hill, Casey 236
H ill, Donald 185
Hill, Glenn 236
Hill, George 212
Glaser, Sandra 135, 235
Glen, Susan 238 .
" Glen, William 154
Glover, larnes 92,112, 154,
Glover, Terri 210 t
Cynthia 210,. .
Holmlund, Neal 41, 44, 48, 56,
68, 21 2, 120
96, 97, 236
50, 112, 156,
Hontos, lohn 24, 212, 70
Hope, Ieffrey 44,157
Horne, William 41, 44, 48,126
Horstman, Mrs. ludith 271
Horton, Boyce 236
Horton, David 212, 266, 73
Horton, David P.50,114,212,
Hostler, Warren 212
Housman, Kevin 91,236
Houston, Sandra 236
Gove, Mary 154
Graff, Allan 44,235
Graham, Larry 210, 235
G rater, Laurie 62, 63, 80,130,
Greco, Denise 235
Greco, Marilyn 54, 210
G reen, Catherine 67, 76, 77,154
Greene, David 66, 72,210
Green, Matthew 109, 235
Greenburg, Candace 62, 135,
Greene, Mlchael 210
Hardwick, l6hnie'1.14,156i'1 , i'i V' ' ' 1 Hersgckl Nlgl-M3156
Hardy, Richard 156
Hertel, Elizabeth 236
Hovanitz, Karl 157
Hovespian, Carol 62,68, 157, 315
Howard, james 80, 81, 212
Howard, Sheri 236
Howe, Elizabeth 236
Hsu, Christina 136, 212
Hubbard, Alan 66,236
Hubbell, Lila 50,157
Hubel, Evelyn 158
Huber, Donald 212
Huber lr., Robert
Huber, Theresa 236
Hudig, Christian 212
Hudson, Donald 158
Hudson, Robin 69, 80,212
Huffaker, Allan 158
Huffman, Terri 212
Hughes, joe 212
Hughes, Craig 236
Hugher, joycene 69,157
Hughes, William 236
Hulett, Diana 237
Hulett, Mark 89,208,212
Hulett, Sandra 237
Hull, Mark 90, 91, 237
Hull, Michael 85, 89, 212
Hull, Scott 93, 115, 237
Huls, Douglas 213
H ultman, Mark 213
Humble, Lori 213
Hummel, Kim 213,135
Humphrey, Mary Bee 237
Hunsicker, Mrs. Elsie 268, 269
Hunt, Erin 213
Hunter, Holly 158
Hutchings, Brian 93,237
Huttenlocker, Gail 213
Huyler, Christine 67, 213
lgoe, john , ,
ller, Donald 75,188
ties, Amanda 44 48 57 158 186 t
llgenfritz, K 171 237
lngels, ,, 651218
Inman, Scott 213
' I ' ' , ' V .
,, TV ,A . ,,,
, . M
lovine, Gina 67,f158, 186
Iovine,james184 V ,
, john 237
lovine, Lisa 237
lpema, Myrtle 213
lsensee, Ernie 'V ,
jackson, Ric 237
jackson, Robert 237, 207
jagodzinski, Diana 237
jahnke, Andrea 136,159
jahnke, Mary 237
jakeway, Leslie 136, 213
james, Cecile 184
james, Todd 237,96
james, Thomas 237
jardim, Luiz 34, 52, 56, 59, 146,
jasco, Stanley 121, 237
jemelian, Sheri 78, 237
jenkins, Brad 115, 237
jenks, Diana 159
jennett, Kathleen 30,237
jennings, Cheryl 46,611,213
jensen, Daryl 237
jensen, Kurt 237
jensen, Lynn 46, 213
jensen, Peter 237
jepsen, David 91,159
jess, William 22, 52, 62, 94,140,
johannsen, Donna 237
john, Gregory 237
johnson, Barbara A. 44, 68, 213
johnson, Barbara L. 159
johnson, Blair 237
johnson, Bonnie 237
johnson, Brian 110, 213
johnson, Cheryl 237
johnson, Dale 237
johnson, Deborah 19, 38, 69,154
Denise 46, 48, 213
johnson, Dennis 44 g
johnson, james B.1
johnson, james S.
johnson, jan 159
johnson, Mary 26, 27,9 7
johnson Pa ela
johnson, Robert 93
johnson, Sherri 213
johnston, Gail 68
,Michael1i:?f? ",,, V iiir I V
joiner, Kenneth 159
jokkel, Mr. Bill 270
jonasen, Barbara 15
jones, Debra 159
jones, Dorothy 213 '
jones, Edward 184
jones, Gregory 62,
jones, Laurie 64
jones, Ltsa135,,23Z ... lstg, ll.
jones,Maurrce.2Il3 4,,, ,,, iii, . ii
jones, Robert159 1 xr'
jones, Sharon 2377 A gf
jones, Vicki 237 8 'gtx Q 'trt
joseph, Randall 92133 fs.
