Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 327
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 327 of the 1976 volume:
JEAN Q.. KMJAR
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Compare the Future and the Past
And see that the past, despite
all it has given us, despite
all the foundations laid down in
it, is but a memory which we
cannot live in, nor can we alter,
we can only. . .
The future, however, belongs to us
and us alone. We need only climb
out of our shells, and it will be ours
to do with what we wish. . .
With its promise of
friends to meet, places to
see, different things to
feel and beg the certainty
that for all of us there
are a wealth fof experiences
of which we have never
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Too, the future is an uncharted place
veiled and incomprehensible,
with much about it that
we cannot even begin to guess at.
SV I2 L.
y te y aqd
fun each choice,
thene is a
diffs nent futung
Fon each oi' us
Who are we
We're just two people who want only to be free
Free of sorrow, free of hate
And most of all, able to communicate f
Where are we '
We're In a world where you are you -
and I am me y
To bevourselves, naturally '
What do you want 1
We want only what we've got
Each other. . . W
- . 1'
, t q . . A TonyGarzio
Gary Nolton and Roger Tonry
Her arms spread wide, her mind clear
Shes gathers .many friends. '
She kindly welcomes all
As a daisy welcomes the sunshine. '
She clears the hearts of all and
To no one she turns away.
Her personality flashes with color
Brighter than a mid-spring's rainbow.
r ir' ,,
. . .Roger T
Three Years. For some, it has been too long. Uthers feel it has
been a lot of fun, but everyone agrees it has been an experience.
Our sophomore year differed in many ways from junior high,
but it was a beginning, a chance to meet people and grow as
individuals. Who can't remember looking at seniors and wishing
.to have their nonchalant attitude? How we chilled at the thought
of sophomore day. We were "squirrels, '7 the babies of the family.
For some sophomores their class rings marked the first time they
felt themselves a part of the school. We waited for the chance to
get involved and to contribute to our school.
At the beginning of our junior year we watched in amaze-
ment as the President of the United States resigned. For most
of us it was a year to study hard for the required classes we
hadn't wanted to take earlier, but also a time of fun. By then
a good part of the juniors had their licenses and some had
their own cars. It was also the junior class: responsibility to
put on the Junior-Senior Prom.
Our senior year. In time 'we began to find ourselves losing
interest, direction, and ideals. We started to think of inde-
pendence, new faces, and challenges which would shape our
tomorrows. But all the time, we knew our fondest memories
would be of Graduation Night 776. From that day, we were
"out" in the world, beginning to live our lives. By then, we
couldnjt turn back - but we didn 't want to, either.
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18 ! lnnervisions
They go so slow
As if they didn't know
Their time is almost up
Yet still they wander on
Not a care under the sun
Their time is almost gone
They've all gone to war
Against all, V
even their own folk lore
Their time is going fast
They have feveryonel either
killed or been killed
They've said it was all
in good will
They thought that time
They knew not of love,
Nor of the peace dove
Not even that time is past
When will they learn,
What is it they yearn?
That they cannot know
time is gone
I doubt if they care
They kill and then stare
Their time is going fast
Love is very rare
And do you think it's fair?
Time is saying goodbye
They are all blind
Those are gone, who were kind
And time is going with them
They laugh and drink wine
With heart, soul and mind
Oh how time goes by
They watch the eagle soar
They laugh, and laugh and roar
Time is flying by
They will soon be gone
The harm has been done
Time is running now
They go, they are gone
They've died, because of guns
Time has laid its revenge
They hope for above
Time has had its chance.
Underneath The Surface
Deep - very deep in the midstof throngs,
and scores of friends, amidst the chatter
and laughter of favorite friends, buried
within - lies . . . a streak of loneliness
are like the sky
before a storm.
The clouds are grey
like my mind
U and the tears
are like the
that spread throughout
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romt e ar rearys Y The Cool Wet Touch Of Nature
Mary Ann Pierce
20 I lnnervisions
Rain comes and goes
And with each falling drop
There is an aura of beauty.
So still and so lovely
Earth is covered by a transparent wet blanket
Disappearing and returning over again.
For miles around the sky welcomes all as
lt opens up and spills out its beautiful emotions
So clear and so cold yet so simple.
I once had a friend
who was quiet and
above all helpful.
I once had a friend
who was vivacious,
less and selfish.
I was once a friend
caring, sensitive to
everyone, and above
all full of love. ,
I was once a friend
effervescent, and. .
too busy for others.
Milt Rapp and David Cusenza
That Thing We Call Life
I looked across the vast blue sea
at the waves dipping
and churning, just
thinking how lucky I was to be free,
and of all that I was learning,
I thought of all the
things I had and the
luxuries I possessed.
I don't know the difference.
between good and bad,
'cause I have had nothing
but the best.
But now I'm older
and a little bit wiser,
and the world seems so much colder
because I'm on my own.
The world is really still the same,
It hasn't changed a bit.
:It's the people who have really changed
they never seem to quit.
They just go on to play their game
and never stop to think
about the people close to them
They don't have the time to blink.
They try to keep a step ahead
but end up two behind.
It's really true what l've just said.
Look closer and you will find
that all it takes is a little
kindness, love and understanding
to clear up everybody's blindness
of what goes on today.
And once you've done this,
you will see how easy living is.
A little more kindness and
lot more love,
'cause that's what the good life
is really made of.
lanice Paula Roth
Surrounded by the beauty of nature,
I sit on a rock over looking a lake,
The lake is as still as the silence of
Shining on the lake,
A setting of the mountain science
The jagged peaks of the mountains above,
Mossy green trees from the meadows close,
lust part of the beauty of nature.
lnnervisions X 21
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' I fi
1. jeff Russell 4. Steve Bishop and Linda Hoffman
2- TONY Cafllo and Mlke Hull 5. Mary Ann Gunderson and Paula Kathman
3. Patty Nash and Marilyn Greco
6- 24 - 75 Hcjnsm cunjuv +
T + jOurYear'76"'
Pursue the Future "'
ATC1 ELTON'S MY MAN' "'
Seniors f 25
"' Susie - Cream - Cheese
" Kentucky-Del Mar '75
"' All American Chorus
Kathleen M Anderson
+ Kuso ox Buoov
Kathleen S Anderson
"' Goodnight Vienna
" Somewhere and Time - EPHH
" Poots - and - Sherman 73-75
"' CYA1776 Mame George M?
"' PTL Freed May 25
26 I Seniors
Wagner, Christy Hogge, Boo Corey, Patti Rambeau, and Lynn Sargis took time to exhibit their
Full of Baloney '75 3'
I'm Done! "
I Cor. 12:26 "Harpo" "'
William Barton, lr.
october 7, 1982 1
lolly Roger Lives On "'
Matt 6: 34msCCHBwsmBAU "'
Memories Forever '
Rori Be n ka
of. w 8-27-75 PW asc +
Seniors X 27
ff rmsowu, steam em.
4' Okay Yogi!! Zoso
1 os-LA-on OB-LA-DA
"' State Champion
" April 18'83 yardage
+ w.P.o.o. -A-r-U
"' Something Funny
28 X Seniors
'wiser vouiz New Row
Panamanian Red "'
The Day will come "'
Flavio Spagatinni "'
Seniors X 29
ff Poiur-amen BADXNUS
+ Kuso OK Buoov
, "' reborn
"' I'd rather be skiing
30 X Seniors
"Out to Lunch"
was a popular expression among those sen-
iors who took advantage of the two-year-old
Open Lunch Program. The process of leav-
ing the campus somewhat resembled an
obstacle course. The most difficult hurdle to
overcome was that of scrounging for an off-
campus permit, flashing this card to the
proctor, and then rushing to the car before
any questions could be asked. With little
more than thirty-five minutes allowed for
open lunch, it was not surprising that the
fast food outlets such as Bob's Beef Burger,
King Arthur's and McDonald's became
favorites. Some seniors enjoyed the option
of going home for lunch. The Open Lunch
Program was jeopardized by the administra-
tion's belief that the problem of campus lit-
tering could be solved by eliminating the
program. The Open Lunch Program survived
due to a concerted effort by concerned stu-
dents to clean-up the campus. Seniors con-
sidered open lunch not only a good way to
break up the day, but a privilege and a
responsibility as well.
Karin Bowman masqueraded as "The Queenof
"Simple Rhyme" AL and Me
"' Cherry Cherry-AAGGHH
"' lo loves Danny, luly9
" Romans 8:2
lo Ann Cooper
32 X Seniors
We Are The Future l'
Kath een Coyle
Thomas Da Rin
just trying to be 'lf
Seniors X 33
"' Good Times Daman Ind
Alexandra De Visser
Veronica De Vitis
" Le Ski Est Tres Beau
' Agape l love you all
"' Well, c'est la Vie!
"' Hey Paul. . .
"' And May It Last. . .
+ spam-of-'76 mfsa
34 f Seniors
Bill Whiting shows a look of disgust as he sees the trash left by fellow
en:lisa:-itsseewzzasanysmisasrziismfwaainmfmdsiiu ru' f -.varzfaffazmseazzw asfwiliuiife-ezzsmwivaizaawsazu
Outward Bound 'l'
AHsoRiuTEAM No.1 r
ur-Lov-PECE wirH ic 1
iPArrroTusoA. . .RWBEYF
"' RH SS What D0 U Want
+ DE+oK 5130174
"' Viva la goose
lim El izalde
"' Can Abis be h,Eyer. . .
36 X Seniors
Brown and jody Allen made eyes at the more mature Seniors.
Our Senior Year was a time to gather
all the memories we could of our years
spent at Arcadia High. Our friends were
especially important to us as we real-
ized that soon we would be going our
separate ways. We took what time we
had and used it however we wanted,
while the chance was still there. We
worried less about what others would
think and concentrated instead on the
things and people we enjoyed most. We
knew that we would never again have
the opportunity to do all sorts of these
For seniors it was acceptable to do
crazy, funny things, and we were called
rowdies instead of squirrels. For we
weren't beingsquirrels, we were just
trying to experience all we could before
we left here - because the memories of
these experiences would be all we
would have when our high school days
To Doug, john and est! 'K
Life is Looking Up 9'
Variety makes a diff "'
Seniors X 37
"' Every Day
"' Save the Sierra
4' I'm Okay! - Neil-Young.
'At Seventeen lBlIj!
Lee Ann Gekas
"' You've Got A Friend
ff sat Night4-25-75 M and M
38 X Seniors
Memories-Italy 75 "'
lanuary 24,1975 "'
Eagle And The Hawk "
Dip 'em Bun 'em Eat'em "
Mary Ann Gunderson
Already Gone "
irrational pie "
The Wind Blows Free "'
Seniors X 39
4' THE CHALLENGE BEGINS
" Only we know:6-14-75
40 I Seniors
Tahoe Sunrise Feb, 75 'F
cchbHezSchezMS IXOYE "
Iggy and Ta-Tagcu2niuv 'l'
Fly Away .. BYE BYE. , .+
Save The Wilderness "
5-23-74 Daman Farmer "'
Seniors X 41
' I Did It My Way
David P. Horton
" Phase 1 Completed
" le t'aime Michel
" Love Laughter and Kath
Ki m Hummel
"E Let'er ripluIy,2175
"' Sunsets In Laguna
"' Max Lady X Beep-Beep
" Molly+ H, Such ls Life
42 X Seniors
Huber and friend Pam had a good time at the many Campus
1976 was an exciting and memorable
year for seniors - especially for those
who turned eighteen before they gradu-
ated. While the nation celebrated it's
independence, these students celebrated
their own freedom. Turning eighteen
allowed them to take advantage of new
privileges, as well as share in new respon-
The right to vote - a freedom and
itself was the major addi-
tion to the students' rigwts. For most sen-
iors the '76 presicential election marked
the first time they wad seriously evaluated
the different cancidates and the different
year olds cou d
satisfying of all, eighteen
write their own absence
slips and sign tweir own name. But overall
becoming eighteen marked the beginning
Kentucky Del Mar TG '
Ups and Downs "
A Separate Reality it
Seniors X 43
" Feb. 18'74-Chris-Love
" "Your Song"-Our Song
"' "Wanna Get Lucky"
44 X Seniors
"Summum Bonum" "'
Campus Life 76' 3'
BKandDE 5-30-74 FMTF E
ALTIMATE EXPERIENCE +
Die Braune Kuh if
Ioe Pro's Short Cut "'
Smile Always! 747576 'K
Space Cowboy "
57 Chevy Sept 26,1975 X
Seniors I 45
+ iv Baseball 75 23-o
" Nevera Dull Moment
5' BSC-41st-M and R-31-Deal
Stanley Lawry III
" "I Don't Understand"
"' Rippin' Roadrunner
""'W.E.C." Feb 15,1974
4' Your Time ls Gonna Come
+ R.D.W.C.P.N,Y.B. 75'
'fvive L55 socmustfs
4' Thanks Kids Love Mon
Gretchen Li ninger
"' Fearsome Twosome
46 f Seniors
ssfs Aiirhe vvayr
mio Nor A RAH RAHi ff
I've Blossemed "'
Paddle Y'r own Canoe "'
Loving Honey and lirn if
"Once is not Enough
Seniors X 47
" Oh how cute!
1' cave canem
"' September 61974
+ Bwoc Boogie Down TANK
"' Fearsome Twosome
"' Chan-Orch-YA-Thanx, L
" 1231301 36VarWrestler
"' Yardbird and Skydog
4' Out Of The Machine
" BWOCjDenver farout
48 X Seniors
Stone examined the substance in her test tube.
out in goggles and an apron, Brent Daves is ready for
When it finally came, the long awaited
senior year proved to be an especially
busy time for College bound seniors. They
were faced with the difficult task of
deciding what colleges they wanted to
attenc, and the more difficult task of gain-
ing acmittance. Many students were
unhappy to finc that they spent more time
Many seniors thought the three hours
spent on their S.A.T., A.C.T., and other
examinations were the worst hours of
their lives. lt was easy to go into the tests
thinking one was fairly intelligent and on
top of the subject. Unfortunately, it was
even easier to leave with the firm belief
that one was a complete imbecile. The
worry and effort were well worth it, how-
ever, for the tests were essential in gaining
acceptance to the colleges and universi-
9-16-72 soorvit lLKAB"
Seniors 1 49
" Sad but not Sorry
jeffrey A. Miller
+ How EMBARRAssiNci
Mark G. Miller
Mark N. Miller
3" A Truck Drivin Mouse!