lov, Nat-1li?:2418. 68i1?l4t
joy, Richard 94, 98, 213
Kading, Mrs. It
Karr, Brian 10
Karr, Gregory85, 108,160
Karr, Leslie 40
Kasnicka, Sally 160
Kathman, Paula 44,58, 213-
Kaufman, jacquelin 238
Kavelaar, Mrs. Margaret 268
Kavinski, Kristina 132, 160
Kawahata, Brian 160
Kearney, Timothy 213
Kearns, Katherine 46,213
Keavney, Mr. Owen 253
Keavney, Robert 238
Keavney, Terrance 112,160
Keck, Kathryn 238
Keegan, Bryan 213
Kehoe, Teri 213
Kelley, Arthur 213
Kelley, Mary 213
Kellogg, Christopher 44, 213
Kellogg, Lawrence 44, 231, 238,
jones, Pamela-1237 1 ..11l gii. Q, ii
A Anthony 214
iuder, Laurie 215
Lanza, Gina 214
Larew, Kathryn 161
Larew, Kim 44
Large, Mary 184
Large, Sara 215, 239
Larrick, john 122, 215
Larson, Curtis 108, 215,120
Larson, Laurie 161, 186
Lasken, Scott 215
Last, Dale 121, 215
Laszlo, joseph 161
Latham, Mrs. Mar
Latimer, Carol 215
Knueven, Mark 214
Knueven, Timothy 238
Kocherhans, Tamara 238
Kochevar, Carole 214, 238
Koeppel, Robert 44, 238
Kofford, jane, 52, 53, 61, 161,
Kolar, jeffrey 161
Korpowski, Karen 238,134
Kracher, Kathleen 214
Kraemer, Lore 161
Kraft, john 238
Krag, Thomas 214
Krall, Robin 131, 214
Kramb, William 22, 52, 58, 96,l
Kranser, Philip 238
Kratovil, David 238
Kress, Helena 161 ,
Krinke, 'Diane 62, 238, 314
Krinke, Donna 93, 214
Lauman, Glenn 44
Laun, jeffrey 161
Law, Renee 215
Lawry lil Stanley
Le Beck- Denise
Lehner, Lorilyn 215
Leinhart, jean 161
Leinhart, joyce 68,162
Leis, james 91
Lehr, Kim 215
Leisner, judy 61, 69,162
Lemon, Priscilla 239
Lent, julie 239
Leochner, Kathi 215
Lesperance, Douglas Lyle, jeff 216
Lesperance, lames 85, 89,162 Lynch,luIie162
Lester, Denise 162.186 Lynch, Kathleen 131,239
LGUOF1. BTYU3152 Lynch, Luke 84, 85, 86,120, 216
LEVEII1, Mark 85, 89, 104, 239 Lyndon' Mr, Wayne 262
Levitt, Bruce 215
Levitt, l-Ynda 239 Mac Donald, Barbara 162
Lewis. Brent 215 Mac Donald, Brad 184
Little, Arthur 239, 270
Little, Dale 91, 239
Little, Sherril 215
Liu, Maisie2 9
Litwin, Yvett 215
ivingston Lori 34, 52, 131, 153,
Livi sto ,Paige239
Locker Doug 80,162
Lomas ey, Catherine 46, 66, 215
Long,' nne 22, 46, 48, 57, 162,
Lon ,Charlotte 48,215
Lo ,lulia 72, 76, 239
Lo g, Karen 215
,,,.Lucas, lohn 85, 89,162 ' "
'gFLuce, Robert 184 L'
Lucero, Mr. Dan 270
Ludwig, Kirk 184 Magline
Luehwesmann, Gail Magonl Beverly 216
Luff, Lori 216 Mason, Victor 96, 240
lUSl,5l1EllY 239 Matern, Catherine 240
Lund. Gary 78,92,112,11-4,216 Matern, David 41, 44, 48, 56, 163
Lunden,Gail162 Matthews, Gregg 108,163
l.Uf1gl't6I'd, Laura 61,162 Malhewgl Nancy 44, 240
Lunn, David 216 Matlock, Sally 240
Lu21i,Debra 216 Matlock, Susan 163
Luzzi, Vincent 184 Maltecheck, Matthew 216
rad 22, 52, 96, 215
Mau, leannette 50, 216
Maupin, Keith 164
Maurer, Mr. Robert 269
Mavredakis, lohn 164,187
Mayer, Michael 70, 216
Mazone, David 110,111, 216
Meacham, Nina 217
Meaglia, lames 217
Medley, Robert 184
Meehan, Elizabeth 48, 58, 59,
Megaro, Matthew 217
Meiers, Mr. lohn 90,120,262
Mele, Louis 75,165
Mc lntyre, loel 240
Mc Kenzie, Lynn 44, 57,133, 164,
Mc Keon,WilIiam 120,217
Lorri lea 240
46, 80, 96,
Mc Mlllln, Robert 217
Mc Monigle, David 164
Mc Monigle, lames 217
Mc Nair, Patricia 240
Mc Nall, Patricia 30, 33, 48, 49,
Mc Nally, Cynthia 240 .
Mc Namara, Daniel 165
Mc Naughten, Steven
Mc Pherson, Debbie 62, 63, 240, 315
20, 85, 86, 87,
Melkesian, Allan 22, 52,91,121,
Melkesian, Denise 130, 131, 165
Mellado, Philip 90,240
Mallon, Colonel George 77, 269
Meloh n, Deborah 165
Mendez, Miguel 44
Meola, Robert 240
Merkley, Gregory 24, 56, 70,165
Merola, Lisa 240
Merriam, lason 217
Merriam, Paris 240
Merritt, Carolyn 68,165
Merritt, Holly 217
Merritt, lennifer 240
Miller, Mark G. 218
Miller, Mark N. 72, 76, 104, 218
Miller, Steven 101, 112, 165
Miller, Todd 48,109,218
Mills, Leslie 165
Mitchell, Cindy 165
Mitchell, Gary 89,118,165
Mitchell, Gregory 217
Mitchell, William 165
Mittman, Scott 47, 48,217
Miyamoto, Keith 56, 94,95, 165,
Mocerino, Christine 210,218
Mocerino, Michael 240
Mock, Cheryl 240
Mocnik, Larry 17, 112, 121, 241
Moffat, Mrs. Ethel 259
Mohr, Linda 59,68, 131,133,218
Molden, lohn110, 218
Monroe, April 18, 42, 43,165
Montgomery, Tammy 24
Mooneyham, Robin 165,184
Moore, Charles 241
Moore, Eric 41, 44, 48, 56, 57, 165 187
Moore, Steven 90, 241
Moore, Valerie 241
Morabito, Marydomin 56, 57, 58,
74, 28, 134, 166, 187
Morassini, Ronald 89,114, 218
Moreno, Lori 218
Moreno, Raymond 90
Morgan, Diane 166,195
Morgan, Mr. Thomas 23, 270
Moriana, Frances 166
Moritz, leffery 218
Morones, Camille 241
Morones, Melinda 166
Morris, Robert 77, 218
Morris, Mr. Ronald 262
Morris, Stasi 241
Morris, Vicki 218
Morrison, Bradley 166
Morrison, David 218
Morrison, Kathleen 218
Morse, Cathleen 218
Morse, Edwin 166
Morsillo, Diane 39, 57, 166,187
Morsillo, joseph 44, 241
Mosco, Tammie 218
Moye, Vickie 166, 187
Muhleman, Nancy 136,241
Muhleman, Sandra 30, 46, 74,
Mulick, Robert 166
Mullen, Christopher 241
Muller, Andrew 241
Muller, Carl 44, 56,166,187
Mulvay, Rodney 218
Mundy, leannie 166
Munill, loan 241
M urphy, Robert
Murray, Dean 74
Myers, Dorothy 47,
Nagy, Betty 167
Nagy, lstvan 219
Nahra, Mr. Fred 260
Nairn, Kimberly 57, 61, 66,167,
Nash, Laurie 46, 209, 219
Nash, Patricia 30, 68, 80, 81, 219
Nf3U0l1S, Robert 219 Onderdonk, Mr. Richard 75, 262 Perone, Gina 242
NGHSG, Bradley 75,167 Orell, Howard 44, 219 Perry, lanice 60, 221
NSHSE, 13013111 31, 52, 223, 241 Olender, Daniel 219 Perry, Kenneth 242
Neelands, lames 22,167 Qrlagkil 53,-ah1g4 '- - A- A --
Nesfi. D0nald167 Orlaski,Saundra 135,241
Negfl, Ronald 167 Orme, Katherine 33, 241
Nell,lEt1nifEI' 219 Osborn, Alyson
Nelson, Eric l. 76, 2 "
Nelson, Eric W. 86,
Nelson, lanet 167
Nerheim, Lisa 219
Newmeister, Mr. la
Neumeyer, Garth 1
Neuwirth, Eric 219
Newell, Carol 136,
Newton, Glenn 12
Newton, Sherril 61
Nicely, Adelle 134,
Nichols, David 241
Nicholson, Tamar: ,
Pevey, Ray 90, 242, 245
Nicoll Maureen1 "
Ntcometo Laura 2
Nielsen Anne 34
Nielsen, lanice 61
Nielson, Daivd 18
Nilsen, Cathrin 21.
Nimmo, Susan 1 0,
Niven, Amy 58,13.