50 f Seniors
9-7-75 P. ssc sum 7 75
Spiders From Mars X
9-10-75 SBJC Laguna "'
Sandra Mu wleman
Blue Smiles In Trees 'k
Rodney Mu vay
lf it takes forever A'
You've Got A Friend if
Oh Well Such ls Life X
Dazed and Confused "'
Rona d Myers
Friends Always t
Seniors X 51
"' You've Got A Friend
" joey and loanne LFTLOY
' Apples Anyone? S?try
swoc or B10-rc PL is!
'f Have Fun! Uncle Tiss
+ Arsrofvs mom
ff "MR, cooif'
52 X Seniors
ri Lamson and Sue Hatcher swung in time to the music at an assembly.
lB,TD, Mir. Typical! "
Forever Pie - Ahlndia! at
Classic Vans C.H. "
Palms 34:4 Mechanic "i
Ramblin Man li
Kris and Mandy 'K
Oh-Nice! - BFFE X
Seniors X 53
' Friends Always KCKA
ff THE LAST BAsTioN
" Rebel-Rebel-D. Bowie
" Only The Beginnings
54 X Seniors
Adieu la mere 'K
Lovin' Life and Lori if
9-11 AD: HOKAI-san! tl
NB 4'I Summer B.S.G. "i
N.B.-B.S.G.-love it! X
Seniors f 55
" PR HO Superstar
" Poor Bebes
" Buster junior and Co.
"' Smile Sunshine 9-21
+ I Lovevou Bnttvm
"' OF LANDS AND BRIDGES
56 f Seniors
"This Was" "'
Bso-K.i.P. roizsvtiz ff
Stan ey Schinke
BMW + Mis : 2 BANDMW
Tks BRS AND DB, Med lar tl'
Seniors X 57
' Lake George NY WP 36
"' living an odyssey
" Sounds Like Fun!
Dreams and Schemes
EL oomoo Rope RAIN
Hear My Train Acoming
Save All The Animals
58 I Seniors
leri Ann Stapp
lust Call Me Dex 1'
Sure Happy lts Thurs 4'
3-15-74 to 9-15-74 1
Love That Chocolate. "'
Seniors X 59
'F Yosemite Spring 74
4' Summer 75 in Cords? 4'
"' "Get itwhile U Can"
if "Donna Fargo"
Y Praise the Lord
The library lawn was a popular eating place for those who did not take advan-
tage of their open lunch privilege.
PR HO B.S. Forever
Thais mi r
Ladd Van Holten
Lisa Vanni I
Amy Ver Burg
Seniors X 61
"f You'II Never Know
"Tahiti. . .someday
"' to KS and PS Go For It!
62 X Seniors
Barbara Barton and Dirk Richter enjoyed their meetings together.
Keep On Liftin"'
Stooge I Bur Furger! "
10-25-E 1-12-1 -2-3-ss +
Bill 4-16-72 3-16-73 if
CHP is Next Stop 'l'
Seniors X 63
" Caught In A Dream
" bye banjo fingers
"' Panterra Races Toes
'Y Bowie-Scooter "Mine"
"' All You Need Is Love
4' lust You and Me - Mag
64 X Seniors
Shirlee Reid and Margot Stumpf found time to eat lunch and study on
and Eric Albertsen shared an occasional treat in their years
The big moment has finally come -
Graduation. lt's hard to believe it's here
already. I knew it would come soon, but
am I ready for it? Where do I go from
here? I'm so used to the high school
routine, it's activities,and the security of
the friends I know so well. Now we will
be going in different directions. All
through high school I have been saying
"I can't wait to get out!" Now, I'm not
sure I'm ready to be on my own. Before,
I always followed the rest of the row-
dies. I could always find someone at a
game, a party, or Bob's. Things are going
to be different now. I am going to have
to make my own decisions - The time
has come to grow up.
Classic Vans FYA 'I'
Last Of Three "'
Seniors X 65
66 X Sen
, . .
P t ts received after the Publisher s deadline are pictured below
PP DT Fatheads lce
You've Got a Friend
Which One Tiny?
jerry Fanning, lr.
Charles Legg, lr.
lo Delle Riffle
"Eat a Peach"
I Huttenlocker- Betty Crocker Search for Leadership Award
In the fall many Seniors applied or were nominated
for the vario.us scholarships and awards that were
sponsors. Some of these scholarships and awards
were awarded on the basis of accomplishments,
while others were given as the result of a special
interview or test. Because of their outstanding test
scores on the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying
Test, Andre Burke, Roger Conover, Scott Mittman,
Christopher Noble, and Penny Philips were named as
finalists in the competition for scholarships. Scott
Mittman deserved a special note of merit as he was
named as a National Merit Finalist, a Bank of America
Plaque winner for science and math, and a Cemco
nominee. Scott also received special recognition for
his outstanding accomplishments in the U.C.L.A.
High School Special Program where he earned grades
higher than those of most college student.
With the help of local organizations, a selected
group of Seniors were given awards and scholarships
for their scholastic achievements and involvement in
school and community activities. Linda Mohr was
named in early March as the recipient of the Arcadia
junior Women's Club Teaching Scholarship. The win-
ner of the California Savings and Loan Association's
Outstanding Student of the Year Scholarship was
Lydia Kennedy. Many additional scholarships and
awards were announced in the spring, however, the
names of the winners were not available at the time
Seniors X 67
68 X Seniors
Bank of America Certificate Winners: Front Row: Martha Tennyson, Home Economics, Ilona Landolfo, Business, Karen Clif-
ford, Biological Science, Cheryl Jennings, Social Studies. Row 2: Chris Noble, Mathematics, Roger Conover, Physical Science,
Andre Burke, English, Tom Zeutaius, Trades X lndustry. Not Pictured: Karen Waterhouse, Drama.
Bank of America Certificate Winners: Nancy Andrews, Music, Matt Mew, Art, Lydia Kennedy, Foreign
of America Plaque Winners: Penny Phillips, Liberal Arts: Scott Mittman, Science and Math: Margot Stumpf,
Bank of America Plaque Winner: Pat Sharkey, Vocational Arts. Soroptimist Youth Citizen Award: Cathy Lomasney.
Seniors X 69
Linda Brooks - PCC X History
Andre Burke - UCB X Undeclared
Anita Cassis - UCLA X Pre. Health
Karen Clifford - BYU X Pre-Medicine
Roger Conover- UCSD X Physics
lo Ann Cooper-Chapman X Undeclared
Steve Douglass - UCLA X Lavv
Lorinda Dunbar- PCC X Fine Arts
Valene Elby- Pepperdine X Education
Karen Gathers - UCSD X Mathematics
Lee Ann Gekas - UCLA X Biology
Susan Hezlep-Westmont X Education
Cheryl Jennings - Univ of Georgia X Pre-Vet.
Kim losephson -Cal Poly X Agronomy
Lydia Kennedy- UCD X Inter. Relations
Lori Klemberg X Undeclared
Carole Koehevar- UCD X Educ. Adm.
Ilona Landolfo- CSULA X Business
Kathryn Lillicrop -'UCD X Undeclared
Cathy Lomasney - PCC X Nursing
Malisa Masanovich - USC X Pub. Rel.
Sue McCabe - UCSB X Spec. Educ.
70 X Seniors
Gold Seal Graduates
Once again the increased number of Gold Seal
Graduates reflected the many academic accomplish-
ments of the Senior class. These students worked
conscientiously to maintain the high grade point
averages that were required to attain this
honor. Due to their achievements each student was
ranked in the top ten percent of the class an
received the Gold Seal of the California Scholarshi
Federation attached to their diploma in june.
Martha Bauman - UCSD X Engineering
Karen Brodie- UCSB X Education
Linda Mohr- UCLA X Kinesiology
Sandra Muhleman - Undeclared
Victoria Munoz- UCI X English
Lori O'Brien - UCLA X Economics
Siobhan O'Callaghan - UCSB X Law
Donald Phillips-Occidental X Undeclared
Penny Phillips - Undeclared
lacki Ross - PCC X Nursing
Andrea Scatena - CSULB X Liberal Arts
Stanley Schinke - Stanford X Biochemistry
Lila Schmidt- USC X Pre-Medicine
Patrick Sharkey - UCD X Vet. Medicine
Sandra Solomon - USC X Education
Linda Spangle - Citrus X CSLA X Undeclared
Camron Stone- UCSD X Undeclared
Marcelo Sztraicher - PCC X Biology
loyce Todd - UCSC X Art- Animal Science
Cynthia Tookmanian - PCC X UCLA X Business
Henriette Vis - PCC X Undeclared
Karen Waterhouse - PCC X Occidental X Medicine
Suzanne Wayne - UCR X Pre-Vet.
Andrew Wilson - Pomona X Undeclared
lean Wilson - PCC X UCLA X Law
Lynda Brown - Biola X Psychology
Susan Burland - Humboldt X Spec. Educ.
Catherine Cox- PCC X Undeclared
Dorinda Dubin - UCLA X Secretarial Science
Robert Halstead - UCLA X Pre-Med.
Daniel Hillis - Azusa Pacific X Psychology
Linda Hoffman - UCLA X Physical Therapy
William Hoffman - Fort Hays State X Dentistry
Don Huber- PCC X USC X Medicine
Katherine Kearns- UCLA X Nursing
Richard Libby - UCSD X Mathematics
james McMonigle - USC X Law
Charlene Milich - Long Beach State X Teacher
Scott Mittman - McGill X Biochemistry
Christopher Noble - Undeclared X Math
Nancy Peterson - UCLAX Undeclared
Laurel Place- CPSLO X Business
Rhonda Rasmussen - UCB X Behavioral Sciences
Shirlee Reid - PCC X International Relations
Patricia Sherrill- CPSLO X Business
Heather Smith - BYU X Undeclared
Kathryn Smith - UCLA X Undeclared
n Randall Stead - UCSD X Mech. Engin.
Margot Stumpf - UCD X Undeclared
Laura Vander - Humboldt X Undeclared
ori Benka - USC X journalism
argaret Kiersted 71 X Seniors
This year's class officers tried to become
by starting something new, a swap meet. The pur-
pose of the endeavour was to raise money for the
junior-Senior Prom, and to refill the junior Class
coffers. Other activities were the annual Donkey
Basketball Game, and a Western Day and Fifth
Quarter where students dressed according to the
72 f Students
y Killeen and Cy Cozart get together at Campus Life.
tands got rowdy at a football game.
r Class Officers were: Brad Palfrey, Robin Nease, Nancy Ezzo, Shirl
not shownj, Suzanne Potter, Wendy Killeen, Eric Fry, Lisa Haderline,
nne lnot shownj.
Students f 73
74 X Students
1. The theme of Twenty Years Cone By was portrayed by Erik Cassis, Nancy Ezzo,
Cathy Pendo, Annette Kruep, and Lisa Haderline on the junior Class Homecom-
Students I 75
76 X Students
Mark De Santis
julie De Thomas
Phillip De Maddalena
Students f 77
Darlene Di Giorgio
Tamara Du Mond
78 I Students
Anne Marie Francesoni
'Students X 79
1. lerry Schilz proudly showed off his new steady at snack.
Students X 81
Mary Bee Humphrey
82 X Students
1. Curtis Bechtel, member of the Pep Band, sounded off at a football game.
Students f 83
84 X Students
1. Francene Wilbur and Lisa Alford were P.E.
Denise Le Beck
Students X 85
86 X Students
1. Mr. Copeland directed a sometimes enthusiastic class.
Students X 87
88 I Students
Ruth Ann Polarek
Students X 89
. Bruce Qua
90 ! Students
Through crystal morning air a backdrop of blue a
grey San Gabriel mountains - a setting beyond any s
designer's talents - sits in panoramic view of the Arcad
campus. As these mountains crown the valley spre
before them and overlook the life unfolding there, o
high school was the setting against which three meanin
ful years of our lives were played.
The mountains were not just a setting, serenely alo
from our school years. They enriched leisure days f
many A.H.S. students, we discovered hiking, fishin
backpacking, skiing, and an enjoyment of their uniq
and natural beauty which would always stay with us.
We hoped that the school would be the set where o
narrow slice of knowledge would increase and where t
limited boundaries of our potentials, our dreams, and o
selves would expand - ever to push outward, stretchi
92 X Students
Richard St. lulien
Students 1 93
I Gina Thesing
1. Diane Krink backtalked her favorite teacher
2. Sara Killens memorized her lines for a play.
96 X Students
Was it just last September when you solved
the AHS maze for the first time and found your
locker? The gum on your shoe, the notebook
jarring the floor in first period as it disgorged
all your papers, the hamburger you found both
indescribible and indestructible, and four
straight classes without one familiar face -
were all these the happy memories of an
unsure sophomore only nine months ago?
Somehow a kaleidoscope of days, alarm
clocks, teachers, fifth quarters, pizza, school-
work, cruising, meeting different people and
football. Fridays color your life and makes it
difficult to look backward clearly at that soph-
omore you once were.
Perhaps the greatest gain is in seeing a
friend now where you first saw only a
stranger's face and in a knowing that if you
have come this far, you will cope with tomor-
row when it comes.
arcia stared when he was turned down.
Students I 97
98 X Students
l. lulie Tyler held up her end of a heated discussion.
2. Kim Brannon was a master at doing the bump.
At times the halls were filled with bobby sox
and grease and bats, goblins, movie stars and
"locals"! The dress-up days left a more relaxed
atmosphere to the campus and helped to
reduce some of the pressures of the day. The
purpose of the days were to also add some
variety to the structured schedule of the
school. Those who became involved were
grateful for the break in routine. There was a
stupendous turnout for Local Day, with people
wearing mirror shades, cocoanut oil and very
beachy attire. Levis and hobby horses filled the
rally court during the Western Day rally.
Lunchtime rallies promoted each theme. The
song girls went batty over Halloween Ghoul
Day, and dressed up in bat costumes. For Hol-
lywood Day the cheerleaders arrived in a
chauffered limosine. The dress up days added
a lot to the school year - giving a rare chance
to exercise their imaginations and creativity.
The Sophomore Class' reputation
was enhanced when the class officers
boogied in the hall showcases, for
their initiation into the offices they
were elected to.
ln an effort to change that reputa-
tion the leaders put together their
ideas and a lot of hard work to pro-
duce a stronger and active Sopho-
1. Some of the Sophomore officers did what they always
did during snack,
2. Sophomore Class Officers - lill Williams, Debbie
McKenna, Sandy Delahooke, Tracy Pfau, lim Nevin,
Annette Miller, Matt O'Donnell, Young lin Yoon, Becky
mmb, V - V
. N W: '-,f f Wg. , , K, 1 X
,L Q Q S' - b ,m.: L
I 4 fins?