Noble, Robin 219
Nolton, Gary 76, 91
Nickloff, Ronn 122
Oedekefk, Robert 96, 241 Pendo, Catherine 136, 242 Porter, Candy 170
019, Debra135,168 Pendo, Anne 23, 57, 64,131,149, Portis, Connie 25, 27, 60, 70,155,
Oldham, leremv 219 169,187,228 170,187 1
Olivas, Rebeca Penne, lane 130, 131, 228, 242 Posen, Linda 22, 35, 39, 57, 62,
Olson, C11-H195 219 Penney, Cheryl 221 63,170, 187, 315
Olson, lames Penney, Mr. Gerald 263 Posner, Lisa 243
O150n,Wa11ef 241 Peritore, Mr. Fred 263 Possemato, Steve 22, 88, 89, 220,
Omens, Gregory 241 Perkins, Mark 242 120
Reilly, Kathleen 68, 221
Reilly, Kevin 243
Reinecke, lanet 44,221
' Lori 171
Carolyn 68, 221
Ross, lackii 222
Ross, Robert 90, 244
Ross, Tina 173
Rosskopf, lulie 46,222
Rountree, Mark 64, 67,173, 193
Rouser, lohn 173
Rowe, Mr. Stephen 269
44, 49, 74, 75,
Schiano, Robert 44,127,244
Schiltz, Leslie 244
Schilz, lerry 88, 89, 115, 244
Schinke, Stanley 44,222
Schmidt, lodie 133,179
Schmidt, Lila 68,222
Schmitt, William 192, 244
Schmitz, Sandra 244
Schmitz, Sara 44
Schmitz, Scott 67, 174, 71, 187
Schneider, Craig 44, 244
Schneider, Kathy 174
Schoelz, lames 41, 44,92, 112
Schouten, Raymond 222
Schreiber, Margaret 184
Schreiner, Stephen 44,222
Schroeder, Cynthia 174
Schuler, Suzanne 140, 174, 187
Schultz, Connie 80,244
Schultz, leffrey 222
Schultz, Miss Lynn 132, 264
Schumacher, Richard 244
Schuster, Stephanie 48,222
, 80, 81, 220
Lyn n,68, 22
lean 70, 222
Lois 182 184
154, 1 74
Alice 62, 67,155,174,
89, 1 20, 222
Schwab, Mr. Fred 266
Schwellenbac, Sally 174
Scott, Chris 44,244
Scott, Ianice 174
Sequiera, Lynne 67,245
Serar, Colleen 68, 73, 75, 132,
Sercombe, Spencer 245
Sewell, Timothy 223
Sexton, Andrea 128
Sexton, Michael 223
Shafran, Beth 62,175
Shafran, Nancy 67,223,245
Sharkey, Patrick 96, 97, 223
Sharp, Gregg 223
Shaw, David 175
Shaw, Sachi 245
Shaw, Michelle 245
Sheets, Donna 245
Sheldon, Stuart 245
Sherrill, Patricia 136, 223
Shevell, Suzanne 245
Shibley, Mark 101, 112, 175
Shields, Michael 228
Shoemaker, Curtis 44,175
Shonfeld, Laurel 80, 248
Short, Garrett 178, 187, 189
Short, Susan 223
Sensenbach, Craig 68,175,187
- - r - . - .v...,, --vue... ..-J
Shroads, Richard 175, 188
Shroads, David 223
Shuster, Audrey 40, 245
Siemon, Melanie 245
Siemon, Timothy 223
Silver, Craig 223
Silverstein, Mr. Stanford 260
Simon, Vicki 133,223,264
Simons, Ronald 89,223
Simovich, Cynthia 175
Simpson, lames 91
Singer, lackie 223
Sincavage, Timothy 245
Sinclair, Barbara 52,134,175
Singman, Daniel 175
Sipp, Steven 223
Skipsted, Russell 248
Skillman, Roger 223
Slape, Terrance 112, 178
Slater, Mrs. Carol 264, 267
Slice, David 223
Slice, Linda 245
Slingluff, Edward 68, 223
Slone, Diane 175
Smith, Alan 245
Smith, Andrea 245
Smith, Carrie 73,136, 214, 223
Smith, Claire 175
Smith, Deborah 75
Smith, Mr. Doug 88, 265
Smith, Heather 44,223
Smith, Kathryn 17, 214, 223
F .. . . ,.,, ,, ,
Spangle, Linda 224
Sparling, Shawn 224
Spaulding, Raymond 110,176
Speaker, Scott 176
Speizer, Marshall 176
Spellman, Eric 224
Spellman, Shauna 44,135,245
Spellman, Trista 60,176
Spencer, lacelyn 44
Spencer, lames 224
Spencer, Robert 89,224
Spielman, Beth 245
Sposato, Ralph 120, 224
Sprague, Barbara 93,134, 206,
Spurgeon, Henry 48,176,187
St. Clair, Robin 176
St. lulien, Leslie 176
St. lulien, Richard 245
Staebler, Deborah 176
Stahl, Leonard 176, 264
STalzer, Kathleen 176
Stangeland, Skip 245
Stapleton, Mr, George 266
Stapp, Cathi 245
Stapp, Susan 176,18
Starkey, john 224
Starr, Mr. Paul 260
Stead, Randall 44, 21
Steele, jeffrey 224
Steele, Stacey 176
Steelhead, Susan 24
Steen, Robert 224
Stegner, Greg 110,1
Steinhouse, Robin 1
Stella, loseph 176
Stephens, james 245
Sterk, Eileen 176
Stevens, Dale 68,17
Stevens, Grant 68,1
Stevens, Tami 224
Sullivan, Anne 62, 63,177, 315
Sullivan, Devon 177
Sullivan, Eric 224
Sullivan, Kevin 177
Sullivan, Matthew 246
Sullivan, Patricia 68,224
Sullivan, Scott 224
Sullivan, Virginia 246
Sultzbach, Robert 66, 93,112,
Summers, Kelley 135, 224 '
Summers, Roger 224
Summers, Ronald 121,245
Summers, Steve 112
Summerville, Gary 245
Summerville, Greg 68, 177
Sundberg, Rachel 135,177
Sundstrom, Mr. Fred 270, 271
Supple, Diane 62,'l34,135,177,
Supple, Robert 44, 224
Swafford, Steven 74,177
Swanson, Dirk 75, 93, 224
Sweeney, lohn 85,104,112, 224
Sweeney, Victoria 177
Tiahrt, Peggy 225
ribs, David 225
Tiffany, Patricia 40, 69, 225
Tindall, Cynthia 48, 61, 246
Tippy, Marc 246
Tirado, Miranda 48,178
Tirapelle, Treva 80,135,225
Tisdial, Curtis 44, 246
Tober, Greg 178
Tober, Mark 90,115,246
Todd, loyce 71, 93,134, 225
Toile, Liz 60, 61, 69, 178
Tomblin, Frederick 246
Tomkins, Tamara 225
i" if tli D ,1-Ufley, K K Q
Turner, Paula 179
Tustin, Katherine 246
aldivia, Frances 226
Valencia, Pamela 246
Valentine, Deborah 179
Valko, Karen 132, 179,187
Van Bibber, Debbie 179
Van Debrooke, lohn 246
Van De Car, Michael 246
Van Dongen, Linda 34, 52, 57,
Van Dusen, Theresa 246
Van Holten, Ladd 220
Van Horne, Cathy 179
Van Oss, Mark 246
Van Wormer, Roy 179
Vance, Steven 44,246
Vander, Laura 226
Vanlandigham, Mark 75, 101,
vann1,usa 62, 63, 135, 226, 315 l
Varela, Renne 246 l
Varney, Debra 68,226
Varney, Debra 68,226
Vasily, Stanley 179 l
Vaughon, Cynthia 246
Vawter, Travy 246 Warren, Wendy 135, 247
Wilbur, Francene 247
Ver Burg, Amy 226 Washburn, Karen 226 Wilcox, Lloyd 181
Verhage, lohn 246 Waterhouse, Karen 70,226 Wild, Mr. William 271
Verhovek, Lisa 28, 31,132,179 Watkins,lune180 Wilkens,lane 247
Vickery,AIlen119 Watkins, Kim 247 WiIkinson,Carol227
Vickery, Susan Watson, jeffrey 180 Wilkinson, Debra 181
Vickroy, lludy 226 Wayne, Suzanne 44, 48, 226, 264 Wilks, Mr. Doug 266, 267
Wood, Susan 182
Woodard, Thomas 85, 89,182
Woodard, David 247
Woodworth, Dale 76, 77, 227
Woodyard, Mark 182
Woolverton, Wendy 46, 227
Working, David 112,182
Walker, Randy 184
Dennis 226 Bruce 227
' V Walker, Scott
Wick, Mr. Robert 263 Wollard, Brenda 69,247
Wickland, lohn 180 Wollard, Bruce 182
Wideman, Carol 180 Wolleydt, Renee 227
Widder, Mark 163,180, 315 Wolverton, Bobbette 32,182
Wiesner, Brian 121, 247 Womack, Nancy 227
Wiggins, Timothy 181 Wood, Kevin 247
Wilbanks, Desiree 46,181 Wood, Michael 76, 77,182
Zregmont, Mika 247
Ziemba, Brenda 134,247
Zneimer, Susan 135 227
Zoller, Terry 183
Zorkocy, Randy 41, 44, 47, 48,
Zorkocy, Suzanne 44,247
Zwiebel, Cathy 46, 48, 60, 227
A I I' Nut
BOB'S BIG BOY
124 South First Avenue
,, SMITHS, REALTY
2. The Office of I '
I, svum' Personalized Service HCTQIE.
0 -S mcoaronuzo MARGOT STROMBOTNE Exchanges '
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ncwu CALIFORN oo a -57 1 403 So. First Ave.
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A Kcudximfn. 61?-.Qr1LLr2,"fb Vffflf' W 4"m"11 vf-FQ
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X 1 mee s
GERMAN 49 '
REPUBLIC EgRg5M4L SAVINGS
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' I I 320 Santa Anita Fashion Park
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:Am . A
tt wifi ,e
'Q ln the Highlander
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A if lm
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9' - 11:
. ni ill
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ES ,N SSENIORS OF THE 1974-75
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tax preparation specializing in teachers
and students. . .T.T.C.