106 f Students
1. Corrine Crothers, Christine Cohen, and Sharon Neil stood
by admiring the scenery at lunch. E
2. Kurt Curtis gave his all for the spirited Pep Band.
,ff f f
. :H l
T ' V. -'
Mary jane Oder
112 f Students
In junior High, registration was so easy, we didn't
have to worry about periods, phase levels, rooms, or
teachers. We just listed our first and second choices
for electives - remember electives? And that was it.
lt wasn't quite so easy last September. First came
the packet with bales of paper forms and worksheets.
There was a useful little handbook too. It was a very
pretty yellow - but it was for the year before. The
fact that there wasn't an index didn't make it easy,
either. One way or another, most of us figured out
what we would be taking. The selection was bewil-
dering -the only thing we had to take was English.
Even then, the period and teacher was up to us. It
looked like we could take whatever we wanted to,
and we pretty well could - in theory.
After a few minutes in the gym, we didn't quite get
first pick - in fact, the best we could hope for was
1800th pick. After the juniors and Seniors had fin-
ished registering, there were more than a few closed
classes. A few poor souls were privileged to find that
not one, but all six of their choices were closed. Only
slightly less fortunate were those who got five of their
first choices - and for the sixth, they were faced with
a choice between Composition 3 and Intermediate
Many of us gave up and went to ask our counselor
what to do. Infact, so many of us gave up that we had
yet another choice. We could stand in line while the
few remaining classes closed, or we could find some-
one who was less confused than we were and ask
them for help. Or. . .
Somehow we made it through registration and left
the gym feeling we at least knew where we'd be until
june. It wasn't a bad feeling.
That first week wasn't so bad, either. We even got a
current handbook -with an index.
1. Lunch never came fast enough for jill
2. B.M,O.C. Bob Cavallero clowned for
the camera in the publications house.
Mary Ann Pierce
Students X 113
1. Mark Van Buren gained publicity for his expert magic tricks when class seemed boring.
Students X 115
1. Sophomores were caught in class.
Mark Van Buren
Ellen Van Buskirk
jeff Van Debrooke
Laurine Van Gorden
Luanna Van Holton
Richard Van Kirk
john Van Riper
Greta Van Tongeren
118 X Students
Many of us started our sophomore year with
feelings of apprehension. Back in junior high,
most of us weren't too interested in what hap-
pened at the high school - it seemed light
years away. However, by june, 1975, we had
begun to pay more and more attention to the
rumors about A.H.S. - especially the stories
about "Sophomore Day." ln fact, it was hard not
to miss these tales - whether we wanted to or
not. No matter what we asked high school stu-
dents about, we were treated to a recital of our
source's favorite horror story about the time 40
husky seniors beat him into jelly under the flag-
pole, or about his friend johnny, who was
stuffed into his own locker for a weekend.
It was not too surprising that sophomores
tended to be nervous during the first few
weeks. Not only did we have to adjust to a new
school, but we also had to be on the watch for
"Them," because we never knew when "they"
would strike. After a while, though, we
exchanged our pensive frowns for embarassed
smiles. It was hard not to smile when we found
out that yesterday, or the day before, had been
"Sophomore Day" - and we never knew it.
Students X 119
120 X Students
kicked back at lunch.
Jvil examines negatives in a photography class.
1. Todd Conrad came up with a bright idea in photography.
2. Ellen Van Buskirk was caught in the act of skateboarding.
3. Sophomores Tom Vicroy and Dave Redotti were among those participating in the
lim Ursula and Danny Wilson were both excellent athletes.
5. Mike Abbot was one of the most popular members of the IV track team.
6. Keith McCormack was one of the more humorous of the sophomore class.
7. The camera caught Mark Kallen on his way to class.
Students ! 122
. , gg
School opened and the
heat dragged on making school almost unbeara-
ble. Crowded halls were particularly noticeable
this year asia result of the largest sophomore
class ever. Enrollment went up alarmingly. The
custodians cruised down the halls in their new
orange cart which became a part of the campus
atmosphere. There was great interest and partici-
pation in club day as clubs fought to attract
126 X Activities
1. lohn VanDebrooke finally made it to the front of the lunch line after
waiting ages during those first few weeks.
2. Pat McLellan wondered what club to join next.
3. Club day was quite a shock for Pat McLellan.
4. Wendy Killeen and Cindy Dole wouldn't dare let tourists on campus
during "Local Day."
5. Lisa Martinez and Mary lane Oder volunteered a helping hand at the
White Cane Drive.
1. Several rowdy seniors applauded the assembly on Homecoming Day.
2. The 1975-76 Pep Commission provided signs that were both entertaining
3. Sheri Dorner predicted the score of an up coming game as she parodied
4. Flaggirl Kathi Smith portrayed cheerleader Patty Tiffany at a Pep Rally.
5. Chris Linnin, Mike McLellan, Dennis Alfieri, Steve Nuss, and Dave Ander-
son danced up a storm at the Locals Day assembly.
6. Seniors were by far the most enthusiastic participants in assembly cheer-
128 X Activities
Pep Assemblies ! Rallies
Pep assemblies and rallies attempted to shake
from the routine school day and also to give sup-
port to various school activities. Unfortunately
these attempts were rarely successful. The rallies
had little variety and failed to get any response
from the majority of students. The resignations of a
varsity cheerleader and Apache loe definitely had a
negative effect on the student body as students
began to re-evaluate the importance of the Pep
Their most worthwhile contributions vvere the
assemblies which vvere relatively effective in lead-
ing the stuc ents to back the athletic teams. Assem-
bly themes included Local Day and Fifties Day. On
these cays students dressed accordingly and spirit
rose a ong vv'th interest.
, ' M...
Assemblies X fund raisers
Numerous clubs improved their financial
status by holding fund raising events. The
Baseball Bunnies and Baseball team members
payed for the construction of a dugoutg
through the sale of lvlclvloney, which could be
exchanged for food at the local lvlcDonald's.
The Kiovvas and senior men put on a car wash
and donated the proceeds to the El Monte
Hope House. The monies went to pay for a
'VValker', a device which vvas used to teach the
handicapped to vvalk. The Girls' League Carna-
tion sale gave
the chance to come out of the closet by having
a carnation delivered to their home room in
time for Valentine's Day.
Students were entertained this year by many
humorous and exciting assemblies. Assembly
Commissioner, Malisa Masanovich said of her
efforts, "I wanted to please the students." She
was highly successful, treating her audiences
to events which varied from a Multi Media
Presentation fDesperadosl to a Road Shovv
given by Cal Poly. The Christmas Talent X
Show, and Ski Assemblies were also well
I. Nick Uricchio gave a talented performance in "Another Part of the Forest."
2. Mary johnson appeared as Heidi Lee's companion.
3. Karen Mangana attempted to persuade Paul Ryan to marry her as Tim Marti-
nez Iooked on.
4. Talented jesters Gayle Peterson and Sara Killins discussed Elwood's friend Har-
5. Paul Ryan and Cindy Whitaker performed flawlessly in "Harvey."
6. The doctors who supervised Elwood conferred with each other regularly.
Activities X 133
Iunior jesters X g road show
The junior lesters performed with
in their one-acts during December and March.
The plays ranged from a tragic to a melodramatic
form and were most entertaining. lean Sarkisian
deserved a commendation for her direction of
the road shovv. The road show, which vvas a trav-
eling talent troupe, performed for all types of
audiences and was comprised of musicians,
magicians, dramatic sketches, and dancers.
The junior-Senior Prom for 1976 was held at
the Los Angeles Hilton Hotelg a night that will be
remembered. The junior class worked hard to
put together such a special night. A 5th quarter
and The Donkey Basketball game were primary
fund raisers for the Prom. Dinner, the music of
Ray Avvtan and his orchestra, along with the
band were enjoyed by all the guests. Excitement
was expressed by Charlene Milich as she was
announced Prom Queen!
136 X Activities
1. Charlene Milich was elected Queen of the 1976 Prom Court.
2. The lovely'Prom Royalty were Queen Charlene Milich, Mindy
Armstrong, Kathy Duffy, Malisa Masanovich, and Gretchen Lin-
3. Prom Royalty took a slide when they found out they won the
4. All his ballet lessons proved worthwhile for Kirk Murphy
when he participated in the hypnotist show.
5. George Sharp practiced his mind reading on Don Huber.
6. lunior class officers Suzanne Potter, Robin Nease, and lane
Penne made prom plans with Mr. Anderson.
Activities X 137
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Our students, like most other Arcadians, were
as they celebrated the nation's Bicentennial. A
citywide picnic was held on Columbus Day to
kick off Arcadia's participation in the Bicenten-
nial, Nineteen seventy-six was a most memorable
year and the high school had an added dimen-
sion of ties with the community.
140 I Activities
'l. A few Arcadia young'uns joined in on fun and games at the
2. Summer Theatre presented "'I776" as an entertainment
3. An oration was presented by two veterans of the Revolution.
4. Foreign Study League sponsored a US East Coast Bicentennial
trip exclusively for the pleasure of Arcadia's students.
Despite all the hard work and
rehearsals, the Cast, directors, make-up and stage
crew were quite proud vvhen the musical produc-
tion "George M." was finally presented in the San
Gabriel Civic Auditorium. The music was com-
posed of old songs such as "You're a Grand Old
Flag" and "Give my Regards to Broadway" written
by George M. Cohan. The musical dealt with the
life and the escapades of the Four Cohans, George,
his fatther jerry, his mother Nellie, and his younger
sister losie. The group began it's career in vaude-
ville, and moved on to big time Broadway. The pro-
duction fit in well with the Bicentennial theme.
142 X Activities
Barbara Carlton and Cindy Dole skillfully performed a song and
After a week of audition, Mike Mayer, loy Blackburn, Nancy
Andrews, Wendy Woolverton, Mark Van Oss, lanette Mau,
Cindy Dole, Greg Dobrin, Lisa Bode, Marguerite Mackowiak,
and Barbara Carlton earned the lead parts in George M.
Mark Van Oss, Barbara Carlton, Lisa Bode and Marguerite Mack-
owiak, sang the song, "So Long Mary."
George M. Cohan, portrayed by Mike Mayer, was the protaginist
in the play.
5. Wendy Woolverton was talented enough to perform a solo.
Good choreography was an important factor in the success of
Tim Martinez, Lisa Andrews, Mike Mayer, and joy Blackburn por-
trayed the Four Cohans, the people around whom the play was
Homecoming '75 sparkled with the return of
floats and alumni, along with a semi-formal
,dance following the game. "Reflections of the
Past" was the theme chosen and carried out
through use of antique cars during halftime and
decoration of the gym. "Half Moon" was the fea-
tured band and a floor show was presented con-
sisting of two guitarists. The excellent entertain-
ment, along with the ice cream sundaes and
dressy atmosphere, created a new and exciting
type of evening.
Homecoming Queen, Lauren Hageman, was an involved student on
campus participating in Pep Squad and other activities.
The homecoming court goofed around in the rally court before prepa-
ration forthe big night ahead.
The 1975 members of our homecoming court were, lane Penne junior
princess, Lauren Hageman Queen, Magda Bouwer honorary A.F.S. prin-
cess, Becky Armstrong sophomore princess, and Mindy Armstrong sen-
lunior Exchange club won the most humorous award for their entry in
the homecoming parade.
Orchesis' creation of "Happy Birthday America" caught the eyes of
many delighted spectators.
1974-75 Song girls got into their routine at the homecoming assembly.
Dennis Alfieri and Craig Cadwallader performed a special comedy act,
"goin' on a lion hunt."
1. Two enthusiastic joggers, Karen Linnes and Malisa Masanovich, had fun
while keeping in shape. '
2. One of Arcadia's lucky students, Roger Tonry, had the opportunity to
3. The serene and peaceful sport of kite flying was enjoyed by a nature
4. Kristi Mueschler tried to be "reeeeally local" at the Eagles concert.
5, Skateboarding became the thing to do and Roger Tonry had fun doing
The interest in skateboarding skyrocketed as it
became a popular sport among fashion-minded
students. Others had a more
approach to their recreations as they amused
themselves at concerts with such celebrities as
Elton lohn, Eagles, and David Bowie.
fm, are .
This year more than ever we participated in a
wide range of off-campus activities. Students
were able to
with cross-country skiing, sky diving, water ski-
ing, cliff diving, and dune buggying. We
explored new places and new pastimes through-
out California with rnuch love and appreciation
expressed for the great outdoors.
Father and son zoomed across the sand at
They're off and diving at the Mojave Desert.
An Arcadian enjoyed lessons from a profes-
sional Norwegian cross-country skier at Twin
Matt May, a skilled water skier, made a success-
r..i f..,.. ,umm rim rnifmfin palm
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PICCOLO: Kelli Blanchfield
Wendy Hegg Bill Cross
Martine Micozzi ludy Dyer
L0fi AlliS0f1,BUf1f1Y Barge, lulie Bineal-Ili, lulie BUfb2lf1k,Cl16I'Yl Chvlain, Emily King, Karen Linnes, Paige Livingston, Val McCornas, lulie McCorkeII, Melissa Mett, Tracy
Nancy Cvle lrisht suidel, leanne Conner, Debbie Constantine, len Cooper, Mies, Susan Mrorana, Sandy Muhleman, Elise Murdock, Robin Nease, Amy Niven, Dan-
ldmie CUIILS, Debbie Deneen, DOI'iI1d8 Dubin Uefl Euidel, Fran DUNCAN, ielle O'Brien, Kathy Orme, Suzanne Potter, Kathy Riley, Laurie Robertson, julie Sambo,
. . . . . . . . h A
Karen Gardner, Lynda Glynn, Kaleen Hamline. 5U-I9 Haldief, LOUISE Haw- Andrea Scatena theadl, lerl Stapp, Laurie Teilhet, Frances Thorson, Leslie Whilc er, nne
Henriks, Cheryl Jennings, Lynn Jensen, Katie Kearns, Laurel Kerr, Suzanne WinsIow,Cathy Zwiebel.
Drill Team! Band! Princesses
The Apache Tom-Tom Drill Team started out
as they won second place at the Chino parade.
Andrea Scatena, Head Tom-Tom girl, showed her
excellence by winning five superiority ribbons at
Summer camp. The girls performed a ribbon rou-
tine at one half-time and found it not to be very
successful as their ribbons became tangled.