Suite 9, 315 N. Azusa Ave. f213l 331-2111
Television - Radio - Stereo - Appliances
RCA - MAYTAG
4 5 4 service
447-9515 - 447-8611
14ggg is A M 25 East Huntington Drive
DAN ION ES Arcadia, Calif. 91006
1000 South Baldwin Ave. 445-0541
-4 444ii iii 'CIM' ,I
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i 4 :V i4'1 O' -5 7' Z Q :Q ' A I iii ii ' ' 2 4
t s 30 E tt- 0 it
.. as ive a 447-1234
I2 I ay 445-9l95 PALACE CLEANERS
HUNTINGTON HEALTH ARCADIA
WILLIAM O. MORRISON Dry Cleaning
Hungingfan Healih Cgub
4l' asf unfingfon r.
Arcadia, California 9l00b DALE W HUSHAW 2Cl:5:.LE:lg?:n3:0?,2'
- Stqblara 76668 Quoting
s al :Ie
Vina Tsblsigs Tile 512 50. H351 AVENUE
vi:Z0':::'3on AncAmA, CALIFORNIA oiooo 446-4469
wmzowoon moons PETE
""'n'5" TOM STEPHENS INSURANCE AGENCY Arcadia, Calif. 91006
CARPE' 150 N. santa Anita, Suite 635
A ,E Q
.4,,,,,D l'4 ," ' L' h' K,'N 'fin
' ,, f f-
ARCADM DATSUN MARIE CALENDARS
333 East huntington Drive 447-2101 820 South Baldwin Avenue 446-5229
State License No. 262373 KC-393
306 W. Magna Vista 446-5389
"Fon Ti-eos: Accus-roman To Pznsoruu. Slavic:
LE FRAN'S CLEANERS
H5 So. Finer AVENUE
Joi-are an MARX! 6AMu:l.rAN AR:::::g if:i2F?7NF1':
Hours 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 447-8310
Monday thru Saturday
Art craft and Supplies
Picture Frames - Glass and Mats - Cut to Order
Custom Picture Framing
617 So. First Ave.
HAROLD SHARP Arcadia, Calif. 91006
Wilson - Spol' Bill - Converse - Adironaclr
Louisville - Rawlings
Dealer For - Adidas, Nire 8: Tiger Shoes
Arcadia Sporting Goods
207 SC. FIRST AVENUE
ARCADIA. CALIF. 91006
BILL GOODE 447-4923
1111 Highland Oaks Dr. 447-0735
,,,,, L,LL,., Lgly,
IAMES M. WALLIN MARCUS L. CIODFREYIR.
CHRISTOPHER HENDRA DALE H. MLJSSACK
WILLIAM QUINLAIN IR. DONALD R. ROSS
400 E. Huntington
.5 ,J mrs. sr nisrmauron
fc tv. Q24 cmP.LocK
If . wALL cnvmc
' - . Pima me
CONCRETE BLOCK Cr
BLDG. SUPPLY CO.
TRUE VALUE HARDWARE
PAINT . numamc . zLzcrmcAL
60 W, LIVE OAK AVE.
. DUN - BRICK
tln 10 Colors!
NEW G USED BRICK
DESIGN BLOCK '
CEMENT - STEEL
ROCK Gr SAND
I 2133 447-3567
33 Whee,e,5t,eet 446-4651 Homer C. Shirley 42131 447-4291
I ,Y fif-i1 "fJf4'Tii Ileif T
Y ' II 4 '
I I L
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I 1 L 34' : gf V NNIKC'
I 'I B F I F L
i ... . .B.IKI I Tnn. S... L C
...44 -g 28351585 444- n n momliiiigivlos
SKI I9 SDDIQTS
sales rentals repau-
skn ll scuba
' BSSOIIS 287.0556
8958 Huntington Drive, San Gabriel, Co. 9l775
296 1 Advertising
T0 THE SENIOR CLASS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
100 South First Avenue
446-5265 ' 681-0655
ARCADIA APPLIANCE CENTER
SALES AND SERVICE
WE REPAIR ALL MAKES Ol'
WASHERS - DRYERS - DISHWASHERS
as E. DUARTE Rom:
ARCADIA. CALIF. 91oos
.runs at Jsnnv znrcxson 446-44:19
.CONTACT LENSES l213I 447-9541
128 E. Huntington
60 E. Live Oak Avenue
'747 W. Duarte Road
Best Wishes to Arcadia's Future Home Owners '
3 'f Q.
2 'fave'-f s
ARCADIA BOARD OF
203 East Duarte Road HI 6-4649
Dual Exhauts Headers
Mufflers U Tailpipes Shocks
310 East Huntington Dr.
FRANK YAMAMOTO Arcadia, Calif.
JACK KAWAHATA 446-8340
32 E. DUARTE RD., ARCADIA
Advertising I 297
K e n S 5
CARPET SALES AND SERVICE I
516 So. First A e.
A radio. Calil.
John K. Borcher
150 North Santa Anita Avenue
'rua aimrmc '
' I f if
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CAROL A. BUYHER 355.1418
Arcadia California 91006
Area 213 445-7560
. Qing .S
Q' I QI'
1220 Hermosa Ave.
297 W. Sierra Madre Blvd.
300 E. Live Oak 445-5955
DANIEL? Ld. CGOPER
3951 East Huntington Drive
Pasadena, California 91107
681 -3401 KTOII Free! 792-1 541
55 West Huntington Drive 447-3571
CONNER TRAVEL SERVICE
310 South Myrtle Avenue
Monrovia, California 91016
Phone 42133 359-1166
Complele Line of:
' Waiches ' Jewelry
' Diamonds ' Silverware
NUIIOIY - Landscaping .pjorfs
Arcadia's Most Complete Garden Center
'Serving this area since 1950
BANKAMERICARD NMRGI ACCOUNT!
EXPERT wmci-i AND I MASTER CIMRGE WHMMID
TERMS FR!! Dfllvfky
50 E. Hunling+on, Arcadia H5 E' Uvf OAK AVE Phone 4458511
840 West Huntington 359-3201
714 Foothill Blvd.
u 790-4103 Arcadia, Calif.,
GINA,S BEAUTY SALGN
Foremost in Hair Fashions
Art'aciia,Calif. 91006 CINA PELLECRINO ', 2
213-446-7916 VALQQX -' 6
vous' J' tau
Banquet Facilities Telephone C2131 446-0155 il ' l l 0
' " , ' D ' L i l' .
101 South First Avenue Your Hosts 2605 Hummglon rllfgs-2002 a Canal a' Cd ll'
Arcadia, California 91006 DON 84 GINA F
STEI ER PO TIAC
i GUITARS LAMPS 0 DRUMS 0 PIANQS
ORGANS 0 P.A. SYSTEMS 0 ACCESSORIES
Paul and Tomss
1023 SOUTH BALDWIN AVENUE 0 ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA 91006
B.G.'S BEAUTY SALON
31 West Las Tunas Drive 446-7506
1025 South Baldwin 447-3432
General Accounting and Tax Service
Small Business and Individual
' Quarterly Returns, ' General Ledger
' Accounts Receivable ' Accounts Payable
' Financial Statements ' ' Tax Returns
SUSIE KIOS 446-4449
25 Wheeler St. -Arcadia
Class of 1975
J. C. HUMMEL
CAL-AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE, INC.x
LIC 8 199606
543 MONTEREY PASS ROAD
MONTEREY PARK, CALIF. 91754
On fha Corner On fha Square
I s.- 1
Rose - Qi-fw , INC.
LEILA M. ROBERTS Phone 355-3344
'Hill ES SILES
279 Santa Anita Fashion Park 446-3197
625 East Live Oak 446-2808
-fxguiaifz camfize. - afvuh
b -s ici .
as wg' '
122 50. 9:14 aiu., a4m.lza, 604 91006
"ARCADlA'S BEST SALON"
Q A 10 Creative Stylists to Serve You
fp Open 6 Days
Air Conditioned for Comfort
' Ample Free Parking
Better Health through properplumbing
170 West Live Oak Avenue ' Arcadia, California 91006
Electric Snake Service
Remodeling GUS GOLDIN
Eo's Aizco sisizvicrrsireiz '
5 West Foothill 445-1910
NOAH'S ARC PET CENTER
25 West Las Tunas Drive 447-6457
BOB'S BEEF BURGER
218 East Huntington Drive 447-9861
Slounfain fpsn. csflollz X1 A
' Cross - Montblanc - Parker - Koh-n-Noor
Fisher - Sheaffer - Paper Mate - Pentel
Chromatic - Lindy - Bic - Pilot
5. X VA., '61
XM ll 3
V A J X '. we
QV , Q , X if
!k!.v5 is X R I , .iff 11 fat ,
315 West 5th Street, Suite 800
Los Angeles, California 90013
FRED KRINKE 12131 626-9387
IACK SYMES CADILLAC
3475 Colorado, Pasadena 795-3381
OurSports Illustrated l213J 449-4718
San+a Anile Blueprint Inc. tg W I
sf O l
7 7' ag 'A '
2477 Huntington Drive
San Marino, California 91108 THE SPGRTS WURLD
l Wilson - Spol' Bill - Converse - Adironaclr
sa Louisville - Rawlings
Dealer For - Adidas. Nire 8: Tiger Shoes
Arcadia Sporting Goods
207 SO. FIRST AVENUE
ARCADIA. CALIF. 91006
3630 EAST COLORADO BOULEVARD
PASADENA CALIFORNIA 91107
795 8649 12137 447 5896
BILL GOODE 447-4923
THE PWEUNE THE YOUNG AMERICAN SHOP
1201 south Baldwin HINSHAWS 4464689
FIRE PRP T'?f4f TKO N SliRVlChS
10050 RUSH STREET SO, I-II. MKNH-.. CT.-WIFORNIA 91733
owfe - of
X f 5 ' 62,
X, as n 1 N 9
25 LAS TUNAS DR. ARCADIA, CALIF.
iscount Music Center
4468362 DAN GOLDFARB
Foothlll A Second
Llvc Oak l Santa Anita
T0 'ITIHIE CLASS
construction co. Inc.