Stan Schinke, drum major showed much skill
at the Chino Parade as he won the first place tro-
phy and the marching band took first in their
division. Stan experienced much embarrassment
on the last day of camp when, as he was giving
orders, his voice cracked. The band was able to
perform at many half-time competitions includ-
ing the Chaffey Tournament.
The nine Apache Princesses had both a dazz-
ling appearance, and the ability to deal with
adversity. This capabi ity proved useful during a
half-time in which they performed an umbrella
routine, and one gir's umbrella turned inside
The marching band won sweepstakes at the Santa
Princesses: julie Rosskopf, Sue Crowley, Lori Humble,
Laurie Thornton, Patsy O'Brien, Wendy Grimshaw,
Cathy Lomasney, Denise johnson. Not pictured: Teri
Mr. Work, Band Director, was very successful in his
first year of teaching at Arcadia High.
The drill team marched with great precision at the
Tall Flag Girls: Sandi Thistlewaite, Cathy Matern, Cindy
Tindall, Becky Welsh, Wendy Killeen, Carolyn Hawk,
Sherri Butler, Nancy Aronold, Tammy Kocherhans.
Drum major Stan Schinke led the band in their march
Song Girls - Flag Girls
The song girls faced
as they had three different uniforms in
mind before they finally all agreed on one.
The girls tried to incorporate more dance
style routines. Although their pom-poms
were an important effect, they didn't use
them as much.
The flag girls got away from the military
style of twirling and coordinated peppier
dance steps into their routines. The girls
were invited to perform at a Ram's foot-
ball game and rotated around the field
during the course of the game. They tried
to support all teams equally.
Song girls: Kathy Duffy, Lori Richardson, Cathy Cox, Karen
Clifford, Siobhan O'CalIaghan, Mindy Armstrong.
Flag girls: Lauren Hageman, Erin l-lunt, Martha Bauman,
Laurie Archer, Rhonda Rasmussen, Kathi Smith.
l.V, Cheer: Alan Hubbard, Corrine Crothers, Audrey
Schuster, Sherri Dormer, Patty Parker, Kathy Browning,
Kelly McCardle, Patty Henley.
Dennis Alferi provoked some spirit in the bleachers at a
home football game.
1. The pep squad followed the theme "Enthusiasm makes the differ-
.The pep band performed in the locals day pep assembly.
.Without previous twirling experience, the flag girls mastered the act
.The Song girls worked after school and during 3rd period to perfect
. lim Feitchman watched over the Pep band, especially the new girl
Iunior Varsity! Pep Band
Where there is a lot of work,
are sure to follow. So was the case for
the junior Varsity Cheerleaders, as
they spent many long hours, practic-
ing and preparing cheers for the
Soph-Frosh, Sophomore, and l.V.
teams. But hard work paid off when
the group was awarded the superior
trophy at Cheerleader Camp in Santa
Barbara. The addition of Alan Hub-
bard, first boy on the l.V. squad, made
the group a little more fun for mem-
bers and spectators alike.
The Pep Band tried to break away
from playing all Chicago music and
moved into more sophisticated jazz.
Aside from pep rallies, assemblies and
games, they performed at P.T.A.
meetings and at the Bicentennial
Pep Band members were Curt Bechtel Kurt Curtis lim Sears, Matt Smith, Randy Stead, Scott Sullivan, Randy Traw
Feichtmann Chris Kellogg Robin Luby Nancy Mathews, eek,AndyWilson.
lane Myers Andy Papp Dirk Richter lim Schoelz Dave
.ww .,,. in
Varsity Cheer! Pep Commissioner!
The Varsity Cheerleaders had a very busy sum-
mer, part of which they spent painting the lunch
pavilion the traditional cardinal and gold. ln
addition, they found time enough to practice
their chants and
type cheers, and found their time was well spent
when they carried the "Most Excellent" award
home from summer Cheerleader Camp.
Pep Commissioner, Gretchen Liniger, made a
magnificent contribution to the spirit of the Pep
Squad as they won the Sparkplug Award for the
most outstanding group at Cheerleader Camp.
For the first time students had to apply to get
into the Pep Commission, and for a bit of variety,
they sold buttons and ribbons to give the Com-
mission more attention.
Apache joe, Ed Flores, incorporated more skits
into his pep assembly appearances. He felt he
made Apache joe more "interesting" by breaking
away from the traditional prophecies.
1. Varsity Cheer: Bob Murphy, Nancy Peterson, Craig Cadwallader,
Patty Tiffany, Dennis Alferi, Kathy Cooper.
2. Gretchen Liniger, Pep Commissioner, works hard at preparing pep
3. Apache joe, Ed Flores, was beside himself.
4. Ed Flores stirred up true Apache Spirit.
5. l.V. Cheer was up in the air with spirit.
6, "Go ya mighty Apaches" was how the Pep Squad expressed their
The orchestra appreciated the Music Club's
generosity in buying them a very expensive
which added to the beautiful music of the
orchestra. The very talented students had the
honor of playing at the Graduation, Pops Con-
cert, and accompanying the'0rchesis at their
annual show. The pit orchestra, a group of excel-
lent musicians, were able to play at the major
drama production, "George M."
162 f Organizations
W HEEL... i
1. Hard work and musical talent combined to make the
orchestra's professional sounding performances.
2. Members of the orchestra practiced diligently for one of
3. Under the direction of Mr. Reinecke, the orchestra was
able to perform at many events.
4. The brass section of the orchestra combined with the
music of the string section to create the famous Apache
lin: Beverly Bauman, Teri Bibb, Laszlo Budavari, loAnne Conner, Debbie
a De Visser, Tom Goetz, Lori Klimberg, Charlotte Long, Frances Raiken, Susan Rode-
Scatena, Sara Schmitz, Iohn Selmer, Farryl Stolteben, Kathy Traweek, Cathy Zwiebel,
Henken, Karen Lansford, Cindi Tindall, Cello: Brian Carlson, Lisa lovine, Diedre Rosen,
tumpf, Teresa Thomas, Andy Walbert, Bass: Todd Miller, Ellen Van Buskirk,
lene Hale, Martine Micozzi, Lupe Pais, Sue Zorkocy, Oboe: Elizabeth Finlay-
son, Sandi Thistlewaite, Clarinet: Bill Cross, Karen Gathers, jenny Seitz, Suzy Wayne, Bass Clarinet:
Dave Sears, Bassoon: Rick Byron, Beverly Waite, Horn: Kathy Bohmke, Tom Burhenn, Sue Gregory, Bar-
bara Searfoss, Trumpet: Curt Bechtel, Dave Evans, Nancy Mathews, lim Schoelz, Trombone: lim Feichtf
mann, Mike Klein, Bill Wiltsey, Tuba: Matt Smith, Percussion: lim Barthelemy, Phil Campbell, Andy
Papp, Dirk Richter, Mark Whelchel.
Chanteurs: Front Row: Chung-jin Youn, Linda Nolton, jeanette Mau, Bar-
bifi Ciflllm, Sue MCC-ibe, NGNCY ADUYGWS, Dianne Douglass, Wendy Bruce Cushman, Matt May, George Davis, Steve Nuss, Dave Horton, Dave
Woolverton, julie Carlson, jill Lloyd. Back Row: Bart Payne, Ron Rhodes, Tweedy, Doug Carr, Steve Brown. Peeking Behind Wheel: Ken Kaplan.
Chanteurs X a Cappella
The Chanteurs spent many hours exer-
in preparation for their performances at
the Bicentennial Banquet and at L.A. Inter-
national Airport. They caroled from one
terminal to the other at the airport. The
president of Chanteurs, George Davis,
stated, "We have a really talented group."
The vocal music department has under-
gone dramatic changes. A Capella presi-
dent Mike Republicano stated, "Under
the new direction of Mr. Alstadt, A
Capella will be gaining increasing recog-
nition throughout the years." The choir
participated in the Columbus Day cele-
bration, a Spring Concert, and the annual
Christmas show, Vivaldi's Gloria.
164 X Organizations
g' LK -eva, f J v, '
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M, ' "3
.M 4, W ,.. N ., . WL
ifjfisaitg-C, ' 'ir It f' 1
A Capella: Bonnie Allen, Debbie Anderson, jan Anderson,
Kathy Anderson, Nancy Andrews, Laura Arthur, Craig
Bateman, Teri Bibb, Meggan Bicksler, Lisa Bode, june
Bowling, jana Boyer, Gary Buckles, Kathy Burke, Rose-
marie Buteen, Sherri Butler, Cliff Colby, Bruce Cushman,
Cyrene Danciart, jan Davis, Leslie Davenport, john Deni-
son, Dianne Douglass, Tim Eiland, john Eldredge, Tammy
Falbo, Stuart Forden, Kathy Fromhere, Diedre Fulmer,
Steve Garrett, jon Goates, Kathy Grohs, Linda Haine, jeff
Henderson, Russ Herman, jean Hirvela, janice Hodgins,
Tammy Hopf, Barry Horton, Tim Horton, Terri Huffman,
Sandy Hulett, Connie Kant, Kathy Kant, Patt
Sue Lookabaugh, Kelly Lucas, David Lunn,
Mackoviak, Helen Mahfood, julie McCorkell
McCorkindale, Phyllis Mele, Rosemarie
Nielson, Robin Noble, Linda Nolton, Kath
Pearson, Dan Querry, jan Reinecke, Mike
Ron Rhodes, Helen Sanchez, Lila Schmidt,
Mike Slater, jill Spicer, Lori Stumpf, Cecelia
Tourtellotte, Kathy Tustin, Marie Weldon, Gay
Cindy Whitaker, Thomas White, Tari Wilkins.
1 Mr Aldstadt director of Chanteurs saw to it that all
Chanteur performances were superb
Deanne Baker, Tom Banigan, Bruce Bunt,
lamie Ellis, Toni Ferguson, Gail Foremny, Pat
Gibbs, Nanette Custavsen, Cindy Knitig,
Pat Logsdon, Beth McGinnis, Annette Miller,
Michelle Patrick, Dawnelle Payne, Heidi
Post, lonn ucnultz, Aaron Sexton, lan Snyder, Carol Stock-
ing, Sally Suite, Belinda Trujillo, leana Vanderveer, Sherri
Watt, Christy Woolyerton, loyce Ziegler, Vince Buonauro,
Sandy O'Toole, Larry Riggins, Dennise Agee, Debbie Doot-
son, Ianice Hobgins, Kris lacobsson, loAnne Newman,
2. Adrea Gibbs and Annette Miller, members of Mixed Cho-
rus, deeply concentrated on their music.
3. Several of the Chanteurs were able to sing on the Chant-
eur float as it rode around the track at homecoming. f
1. leff Russell, Senior Class President, and Brad Palfrey, lun-
ior Class President, worked hard in planning the junior f
2. Malisa Masonovich discussed her first general interest
assembly which was the snow ski presentation, "Winter
3. Matt Mew, the distinguished student body president, pre-
sided at all executive council meetings and was active in
4. Mary Tyson, Anne Winslow, Tony Bellavitis, and Lydia
Kennedy listened intently to the many issues brought up at
the executive council meetings.
Executive Council: Eric Fry, Becky Armstrong, Dave Malisa Masonovich, Brad Palfrey Karen Caswell Tony
Anderson, Anita Cassis, Mary Tyson, Anne Winslow, Garzio, lim Nevin. Not pictured lane Penne Gretchen
Tony Bellavitis, Lydia Kennedy, Linda Mohr, Mr. Liniger, lell Russell, Charlene Milrch
Auburn, Matt Mew, Brad Livingston, Linda Hoffman,
166 f Organizations
Activities Council: Front Row:Anila Cassis, Mary man, Tony Bellayitis, Brad Paifrey, Christer lawbssen,
Tyson, Malisa Masonavich, Gretchen Liniger. Row Two: Eric Fry, lefi Russell, Charlene Milich. Back Row: Lydia
Brad Livingston, lim Nevin, Dave Anderson, Linda Hoff- Kennedy, Anne Winslow,
After a relaxing summer
retreat to the beach, soak-
ing in the sun and riding
the Executive Council got
dovvn to work planning
activities and making sure
they vveren'tcanceIled. A
major event for them was
the planning and prepara-
tion that went into Home-
coming. lt was quite appar-
ent that they were able to
accomplish their main
objective, variety and uni-
queness. The Executive
Council, which was made
up of the Senate and Activ-
ities Council, also spent a
great deal of time planning
the Spring Concert, a major
event for Arcadia High.
Organizations X 167
1. Todd Micharo and Wendy Killeen won high honors at
the Bicenntenial Youth Debates.
2. Sheri Anderson and Karen Casswell seemed confused
by all the various proposals presented at one time at the
House of Representatives meeting.
3. Brad Palfrey, junior Class President, and Tony Carzio,
Senior Class Senator, listened to all the questions posed
at the House of Representatives meeting.
4. Valerie Moore and Tim McCue were just two of the l
many students representing their homerooms through-
out the year. 1
Forensics: On Slide, Top to Bottom: Barbara LeGros, Heidi Lee, Mark VanOss,
Wendy Killeen, Sheri Dorner. On Steps, Left to Right: Linda Mohr, luli Hageman,
Marilyn Greco, Bob Murphy, Ms. Gimby, Dave Green. Back Row: Penny Toner,
Mark Weiss, lanet Pruett, Diane Stinnett, Pat McLellan, Noreen Halajain, Tom
Rachelta, Bill Conn, lohn Harding,lirn Riley, Doreen Williams, Sue Hansen, Donna
168 f Organizations
House of representatives !
Cooperation and aid from the faculty
helped to make the House of Representa-
tives meetings more informative. Represent-
atives from each homeroom attended the
meetings held in the cafeteria and contrib-
concerning the school's affairs. Main issues,
such as the smoking area, election proce-
dures and open lunch were discussed.
The main goal of the Forensics students,
throughout their season of tournament
speeches, was to be able to go to state quali-
fiers tournament in San Francisco. In addi-
tion to displaying their speech talent at com-
petitive tournaments, they also were able to
give speeches at the bicentennial commis-
sion meetings, a Hugo Reid Elementary
P.T.A. meeting, and Arcadia Lions Club.
Organizations X 169
1. Rhonda Rasmussen, Penny Phillips, and Lydia Kennedy did much for
the welfare of the Kiowas.
2. Rodger Conover and Karen Gathers were present at the luncheon with
Temple City High's honor club, to exchange ideas and suggestions.