ARCADIA LUMBER COMPANY
214 North Santa Anita 446-3181
BETTY LEE'S ACADEME OF ART
903 South First Avenue 447-8212
TCIDTIHIE SILIIISS SIE TISLZIS
III9 WEST HUNIINGTIIN DRIVE IIIIGIIIIIII
IEI IIIINIIHII SHOPPING IIENTEIII
ormerly Pat Hillings Travel Service
RAVEL SERVICE INCOR
Handcrafted Gilt Items
705 S. First Ave. H2131 447-4000
Baldwin Avenue f Arcadia, Ca. 91006
GEM PLUMBING. INC.
.........:-I AIR couoirior-imc
""' "' "' Remus ouiz svecuxmr
office mon: st s-om
43 N. Baldwin Avo. Siena Madre, Calif.
FOR 24 HR. SERVICE CALL
HAL JORDAN or GORDON CALDWELL
EL 5-7475 EL 5-6673
BankAmericard Master Charge
- 1271 South Baldwin 446-4681
Party Headquarters - Glasses - Bar - Etc.
Liquors - Fine Wines - Deli Q
Keg Beer 0f"4'f7'ffW"'4'y
PRICE F. GLEDHILL
210 E. Duarte Road Ptesidem
Arcadia, Calif. 91006 Phone 446-2207
.PRICE CHEVROLET COMPANY
201 W. Huntington Dr., Monrovia, Calif. 91016
Congratulations To The Class Of 1975
ROBERT H. LOUD FCRD
vm. REALTY Gniugy
S Baldwin l
""'L di. V2l
4452llI REAL ESTATE
Q0 - gf
Dr. Emil R. Ritter M.D.
623 W. Duarte Road
Dr. Robert A. Kelley
tD.D.S.l General Dentist
3925 Huntington Dr. "C"
Dr. Darrell I. Holman
612 W Duarte Road
Arcadia Medical Clinic
1108 South Baldwin Avenue
Dr. Richard A. Kramb
Suite 10 Medical Square
638 W. Duarte Road
Dr. Iohn H. DiC.iulio
638 W. Duarte Road
Dr. Charles R. McMonigle
406 S. First Avenue
Dr. loseph T. Culvervvell
612 W. Duarte Road
Dr. Leonard Chanda
3925 E. Huntington Dr.
Dr. Michael G. Perera
612 W. Duarte Road
Dr. Bert G. Hassler
612 W. Duarte Road
Dr. Robert W. Puckett
612 W. Duarte Road
Dr. W. Bruce Wallace
612 W. Duarte Road
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Assistant Editor!Belinda Roe
Photography Advisorllack Butler
lanice Mies teditorl
Heidi Walker feditorl
Greg lones teditorl
Linda Posen teditorl
Susie Cooper teditorj
Luann Yates teditorl
All too often the pace of life is so fast that
we sometimes lose touch with the world
around us. What we're saying is hold on to
today, grasp the meaning of life and live
each day to its fullest. l'd like to thank all of
the sincerely dedicated people who spent
many hours working to produce this book
and a special thanks to Mr. Gary Roberts and
Mr. Bill Milne for their help and their friend-
"Yesterday is already a dream
and tomorrow is only a vision.
But today well lived
makes every yesterday a dream of happiness
and every tomorrow a vision of hope."
We have tried to show this thought through-
out our book. lt simply means that we
should celebrate life, hold on to today and
live it to its fullest. l'd like to thank everyone
for the time they spent working to put this
annual together. We hope that the countless
hours have been worth the effort.
Belinda RoelAssistant Editor
Bill less teditorl
Dean Biersch teditorl
Mike Wood tcrew chiefl
Cindy Cooper tAsst. crew chiefl
Ljnderclassmen Kyle Wfighl
Mary Ann Gunderson teditorl Tom Elliot
Lisa Vanni leditorl
Anne Sullivan teditorl
Q ogy and Index
Diane Supple teditorl
- -45.-X11 ,.3f3.,1s3,3..g,, ' 5.1,
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1 ,I . 4 -5,2-:ix-.5,.:.
lhrvv hundred sixteen
in the midst of the
with all it's faces
rushing by unnoticed
let there be an explosion
of your feelings
l and take time to. . .
CFI C VD VG CC
three hundred seventeen
three hundred eighteen
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