3. Anita Cassis took time to put the last sparkling touches on the cars at
the car wash.
4. Susie Delahooke was able to meet many people at the Arcadia High X
Temple City High luncheon.
5. Various members of Sr. Men enjoyed test driving each car at the Kiowa
I Sr. Men car wash.
sr. Men: Fran! Row: Mr. Kenneth Abene qadvisorp, Randy stead, Chris Kel- Noble, Bob Burnett. Bark Row: Ieff Russell, Dave Andefs0r1.MaIt Mew. Brad
Iogg, Matt Smith, Pete Maize, Dave Evans, lonathan Trostle, Tony Garzio, I-iVif1BSl0f1, R0Cl8El' COHOVCD SCOU Mmminf lim Feilchmann, Andre BUFKE,
Tom Goetz, Tony Bellavitis, Rick Byron, Pat Sharkey, Paul Stowitts, Chris G3YYN0ll0V1rD0n Phillips.
170 f Organizations
Kiowa X Senior Men
The annual Kiowa X Senior
Men car wash proved to be full of
fun as several students got
involved in a water fight and
ended up looking like
Generally very successful in their
money raising events the two
groups earned 130 dollars loy sell-
ing programs at one football
game, but were disappointed to
find that at the next game they
came out minus 75 dollars. Both
Clubs, always eager to spread
good cheer, also held a Christmas
party at the Hope House.
Organizations X 171
American Field Service
The A.F.S. club succeeded in fulfilling
their goal of fostering communication
between different countries. They were
able to introduce Arcadia students to
and customs which differed from their
own. One way in which they achieved
this was through their participation in the
A.F.S. days. On these days, local schools
exchanged foreign students among them-
selves, giving both hosts and visitors the
opportunity to learn more about each
other. Not only did they speak to students,
but to the public as well. Lectures held at
the public library and at various clubs
throughout Arcadia were very informa-
172 X Organizations
sr 4, mmf
iii , .wi ,,.,
. Wa 1. ,., if
After spending an enjoyable summer
in Italy, Marilyn Greco welcomed
Tony Bellavitas, from Italy, to Amer-
ica, along with Mrs. Evans, the Home-
A.F.S. students and Americans
abroad: Debbie Hansen, Tony Bellavi-
tas, Magda Bower, Chris jacobson,
Marilyn Greco, Tom G6tz, Robin
Tom G6tz, from Austria, Tony Bellavi-
tas from Italy, and Magda Bower from
the Netherlands enjoyed a year full of
fun and excitement as they learned all
about the Americans' way of life.
A.F.S. Club officers: Marilyn Greco,
Historian, Bill Kramb, President,
Rhonda Rasmussen, Secretary, Mrs.
Dumbacher, Teacher Advisor, Miss
Gaydes, Club Advisor, Kathy Ander-
son, Treasurer, Kathy Burke, Vice
Vice President Kathy Burke A F S
students Tom Gotz and Americans
abroad president Frances Meehan
had an enjoyable time at the first
AFS party given at the end of the
A F S Front Row: Mark Martinez, Tony Bellavitas, Kathy Anderson, Debbie Lynn Miyamoto, Tom G6tz,
Chris lacobson, Steve Martinez, Terry McGrane. Row Donna Fator, jeff Stuettgen. Row 3: Robin Luby,
2 Hal Unger, Sue Allen, Randy Lisbin, Bill Kramb, Magda Bower, Kathy Burke, Rhonda Rasmussen, Mar-
Amy Niven, Sharron Anderson, Laurie Wetmore, ilyn Greco, Peggy Coyle.
Bill Kramb, Laurie Wetmore, Terry McGrane, and Linda Hoffman
worked hard on the Senior section with Senior expressions.
jill Rossi, Malisa Masanovich, and Karen Linnis were exposed to
many school affairs, putting the Activities section together. Not
pictured: Peggy Coyle.
lulie Moye, Belle Deliman, and Ginny Sullivan were able to asso-
ciate with the faculty while compiling the Administration sec-
With the helg of photographer lim Feitchman, Advertising was
put together y Don Phillips, Saralyn Fennessy, Dana Schiltz, and
Vicki jones, lulie Cooper, and Alison Burk concentrated on clubs
while busily working on the Organizations section.
Susie Black, Maisie Liu, jenny Ravi, and Dan Thomas kept up
with sporting events as they worked on the Sports section.
Sue Fordham and Laurie Nash used much imagination in the
Creative Writing section. '
Craig Butler, Ellen VanBuskirk, and Nancy Turner spent much
time identifying students in the Underclassmen section.
Mike Slater was required to do much alphabetizing while put-
ting the index together.
174 X Organizations
Annual Staff Mike Slater lenny Ravi Nancy Turner Susie Black Diane Dodd, lulie Moye, Saralyn Fennessy, Laurie Nash, Peggy Coyle, Cassie
Kr nk Mal a Masonov ch Terry McGrane Linda Hoffman Sue Ford- Malloy, Ellen Van Buskirk, Susan Rodebaugh, Kirk Murphy, Matt Giedt,
ham Dan Th mas Crag Butler Lynda Le tt Back Row lulie Cooper, Cary Nolton, Laurie Wetmore, Bill Kramb, Maisie Liu, Karen Linnis,
Alrs n Burk Vcki jones G nny Sull van lill Rossi Don Ph Il ps Mr. Dana Srhillz.
The Annual staff worked hard to beat
the phenomonally high rating given to
the 1975 Arcadian, which won second
judging. The thirty five staff members
put in long hours to produce a book
which would be as important to the stu-
dents thirty years after high school as it
was the day they first opened it. It was a
year of firsts in terms of the staff leader-
ship. Editor Kirk Murphy was the first
junior to serve in that position. Mr. Lou
Dodd, who also lead the Photo Produc-
tion class, served for the first time as
adviser to the annual staff.
Organizations f 175
P w Wowzfranl Row: Beth Ranlz, Teri Osli, loAnn Cooper, Lynda Brown. Back Wool lon lefl L Ie Ruth Ann Polarak Tam: Rowe Not Pctu ed Nancy Shaf
R w Rori Benka, Sue Burland, Dan Sweet, Bryce Rumbles, Dan Post, Wendy ran Ma k Horslman
Fifteen fairly inexperienced jour-
nalism students worked hard at
writing stories, editorials, and many
student interest articles throughout
the year. Although their new class-
room, L-7, lacked the
of the publications house, it had a
more office-like atmosphere for the
students to work in. ln addition to
writing all the articles, they also
spent every other Saturday at San
Marino printers, pasting up and
preparing top quality newspapers.
176 X Organizations.
1. loAnn Cooper, editor-in-chief, along with the rest of the Pow Wow
staff, enjoyed celebrating leff Lile's birthday.
2. Although his job was very difficult Dan Post did extremely well with the
3. Mr. O'Brien relaxed after a hard day of work with the Pow Wow staff.
4. Beth Rantz, Managing editor, and Rori Benka, News editor, worked on a
layout for the news page.
5. As a cartoonist, Dan Sweet used his wild imagination in creating
6. Beth Rantz, Managing editor, spent time talking with Mr. Dodd, Kyle
Wright, and Greg Eaton, about the pictures used in the Pow Wow.
Organizations X 177
Qrchesis ! Future Teachers X
The Orchesis club members in addition
to being a group talented modern danc-
ers, showed much creativity in choreo-
graphing their own dances in preparation
for the major Orchesis production, "Hur-
rah America." They did dances to the
the Declaration of Independence, Valley
Forge, and Betsy Ross.
The Future Teachers club started off the
year with their traditional candy cane sale
and made almost 150 dollars. They put on
a party for Montessori School. All mem-
bers ofthe club enjoyed playing relay
games with the children.
With only two experienced girls, the
Synchronized swim team spent much
time learning new underwater stunts as
they developed their routines. The girls
were able to spend time experimenting
with basic fundamentals of water ballet.
O che Club Fronl Row Ros Benka Patty Lopez Magda Bowe
Lau lPlace Cathy Pendo Sue Mazzarese Shawna Spellman Row
2 P ggy Carlson Kim H nes Cathy Zw ebel Dan Walters Terry
Doherty Cindy Cruzberg Vicki Munoz Row 3 Sh rl Heller Sue
178 X Organizations,
OK efe Lori Ande son Darla Vincent Melanie Iahnke Andrea
Falsc An eSelm r Elana L b B kR A C
u ow ac ow lo nn ooper Char
F m e Kathy H ll Cindy Dole loy Blackburn Carol Newell Lori
M re o W ndy Wool erton Pam Self
Synchronized Swim: Fronl Row: Ann LeMehaute, Tracy
Winsor, Norma Linderman. Row 2: Mary Ann Gravatt,
Patty Cavanaugh, Helen Campisciano, Carolyn Crime,
Chel Etner, lanet Smith, Andrey Rogers, Kathy Tustin.
Row J: leanelte Cope, Lisa Danielson, Barbara Allex,
Cathy lunvik. Top Row: Carolyn Green, Michelle
Lori Bachelder, Denise Sims, Tammy Bloom
0 i ' e
B st k, Shelly Wilson, Cecilia Spada, I
lulie Clawson, Laurie Laidlaw, Becky
Teachers: Front Row: Bev Waite, Sue McCabe, Diane
Debi Hawkins, Leslie Whitcher, Back Row: Mr.
Members of the Orchesis Club, conditioned their
muscles by doing their daily calisthenics.
Syncronized Swim club members learned and prac-
ticed many underwater swimming stunts.
Kathy Zwiebel, Laurel Place, Dani Walters, and
loAnn Cooper thought up many ways to break up
space as they choreographed their routine.
Organizations X 179
1. Steve Reinhart loaded his camera before getting ready to shoot pictures for
2. Mike Morris exhibited one of the finer cameras used in the Photo Produc-
3. Wally Lampson, focused on an interesting object to take a picture of as
Todd Huckins walked away disgusted!
4. Mark Arbogast and Steve Moore, new photo production students, got
pointers from experienced photographers.
5. Steve Quartz, julie Moye, and Steve Batterson, labored over model boats
shipped in from overseas.
180 X Organizations
Photo Productions X German !
Under the supervision of expert photogra-
pher, Mr. Dodd, the photo production class
developed in more ways than one. Aspiring
photographers learned to become
in order to capture night time events for the
annual. Pow Wow, and Apache News. In
addition, the photographers performed a
difficult task when they further improved
the quality of their photos which they pro-
vided to the school publications.
The German Club participated in a Ger-
man Festival X Workshop at U.C. Irvine
where they learned about native customs
and were taught Scandinavian dances.
Another highlight of their active year came
in February when the club dressed up in
native German costumes and held a Fasch-
ings Ball Mardi Gras Party, a take off of the
Students interested in the hobby of build-
ing boats met once a week to build scale
model boats. The finely crafted models were
exact replicas of various large ships. At the
end of the year, the boats were raced in the
Arcadia High swimming poo.
G man Club: Front Row' Frau Flaks, Karen Linnes, Heidi Lee, Andy WaIbert,Tomlarnes,Steve Passemato,lerry Schilz,R
y Parker. Row Z: Robin Luby, Magda Bower, Sandy Schmitz, Moure,Craig Bateman.
Ck'dIBkR B'llK bT Gtz,
L Alford C' dyM
Organizations X 181
Stage: rafts: Frrsl Row: lean Sarkisian, Marti Weldon. Second Row: Henrir-no Vis, Lori Du l C
Susie King, Churk Baxter, Robin Noble, Dan Wilson, Roy Heath, Rurnblvs. Bark Rrmvla ry Il
Drama 3, 4 ! Stagecrafts X
Drama 3, 4 started off the year with the pres-
entation of "Harvey" and "Another Part ofthe
Forest." Many people thought "Another Part of
the Forest would prove to be too demanding
for the students, but were proved wrong when
the group pulled it off with flying colors. lim
Spencer played the lead as a very sophisticated
southern gentleman who was
by his son for all his land and money.
None of the shows would have left the
ground without the help of the Stagecrafts
class and Make-up club. The Make-up club
had many colorful jobs as it was required to
produce blue people for The Wooden Box and
black people for Another Part of the Forest.
With great skill and determination the
Stagecrafts class built Indian tepees and a
Western Town for a Bicentennial Tribute to
Columbus Day, only to see their handiwork
knocked down by rain and wind.
182 X Organizations
Drama 3 I 4: First Row: Mary Johnson, Paul
Ryan, Stephanie Ciladharl, leff Russell, Christi
Mocerino, Tim Martinez, Sara Killins, Larry
Riggins, Gayle Peterson. Second Row: Nick Lee.
Urricchio,Cindy Whitaker, lim Spencer, Karen
Mangana, leff Steele, Theresa VanDusen, Al
Garcia, lulie Hageman. Back Row: Hugh Calla-
han, Karen Waterhouse, leff Saddoris, Heidi
1. With a steady hand, Cathy Cox carefully applied her skills to Stacy Mor-
ris ofthe Drama 2 cast.
2. "I want to suck your blood," said Kathy Tustin to john lovine.
3. "Didn't your mother ever teach you how to wash your face," teased
Tim Martinez to-loy Blackburn.
4. lim Spencer offered Nick Urricchio a spot of coffee during the perform-
ance of "Another Part of the Forrest."
Ski club X hiking club X junto
The Ski club got off to an inauspicious start.
On the club's first excursion to Mammoth,
chaperone Charlie Peters was
by a ski pole. He recovered to ski again. Due to
a severe lack of snovv, the Christmas vacation
trip to Tahoe was rescheduled for the spring
vacation. The club kept busy by co-sponsoring
a fifth quarter along with the Girls' League.
The Hiking club worked to repair washed
out trails in the Angeles mountains. Over
spring vacation, the club went to Utah for a
week of backpacking. The members made
plans to continue into the summer with two
weeklong Sierra backpacking trips.
The junto club, formed as a forum for the
discussion of political issues, initiated the
Guatemalan airlift project. They worked with
several other clubs to raise money for a charter
plane to transport food and clothing to the vic-
tims ofthe Guatemala earthquake.
lunto club: Kneeling: Bob Burnett. From Row: Dick Libby, nedy, Rhonda Ragmug M y Ty M
Susan Burland, Dave Evans, loyce Todd D F t B Ron Mor,-is gadvigofy,
Patterson, lulie Move, Carrie Smith St N Lyd K
184 I Organizations
3 2. Q asf
Hiking dub: Front Row: Ernie Fomenct, I0 Inline, Beth McGinnis. Back Row: Craig Colle-ne, Don Swenf
Traci Phifer, Marcella Gonzales, jenny Lodwick. Row Son, Ty Adarng and Mr, Leg Brown gadvisorj.
Two: Diane Grove, Dorothy Olender, Sue Carson,
Hiking club members Chris Frieson, Ty Adams and
Traci Phifer, along with the U.S. Forest Service,
planted trees in areas burned out by fire.
Alyson Osborne was one of the members who rode
on the Snow Ski club's Homecoming float.
Posing in front of their bus at Mammoth, a portion
of the three hundred member Snow Ski club
showed how professional they could look when
not on the slopes.
Organizations X 185
Marty Pasqualone and Mark Sparks got their engines
roaring before a big race.
Motocross members who spent an afternoon of prac-
tice at Indian Dunes included Ty Adams, joe Tarcaso,
Dan Brockman, Marty Pasqualone, Mark Sparks, Dave
Wagner, Tim McCue, Mike Piscatelli, George Ray-
lim Linden practiced his bowling with a smooth follow
Kim Long anticipated a strike as she watched her ball
roll down the alley, while Mike Albers worked on his
Motocross: Fronl Row: Steve Norr, Kevin Coyle, Mark Brockman, Ty Adams Tom Norr Darrell Ferguson
Sparks, Bret Park, George Raymond, Wally Lampson, joe Foley, Russ Sprague Tim McCue lack Wagner loel Bevik
Wyatt. Back Row: Scott Long, joe Aldaco, Ray Schouton, Karen Gardner
left Miller, loc Torcaso, Dale lohnson, Mike Piscitelli, Dan
186 X Organizations
F.C.A. F 1 Row: loyce Todd, Bob D rby, McClella Gary L d, Donna Machado,
Eric Hen g , Dave Watrous, Leslie S Rodge Conover, Kelly C 'der, Anne Harper
Miguel, C II n Gould, Rulhanne Salid Chris B yer, Dawn Bask Back Row: T dd
Nicki Hill, Ron Beach. Row Two: lim Caven- Michero, Dan Querry, Paul Stowitts, Ritchie
der, Craig Copeland, Mark Kallen, Pat Porch, Gene Gioia.
Lettermen X PCA ! Bowling X
The Lettermen club, a
club for athletes, gave services to the school.
Getting things organized at the beginning of
the year was difficult, but they later had things
underway. The club sold food and programs at
various sporting events to raise funds.
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes shared
the concepts of Christian growth through ath-
letics to the community. FCA members lis-
tened to athletes on the Ohio State and UCLA
teams share the experiences of their Christian
lives at the Rose Bowl breakfast.
Bowling Club members worked at keeping
their bowling balls out of the gutter. Experi-
enced bowlers had better chances of winning
trophies which were awarded to those who
scored the highest games and series.
The Motocross team prepared for their races
at Indian Dunes and Saddleback motorcycle
parks. The team held exciting races against La
Canada, South Pasadena, and San Marino.
Organizations X 'I87
Assemblies Commission: Front Row: Maise Liu, Magie Maderas, Karen Caswell, Masanovich, Karen Brodie, Bruce Patterson, lirn Ingles, Shirley Reid and Sandy
Laura Martindale, Cindy Kern, Val McComas, Marilyn Eustachy. Back Row: Malisa O'T00le,
1. Malisa Masanovich, Assemblies commis-
sioner, and Gretchen Lininger, Pep Commis-
sioner, got together for awhile during lunch.
2. Linda Hoffman, Shirl Heller and Lisa Hader-
188 X Organizations
lain cleaned some pans after one of the
Hostesses' sewing engagements.
Hostesses club: Front Row: lill Williams, Nancy Ezzo, Robin derson, Patty Nash, Lisa Haderlein,lSusan Potter,
Nease, Linda Hoffman, Marilyn Greco, Mary Tyson, Yung-lin Annette Miller, Tracy Pfau, Sandy Delahooke
Yoon. Back Row: Paula Kathman, Shirl Heller, Mary Ann Gun- McKenna,
Assemblies Comm. X Pep
Comm. ! Hostesses
In it's first year of existence, the Assemblies
Commission helped to plan general interest
assemblies. They also publicized the assem-
blies vvith posters, bulletins and by wearing
their T-shirts. The club was open to all grade
levels although each applicant was screened
The Pep Commission, another new club,
supported the teams with painted signs and
posters. The club co-sponsored a fifth quarter
with the Pep Squad and had a booth at the Art
The Hostesses club served food and drinks
at administrative luncheons, the Kiowa X Sr.
Men luncheon and at clubs throughout Arca-
dia. The duties ofthe club became a focus of
because the girls felt that as elected represent-
atives, they had more significant things to do
than wait on tables. The club's purpose was
under evaluation by the Executive Council.
Pep Commission: Front Row: Laura Hart- Yurich, Kathy Pendo, Darlene Budge, Adrea
stone, Kathy O'Rourke, Bev Bauman, Lisa Gibbs, Cathy Erdman, Christine Albertson
Van ' Linda Corey. Back Raw: Di dG th L' ' g
Key Club: Kneeling: Bob Burnett. Row Two: Mr. Onderdonk, Steve Dave Andgfgon, Malt Smith, Ron Sommers, Mike Raidy, Chris
Noir, Mark Hursirriari, Dirk Swanson, SCO!! Pelerwri, Dave Lunn, Brady, Eric Henningson, Don Huber, Dave Foster, Scott Bell, lohn
Pat Sharkey, Andrew Lee, Scotl Marriol, Tony Bellavitas, Rich Krol, Kinqhploel Sleve Reinhardt,
1. Steve Reinhardt found out that money really does
grow on trees at the Key Club Christmas Tree Sale.
2, Pam Neander showed fast service to Don Huber and
Heidi Hill on the lr. Exchange Club homecoming float.
3. Patty Nash, lr. Exchange Club president, along with Pat
McCleIIon, explained the aspects of lr. Exchange to
prospective members on Club Day.
4. Mr, Onderdonk, Key Club advisor, and Bob Burnett,
Key Club president, worked together organizing activ-
ities and explaining them to the members.
190 X Organizations
Mat Maidens: Front Row: Tracey lohnson, Rhonda Colling, Shawna Spellman. Bark Row: Sharon Anderson, Nancy
man, Margie Accardo, lulie Francis, Patty Molden,
lr. Exchange: Front Row: Kristi Miller, Sandy nett, Heidi H I1 B k Rgwg Sue Li
Solomon, Ron Morassini, Wendy Killeen, Anne Selmer, P Neander, Dave Lu
Bonnie MacKooI. Row Two:Young lin Yoon, Mark Martinez, D n Huber, john Selm ,
Dana Miller, Patty Nash, Iulie Gearhart, Brent Lewis, Lila Schmidt, Mr.White,
Robin Hudson, Norene Halajian, Kathy len-
Key X Ir. Exchange X Mat
The Key Club began the year making exten-
sive preparations for their annual Christmas
tree sale. Another fund raiser was the Zepplin
zoom. Each contestant bought a balloon, atta-
ched a note to it, and sent it off into the
blue yonder. The lucky finder of the balloon
would then send a note back to the contestant.
Owners of the balloons which traveled far-
thest received exciting prizes.
The jr. Exchange club sold mistletoe at
Christmas time and candy hearts on
Valentine's Day to raise funds for their many
service projects. For the first time the club
sponsored a scholarship open to all club mem-
bers. The person who gave the most service in
the club was awarded the scholarship.
The Mat Maidens spent time giving support
to the wrestling team. The girls showed a gen-
eral interest by attending all wrestling events,
and kept score at all meets. They also worked
hard raising money to buy new mats for the
Interact Club: Kneeling in Fmnl: Charlene Milich, Kathy man, jeff Russell, Erin Hunt, Boo Corey
Duffy. First Row:lay Schellin, Charley Blalack, Bill Carlson, Kathy Smith, Linda Mohr, Carrie Smith C
Karen Bodie, Nancy Peterson, Sheri Anderson, Gretchen lader, Matt Mew, Dennis Alfieri, Karen
Lininger, Laurie Nash, Melissa Masonovich, Siobhan Row: Dave Anderson, Larry Diener, Chris
O'Callahan, Steve Possamoto, Dan Daniel, Karen Caswell, Smith, Martha Bauman,
Mr. Anderson, Laurie Archer. Second Row: Lauren Hage'
1. Campus Life turned into an electrifying experience for Lynda Brown, as she
became the lucky loser of one of the "Crowd Breakers," which was one of
Cy Cozart's many unusual games.
2. Charlotte Oventile, Lynn Sequeira, and lanis Roth used their imaginations
in creating new poems for the Creative Writing Club.
3. Pam Froehlke and other members of the Campus Life Club enjoyed
refreshments after an evening of fun and games.
4. Pam Froehlke, Campus Life staff girl, told the club about the Campus Life
5. john Iovine and Michelle Beley discussed poems for the Creative Writing
Club, as their friendly neighborhood elephant watched over them.
192 X Organizations
Campus life X creative
writing X interact
Campus Life kicked off the year by
inviting all the students of A.H.S. to
for all the hamburgers they could eat.
Throughout the year the clulb met
weekly and had many other activities,
such as Powder-puff Football, Fat
Albert's Holiday, and the Haunted
The members of the Creative Writing
Club met Tuesdays to read over poems
submitted to them. They made com-
ments on them, and then voted on
which ones would be put into the Cre-
ative Writing Book.
Interact Club was a service group
which tried to improve the city. The
club members raised funds to pay for
the labor needed to build a new Long-
ley Way Elementary School Youth Hut.
For the first time, the club operated on
an international scale. The club mem-
bers sent canned goods to aid the vic-
tims ofthe Guatemala earthquake.
196 ! Sports
An awesome running attack and a tena-
cious defense guided the Apaches to a win-
ning season this year. Ending regular season
play with a 6 and 3 record and a share of the
Pacific League Championship, the Apaches
continued winning through the first round
on the C.I.F. playoffs. Led by all-league play-
ers, Mike McLellan, Steve Nuss, Chris Linnin,
Ernie Isensee, Todd Michero, john Sweeney,
and Dave Anderson, the Apaches
Santa Barbara 30-12. Unfortunately, the sea-
son came .to an abrupt end in the second
round as bad breaks and a good Fountain
Valley team upset the favored Apaches, 33-6.
1. Quarterback Dick Brenner scrambled for daylight
as a Bishop Amat defender raced in pursuit.
2. Tailback Bill Carlson led the way as fullback Mike
McLellan received a handoff from quarterback Dick
3. Good pursuit by Apache Iinebackers held a Temple
City runner to short yardage.
4. The Apaches' Spirit was high throughout the sea-
5. Consistent running by Mike McLellan helped the
Apache team to a victorious season.
6. Crushing tackles by Mike Elder and Dick Enright
were trademarks of the Apache defense.
Team unity and very few injuries
enabled the Apaches to remain a
strong team throughout the entire
season. Highlight of the year was the
Apaches close 13-12 victory over
neighboring rival Temple City. Con-
tributions from Bill Carlson, Eric Nel-
son, Mike Elder, Mark Miller, Mike
Long, lay Schellin, and kicker Mike
Lansford were all essential parts of the
team's success. Prospects are good for
another championship next year with
Dick Brenner, Craig Copping, Perry
Smith, Dan Ertel, Barry Kelly, Bill
Anderson, and Ray Pevey forming a
nucleus for next years team. 1
Varsity Football Team: Fronl Row: Dick Enright, Chris Linnin, Todd Michero, Dave Anderson, Mike
McLellan, Steve Nuss, Ernie lsensee, Bill Carlson, Mike Long, Mike Elder, Dan Quinlan. Row 2: loe Quin-
tanilla, Dave Schinker, Mike Oyler, Tim Gutierrez, Scott Long, lim Clarke, Mike Hull, Eric Nelson, Mark
Miller, john Sweeney, Mike Lansford. Row 3: Curt Larson, Manager, Coach Bob Digiacomo, Ron Eaton,
Dave Evans, Ron Morassini, lay Schellin, Ray Pevey, Dick Brenner, Perry Smith, Tony Arguellas, Cal Coker,
198 f Sports
Tom Rochetto, Dave Tweedy, Manager. Row 4: Coach Tom Broadhead, Dave Lowe, Kris
Querrey, Barry Kelly, Scott Masline, Mike Stone, Russ Attaway, Trey Evens, Steve Possemato,
Coach Dick Salter, Coach Doug Smith, lohn Igoe, Craig Copping, Richard Petty, jerry Schilz
Kevin Housman, Mitch Stone, Dan Ertel, Gary Forillo.
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200 X Sports
The junior Varsity Football Team had a tremen-
dous season, coming in second place in the
Pacific League. Quarterback Phil Mellado was a
great asset to the squadf He and offensive end,
john Frassrand, are bright prospects for the var-
sity team of next year. Despite early prophecies
by both the coaches and players of a losing sea-
son, the team Went on to win five games out of
nine, and four out of six league games. The
coaches felt this
success was due to the good morale and high
spirit displayed by the team. Kevin Housman,
Mike Stone, john Willis and Mark Mollman who
played on both offensive and defensive squads
were also outstanding members of the team.
1. Halfback Bob Ross held a San Marino defender at bay while Phil Mellado set up to pass.
2. A courageous attempt to block a West Covina extra point was made by the j.V. defensive
3. The Apache speciality team, lead by kicker Mike Stone, was an essential part of the l.V.
4. Brett Fanning struggled for extra yardage as a West Covina defender tried to hold him
5. Mike Stone put a crushing tackle on West Covina's quarterback and stopped him dead
in his tracks.
6. Quarterback Phil Mellado dashed for an opening as the powerful Apache offensive line
7. lohn Frassrand eluded a West Covina tackler as he headed for the goal.
Football Team: Front Raw: leff Gagne, Ruso Skibsted, Ken Wills, Dozier, Alan Melkesian, Chris Antonio, Bob Ross, Coach Stafford. Row 3: Steve
Rasnicil, Brett Fanning, Phil Mellado, Tilden Tatebe, Mark Moll- Altmayer, lohn Frassrand, Ken Russell, Tom Stokley, Glen Lauman, Ben Cazares,
on, Row 2: Coach Weinberger, Manager - Kevin Russell, lohn Keith Clark,
lohn Goss, Tom Flint, lohn Willis, Mike Stone, Danny Vasquez, Mike
The Sophomore football team finished sec-
ond bylone point in the Pacific League. The
highpoint of the season was a brilliant per-
formance, in which they defeated El Rancho
for the first time in six years. They finished the
season with a 5-3 record. Led by quarterback
Mark Kallen and runningback lim Ursua the
Sophomoreg had an excellent team with the
help of their coaches. The Frosh-Soph team
started the football season with "a lot of
guys," in the words of Coach Ackerman. They
finished with a fantastic surprise, a 6-2-1
record. They barely defeated El Rancho for the
first time in six years, which was also an unex-
pected bonus. One of the key factors in the
victories were the guys team work and persev-
Frosh-Soph Football Team: Front Row: Nelson Young, Tim
McGinnis, Don Allen, Cass Bevan, lim Fleming, Troy Mendenhall,
Greg Carroll, Charles Evans, lack Fry, Chris Salerno, Carl Kracher,
Greg Eaton. Row 2: Mark Byerley, Paul Vawter, Rick lensen, Perry
Fallon, Tim Rockwell, left Henderson, Bill Burke, Brad Bermingham,
Gene Gioia, Mike Murray, Sandy Campbell, Rocco Sarich, Brad
Clarke, Dave Vawter, Darren Zuzow, Steve Summer
Boulware, Bill Wyatt, Tom Glover, Bob Cavallero,
Iennett, Darrel Ferguson, Mark Bayer, lim Libby
Bruce Stephens, Don Stinnett, Gabe Ferramola, lay
'e Football Team: Front Row: Brett Loud, lim Nevin, cleas, Mike Will, Manager, Henry Redeker, Manager. Row 3: left
Kranser, Lin Neal, Mark Kallen, Dave Beckner, Alex Liano, Maas, Bob Hauerwaas, Scott Long, Craig Coupland, Steve Gates,
Wilson, Mike Williams, Greg Powell. Row 2: Dennis Richard Scribner, Steve Fleisher, Chris McGoldrick, leff tgoe,
Danny Lodolo, lim Ursua, Tom Shaw, Dave Mitchell, Ron Cummings, Doug Santo, Coach Gordon,Coach Mack.
Gex, Brad Chelf, Kory Scheliga, Dave Lokietz, john lan-
5.5355 img! lit 5 , ,
1. Halfback leff Henderson 4215, attempted to
break away for a first down.
2. Quarterback Mike Murray l15l, tossed off a pass
in an attempt to score.
3. The Apache offense was very effective under
the leadership of quarterback Mark Kallen.
4. The defensive line rushes in for the tackle,
headed by Richard Scribner.
5. Mark Kallen pitched out to one of his running-
backs as the offensive line cleared the way.
6. Linemen Gabe Ferramola, Steve Snyder cleared
the way for a sizeable gain by an Apache running-
Sports I 203
Varsity C Country Team: Front Row: Chris Phillips, Brad
-Gl Roelers, Bob Derby. Row 2: Coach Sc t
ry L d Chris Boyer, Kelly Crider, lim Schoelz, lohn P
204 X Sports
The Cross Country team had a
the Pacific League in all four divi
sions. Four out of five varsity run-
ners, Chris Boyer, Kelly Crider,
Bob Derby, and lim Schoelz
made the top all-league team.
The Varsity team, with eight wins
and only one loss, was lead by
co-captains Bob Derby and Kelly
Crider, who ran exceptionally
well all year. Another strong var-
sity runner, Glen Roeters, won
the annual Mt. Sac Invitational
award with a fine race. The lun-
ior Varsity team, with a nine and
zero win record, placed their top
seven men ahead of all oppo-
nents in the league meets. Lee
Bruner ran strong all year and
won the junior Varsity league
title. Max Ryan led the Sopho-
more team to a nine-zero season
record, including two major invi-
tational wins at Lon Beach and
Mt. Sac. This season returned the
Harriers to the C.I.F. top ranking
after a fourth place finish last
arsily Cross Country Team: Front Row: Eric Henningson, Ritchie Porch, Pat McLellan, Andy Walbert, Chris Friesen, Steve
Rapp, Bob lohnson, Brian Carlson. Row 2: Al Garcia, Gary Yelich.
Matt Mew, Don Craven, Cliff Colby. Row 3: Don Phillips,
ore Cross Country Team: Front Row:leff Stoke, Dave Wat- Sparling. Row 3: Doyle Brewer, lohn Schultz, lohn Lewis, Ted
andy lonasen, Dan Cutler, Greg Fitzsimons. Row 2: Lewis Lubeshkoff, Rick Lehmann, Max Ryan, Chris Bellasis, Iohn
Kent Crider, Bob Lazzarini, lan Bercik, Mark Hansen, Mark McAlister.
1. Top runners in their sophomore and junior
years, Gary Lund and Glen Roeters showed the
quality as seniors.
2. A key to the Harrier's success was good group-
ings such as this one, lead by Al Garcia.
3. Sophomore team leader, Max Ryan, proved his
flair for running at the finish of the Mt. Sac Invita-
Water Polo made a big
as they gave their opponents a
real dunking. Soph's record
was 11 wins and 7 losses while
l.V.'s came out with 6 wins and
4 losses. Our Varsity had 8 wins
and 10 losses but all in all it was
a good season. Many more
people came out for Water
Polo and they were coached by
Coach.Pettersen. lohn Harris
made first team, All Pacific
League and others, Rick joy
and Steve Bishop played well.
l.V. Water Polo: Front Row: Dave Honon, Walt Hochner, Larry
Rudd, Brent Deatherage, Matt Ciedt. Row 2: Bob Archibald,
Bob Oderkerk, lohn Verhage, Greg Sells, George Henderson,
Dave Durfee. Not Shown: David Low, Rick Closson.
Varsity Water Polo: Front Row: Vic Mason, Mike Sells, Keith
Williams, lohn Harris, Rick joy. Row 2: leff Paradis, Scott Peter-
son, Steve Bishop, Pat Sharkey, Brian Murphy, Coach Petter-
e Nm 4 rss s 5 ,A
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Sophomore Water Polo: Front Row: Rober Eberwine, Bruce Lakin,
David Cutler, leff Glaser. Row 2: Rick Serven, Roger Bogue, Rich
Deal, Paul Carlin, Brent McElwee. Row 3: Kris Hedlund, Pat Padilla,
Slig Hedlund, Geoff Brunner, Mark Rosskopf.
1. Mike Sells, 38, looked for an opening.
2. Pat Padilla, 36, battled an opponent to gain possession of the ball.
3. With splashes galore, the Soph's had a rousing game.
207 X Sports
Varsity X j.V. X soph.
'Fantastic' was the only way to describe
the swimming teams. The varsity team had
many outstanding players, including: Rick
joy, Steve Bishop, john Harris, Bob Oede-
kirk, and Vic Mason. The team ended sea-
son with a 10-2 record, which earned
them an impressive second place in the
Pacific League. The j.V.'s were unde-
feated, with a 12-0
Among the many talented players on
the j.V. squad were: john Verhage, Scott
Petersen, Pat Sharky, and jeff Paradis. The
Sophomores took first place in the League
with a 12-0 record. Bob Eberwine, Pat
Padilla, jeff Glaser, Chris Hudlund, Stig
Hudlund and Rick Severn all gave excel-
Good diving was also important in the
swimmers' strategy. Divers Lydia Kennedy
and Tammy Stevens were especially good
throughout the season.
Varsity Swimming: Brian Murphy, Steve Bish0p,l0hr1 H-3rriS. Petersen, David Horton, Victor Manon, Pat Sh
Coach Tom Milich, Scott Petersen, Mike Sells, Coach Ray Oedekirk, jeff Paradig, Rick Ioy,
Sophomore Swimming: Fran! Row: jeff Glaser, Dave Cutler, 70m Milidl PBI Padillo, leff Bruner, Chfii H1-ld
Bob Eberwine, Rich Deal, Rick Serven. Row Two: Coach HUdluf1d,Bf8f1IMCflW09.R0dS9f Bosue
rsity Swimming: David Low, Rick Closson, Greg Larry Rudd, Brent Deatherage, Matthew Giedt, Coach Ray
rge Henderson, john Verhage, Keith Williams, Petersen.
Varsity Diving: Alyson Osborn, Farryl Stolleben, Tami Stevens, Susan Coon,Lydia Kennedy.
Organizing and directing home swim meets kept Coach Pet-
Rick joy, co-captain, went all out on his powerful butterfly
john Harris, the recipient of the California Swimmers Award,
and Bob Eberwine, Most Valuable Swimmer for the sopho-
mores, competed in an exciting meet against Monrovia,
Keith Williams played on the water polo team, in addition to
playing on the swim team.
Sports X 209
The Varsity Basketball Team, although they
finished a disappointing fifth, gained the
respect of their opponents in the Pacific
league. Hard work, team unity and a never say
die attitude involved the Apaches in many
exciting contests, which were decided only in
the final minutes of play. The team's heart-
breaking one point loss to league champion
Pasadena was symbolic of the bad luck which
efforts. Led by All-League center Dave Wil-
liams and Second team All-League guard jeff
Werderman, the Apaches compiled a fine pre-
season record of 10 wins and 5 losses only to
falter against more powerful teams in the
Pacific League. Steady performance from the
starters along with a strong bench bolstered
the Apaches attack and helped the team in
both winning and losing efforts.
V yBktbIlF IR T yG , Tyl
Hlfldl? 2T All M g Mar evan, g lffWd R yT
junior forward Brian Grow outreached a St. Francis defender for one of his
Consistent play by All-League center Dave Williams made him a valuable
asset to the Apache squad.
Randy Traweek, Dave Williams, john Kincheloe and jeff Werderman bat-
tled for position to rebound a missed shot.
Straining to reach the ball, jeff Werderman battled for a rebound during a
contest against Blair.
Guard lohn Kincheloe eyed the basket as he prepared to pump in a 15 foot
Anton Holefield's outside shooting was a tremendous help to the Apache
Sports f 211
The junior Varsity Basketball Team finished
the season in third place in their league, with 6
wins and 4 losses. Their oveir all record was 16
and 6. The Apaches average score of 66 points
a game was due greatly to the contributions of
Brad Palfrey, Rick Van Kirk, jorge Fernandez,
Allan Barnett and Pat Flaherty who each aver-
aged over l0 points a game. Defensively,
strong rebounding and good.
enabled the Apaches to hold their opponents
to a 55 point a game average. A talented
bench, which was a decisive factor in the
teams success this year, indicates that next
years varsity squad should have a winning sea-
Scott Bell, Pat Flahertx, Doug Carl D0 I g K R be 1
0 ua. ar Xollz, Brad
Deadeye Pat Flaherty drilled in a sure 2 pointer.
Many fast breaks enabled the Apaches to stay in contention against
some of their tougher opponents.
Rick Van Kirk charged between 2 Pasadena defenders to rack up 2
lorge Fernandez battled a Pasadena defender for a rebound as Allan
Barnett looked on.
Forward Brad Palfrey drove toward the basket as he prepared to crash
Sophomore Basketball Team: Front Row: Scott Welton, Pete Bergeson, Mike Querrey, Dexter Blindberry, S
Symes, Pat Larkin, Mike Murray, Bob Peterson, Mike Ram- Dave Carry, Curt Beasley.
beau. Row 2: Dave Killian, Manager, Steve Moore, Dave
Sophomore X soph-frosh
Led by Mike Querrey, Steve Moore
and Pat Larkin, the Sophomore Basket-
ball Team compiled a season record of
12 and 9. An outstanding 8 wins and 3
losses in preseason competition was
over-shadowed by a dismal 4 and 6
league mark. The disappointment was
by the loss of coach Broadhead and 3
Apache players. The Soph-Frosh fought
many tough battles while turning in an
ll win, 10 loss season record. Good
team effort with equal contributions
from all players helped the Apaches
gain a 5 and 5 record in league competi-
Coach Broadhead instructed his team on the finer points
of the game during a preseason contest,
Mike Rambeau Iofted a high fall away shot over a Glen-
dale Hoover defender.
Mike Querrey displayed classic form as he completed one
of his many free throws.
Good outside shooting by the sophomore team produced
many high scoring games.
Coach Ackerman and Coach Thoma used a time out to
plot strategy with their team.
216 f Sports
Golf X tennis
For the first time the sophomores dominated the
Apache golf team. The team was made up of seven
sophomores, three juniors, and one senior.
Although the duffers had two valuable returning
lettermen, Kevin Gibson and Dave Lipton, their
season wasn't as successful as it might have been.
However, Coach Paul Duhart was by no means dis-
appointed by the team's showing.
The tennis team had a great year, not least
because of their highly successful record. This
record reflected the hard work the team
to prepare for their matches. Coach Bill Stafford
was very proud of the team, and he felt it was the
school's strongest team since 1970.
Golf Team: Front row: Wade Taylor, Kevin ser, Earl Prucell. Not Pictured: Steve Chaput
Gibson, Brad Hansen, Bill Sloan. Row 2: leff and Scott Slater.
Andrews, Dave Lipton, Tom Flint, Dave Run-
1. Apache tennis player Cam Blaylock had a good net game,
Concentration was the key to Brad Hansen's successful
Tony Bellivitis was an American Foreign Exchange student
from Italy as well as a marvelous tennis player.
Kevin Gibson, aiming for a hole in one, drove the ball
down the green.
Dave Lipton developed a powerful swing.
Bob Burnett returned the ball with his strong backhand.
Front Row: Robert Burnett, lames Torrey,
Stewart, lim Nevin, Mathew Green, Roger Gew-
Larrick. Row 2: William Speck, Scott Anderson,
Mark Rosskopf, Gary Clark, Kevin Floyd,
Jn, Peter Rossi, leff Van de Brooke. Row 3:
Michael Allison, David Simons, Stephen Viksten, Antonio
Bellavitis, Cam Blaylock, Stan Anderson, Jeffery Tiedge,
lon Tyrell, Tracy Samuelson. Not Pictured: Brad Hoffman,
Bruce Patterson, Randall Stead, Steve Tonkinson, and Sven
Var. X j.v. soccer
The varsity soccer team had an
year, winning Pacific League. Mike Lansford,
Paul Stowitts, Dave Denney, and jeff Carroll, all
made all CIF. Eric Nelson was commended for
the most improved soccer player, and an honora-
ble mention was given to Bryan Oatman. The
team developed a lot of skill and were talented
and coordinated. Next year's team looked very
promising with returning players. Special thanks
went to Coach George Taylor who volunteered
his services. The l.V.'s did very well also winning
their league. Outlooks are bright for next year's
Bryan Oatman's skillful ball handling made him a definite
scoring threat to the opposition.
Powerful offense and good defense made goalie jeff Car-
roll a lonely player throughout the season.
Defensive star jeff Carroll always kiked the ball away from
Svsfysf Team? HOU' ROW? Chime FVHUS, FEV- Onderdonk, Dale last, Camron Stone, Kevin Retlley, Dave
Z. Klfk Cambell, MBYCSIO D- SIU-ilCl19f, Daft Evans, Mark Cox, Matt Green, assistant coach George Tay-
Todd Miller, Bob Archibald. Row 2: Coach lm,
the goal whenever his opponents came close to scoring.
Precision passes between Apache players kept them on
the offense most of the time.
Eric Nelson's perseverance and hustle earned him the
most improved player award.
Varsity. X j.y. wrestling
Grappling and grunting, the Varsity and the lr.
Varsity wrest ing teams got a
on things. The l.V.'s, with a season record of 5-3
and a league record of 3-2, took third in the
Pacific League. The Varsity finished with a 5-7
record and took second place in the Pacific
League with a 4-1 record. Captains, Dennis Gal-
lagher and jeff Wallick, weighing in at 178 and
106 lbs. respectively, were league champs and
made the CIF competition. Ron Eaton, at 156 lbs.,
was league champ, also. Coach'Burke, with
assistant Coach VanStralen, led the teams to
many victories and both teams finished the sea-
son with fine records.
1. Captain jeff Wallick, went up against a tough Dominguez
2. john Molden in a tight spot.
3. jeff Wallick made his move in the Beverly Hills Tourney.
4. john Molden and Dennis Guida perfected a few techni-
ques while practicing.
5. Arcadia wrestled successfully against Dominguez.
Varsity Wrestling: Hon! Row: Kevin Wood, john Mol- Stralen, Brad Clawson, Kevn Russell, Ron Eaton, Gor-
den, Dave Mazone, Tilden Tatebge, Phil Pasco, jeff don Wyatt, Dennis Gallagher, Henry Redecker,
Wallick, Brett Maurer, john Haas. Row 2: Coach Van Coach Burke.
Sports X 221
The Varsity Track team was very
the team members worked out daily to stay in peak
physical condition for their meets. The team was able to
count on good performances from several returning
members. Dave Anderson, Rick Salkeld and Larry Mock-
nik were excellent athletes, setting records which
would present a formidable challenge to future runners.
The 46 team members competed in more than 25 track
and field events.
Tom Bollinger. Row 3: Steve Altmayer, Rich Porch, Bill Drury,
Dennis Farrall, lim Cavender, George Davis, Gary Lund, Pat
McLellan, Scott Hull, jerry Schilz, Craig Blogin, Chris Linnin,
Dave Anderson, Pat Birdwell, Scott Masline, Rich Salkeld, Trey
Evans, Mark Tober.
1 As an all league football player Dave Anderson again showed his
capacity for breaking records as he put the shot put
2. Larry Mocknik, another record breaker, consistently placed first in all
his sprinting events
3. Hurdler, George Davis was also involved In many other school activi
ties such asp the musical and Chanteurs
4. Ex-Pasadenan, Lee Bruner ran long distances which were a carry over
from his excellent record on the Cross Country team
224 7 Sports
I. varsity !
The j.V. and Sophomore Trackrteams
held out the
of a very successful season in 1977. The
teams produced such promising players
as jim Ursua, Bucky Margett, Max Ryan,
Tony jianni, and Gabe Lopez on Sopho-
mores. Where as Bill Carlson, Rick Web-
ber, and Milton Rapp performed for the
junior Varsity. Arcadia track fans had
goodreason to look forward to 1977.
Sophomore Track Team: Front Row: john Winn, Alex Llano,
Dan Wilson, Mike Williams, Perry Fallon, Craig Stavert, Dar-
ren Zuzow, Howie Bane, Dan Cutler, john Lewis, Len Neal,
Kent Crider, john McAlister, Rick Lehmann, Max Ryan, Rick
Olympius. Row 2: jim Libby, Steve Moore, Brad Chelf, john
Schultz, Tim Parker, Mark Van Buren, Bucky Margett, Dave
Bechner, Mark Miller, Barry Horton, Doyle Brewer, Dave
Watrous, Lewis Collins, Gabe Lopez, Rich Marg
Howe, Mike Weller, Steve Kagy, jan Bercik, Cas
Row 3: Mark Sparling, Bob Lazzarini, Ron Beach,
waas, Steve Gates, Mark Hansen, Lloyd Shultz,
Doug Santo, Steve Cordon, Tony jianni, Craig
Tom Shaw, lim Ursua, Mike O'Brien, Chris B
eam: from Ron: Scott Slaffiot, lim DOldf1, Bari Carlson, Dan Xoznick. Brad Claxxson, Cliff Colbx. Ron 3:
fl EKJHS. SIGN? Vellfh. Eric H9fWtIf1g90f1. Ron 25 Chris Friesen, Curt Hiniecki, Eric VN underlx, Dan Querrex,
. Don Craven, Chris Phillipir Chris Dans' Bllan Stexe Linnin, Rick Mount. Stall XX eax er, Mike Ebersole.
ivan found that the long hours of workouts reallx
iff xx hen running the mile.
arlson, ex-Apache football player, was the star of
a 100-yd. dash for the luniorX'arsity
'ayne not only sang his way to fame as a Chanteur,
so ran along with relay member, lim Stroud.
'hillips who frequently ran for both Varsity and IX.
ved a unique style that gave the teams a toperanked
Jmores, Dan Wilson, Mike O'Brien, and Mike Wil-
always gave the other team a tough race when striv-
r first, second, and third places.
Wilson, as first leg for the Sophomore relay team,
a first place for the Apaches in competition against
highly ranked schools,
. Perry Smith sneaked away to second base when the pitcher was off
. Brad Palfrey displayed a talent for stealing bases.
. The team had 3 very strong and reIiable'senior pitchers, among them
4. Steve Wright was able to reach to the base before the baseman caught
, Eric Albertson was also very good defensively.
The Apache baseball players' ability to run fast and slide quickly
allowed them to score many runs.
b II T Front Row: Bryan Oatman, Stan john Meiers. Row 3: Rick Bertolins, Paul Pelrovich, Brad
F h i, Don Daniel, Bill Anderson. Palfrey, Mark Knueven, Luke Lynch, Steve Wrighe,
ry Smith, Rich Krol, Eric Albert- Mark Benson.
Sp l I y Schellin, Dick Brenner, Coach
"Work to improve" was the motto of the
varsity baseball team, as they had no return-
ing lettermen, and Coach lohn Meiers was
coaching the team for the first time. The
team practiced for two and a half hours a
day, six days a week. Due to good coaching
and the players'
the team was in great condition by the time
the league games started. Their strong
pitches, solid defense, and team depth led
them to many impressive victories. Although
their inexperience did cause them several
errors, this halted as the season progressed,
and the players became more talented.
Sports X 227
Vars1ty baseball X jumor varslty
While the varsity baseball players were proving
that they were very much the team from Arcadia,
the junior varsity baseball team worked hard to
take the championship title. They began their
season by capturing first place in the El Segundo
victory. During the tournament, Ron Cummings
made the best defensive play when he threw out
a potential tying run at the plate in center field.
leff Carroll was named the most valuable player
of the tournament.
Varsity player Brad Palfrey never let the ball beat him to
Catcher Tom Rochetto provided the junior varsity team
with a powerful bat at the plate.
Varsity first baseman Luke Lynch and pitcher Mark Benson
kept the runner at first base.
Ron Cummings pleased his teammates with his homerun.
Gary Forillo proved to be a great asset to the team.
Paul Sahm was the most talented pitcher on the junior
1. Dave Loksetz olten managed to hit the ball for a hornerun,
2. The sophomore baseball pitchers kept their opponents
from scoring runs.
3, A fine group of batters scored many runs for the team.
4, Not many opponents were able to block the powerful
smashes of our net players.
5. The key to the volleyball team's success was team unity.
Sophomore Baseball Team: Front Row: Cass Beuan, ielz, Ed Eacicl 511 3 Sommers, Row 3g Coac
Mark Kallen, left Henderson, Curt Coppirtg, leff Boulware, Ross Sr ague, Martin Witt, Bruce St
Schellin, lohn Shultz, Cliff Coodfriend. Row 2: Mike Don Hageman, Mike Querrey, Tony Hargett.
Murray, Dave Cex, Bill Burk, Rocco Sarich, Dave Lok-
fii .-..--, JH-,,fMt,...::tW..:-Qf,f:,,:f.fw.ff'f ,--f'.. wsxfszfff-'-fw:af':fw-:uf f..ff... :rfffa:f,-:1f,.s.sff:-,Qsrv,:,weffs,sa'::'fg:,,f'f:m:gf..wgsigffe',:,,veza,sf'wi "'.f rv,:Q.,.:
Sophomore baseball X volleyball
Under their new Coach, Mr. David Boulvvare,
the sophomore baseball team tried to win the
league title. The team also intended to finish
their season undefeated. Their chances were
very good with their
strong pitching a fine group of hitters, and an
Tae vol eyball team had a successful season
under Coaca Pau Weinberger. The team's pro-
spects at the oeginning of tae season looked
excellent, anc this soon provee to be the Case.
II Team: Front Row: Steve Possemato, Dehlquirt, Brent Daves, Stuart Forden R 3
k ll, Mifk Mllleff Rlfk BVYOH, Kathy' Scott Brown, Robert Ursua, Dave W h I
25 BVYIW DHUTTL lim Elllalde, SCO!! Guenlhe Hildebrandt,CurtCliffor
Sports X 231
1 A ,,,,i A 1 1
Football ilg Cross Country
AHS Varsity , OPP 5? C AHS varsity
14 Muir 10 .oo ff 19 Pasadena 3
14 Pasadena 28 1 5 M u i r
14 El Rancho 0 A 20 EI Rancho
27 Dominguez 0 A A 15 Dominguez
CIF g 18 Alhambra
30 Santa Barbara 12 A , g jumorvarsity
6 Fountain Valley 33 M 15 Pasadena
junior Varsity 15 Muir
6 Muir 0 S 15 El Rancho
12 Pasadena 24 Occer 15 Dominguez
20 El Rancho 22 AHS Varsity I OPP 22 Alhambra
12 DOITHIWSUGZ 8 2,l Dominguez 0,0 Sophomore
Sophomore 3,1 Nhflmbra 2'0 15 Pasadena
, 12 Muir 0 95 MU" Q0 is Muir
32 Pasadena 6 lfz Pasadena Ofo, 19 El Rancho
14 EI Rancho 12 2'4 El Ransho lfo 15 Dominguez
7 Alhambra 8 17 Alhambra
Lowest Score Wins.
I ' , : I .,.sV,,, ,,,, f'-i - K
A iiii ' A ,,r.
1 'Af ff J
rrs, A 1 hi A 'S
AHS luniorVarsity' OPP
5,2 Dominguez 0,0
2,3 Alhambra 0,1 i
9,2 Muir 0,0 4
. 1,2 Pasadena 1,1 H '
3,4 El Rancho 0,0
AHSVarsity OPP AHS Varsity OPP
3,3 Temple City 2,2 67 Alhambra 105
0,0 South Pasadena 3,3 92 Muir 78
3,3 Canyon 1,1 100 Pasadena 55
0,3 San Marino 3,2 101 EI Rancho 68
junior Varsity junior Varsity
2,1 Temple City ,0,2 97 Alhambra 41
0,0 South Pasadena 2,2 83 Muir 71
2,2 Canyon 0,1 67 Pasadena 16
u,O San Marino 2,2 104 El Rancho 35
46 Alhambra 81
78 Muir 62
86 Pasadena 40
88 EI Rancho 49
232 I Sports
gg W, fx
- -.7 5 7 3
'ef 9495 wa, .ww
50 El Rancho
32 Bishop Amat
51 El Rancho
18 Bishop Amat
95 El Rancho
102 El Rancho
4 66 Pasadena
73 El Rancho
8,10 San Gabriel
21,19 El Rancho
17,10 San Gabriel
24,26 El Rancho
8,6 A El Rancho
16,17 El Rancho
11,12 El Rancho
Sports f 233
The Varsity and l.V. track teams aga
produced excellent talent in the lo
distances. After the
of the track teams, Donna Machado ar
Barbara Sprague again led them to a fii
place in the mile. Many of the girls c
the track .teams worked out all ye
They began running on the Cross Cou
try team, bringing home with them t
CIF titles of third place for Varsity ai
first place for the junior Varsity.
Girls' Varsity Cross Country: Front Row: Wendi Lipka, Dawn Sprague, Anne Harper, Joyce Todd, Colleen Gould
Baske, Donna Machado, Ruthanne Salido. Row 2: Barbara
Girls' l.V. Track: Front Row: Bonnie johnson, Marian Adams,
Kim Watkins, janet Smith, Karen San Miguel, Lori Rush, Kelli
Lipka, Debbie Langello, Liz Pendo, leana Vanderveer. Row 2:
Kathy Christensen, Sharee Meeks, Audrey Rogers, Sandy
Muhleman, Ellen Schreiber, Charlotte Long, Liz Ramsey, Sandy
Goins, Lori Patapoff, lill Oederkerk, Kim Storey, Teri Tetzlaff,
Marcella Gonzales, Lisa Hull, Claire Tuverson. Row 3: Vi
Cooney, Debbi Sarkisian, lanaan Neil, Liz Hoar, Elle G
Lori Sewell, Kathy Stowitts, Sue Carson, Debbie Miller,
Thorson, Theresa Rasmussen, Nicki Hill, Kathy O'Rourk
McGinnis, lan Snyder, Fran Willis, Linnea Eckstrom.
Varsity Trark Team: Front Row: Sandy Stewart, Cheryl Richter. Ron'2: Anita Rasmussen, Kathy Smith, Ann
Baske, Donna Machado, Colleen Gould, Robyn Harper, loyce Todd, Barbara SDTBSUOV lean Stone, Wendi
Rulhanne Salltlo, Lori Osgood, Amaryll Schroeder, UPk3,lUll9CdflSOf1,DOl'1fl6 Kfirlkii
"""- sm. fi
ross Country: Front ROW: Lori Sewell, Sue Rode- Robyn Lipka, Lori Stumpf, Terry Tetzloff, Nicki Hill, Kathy
Palmer, lane Lee, Karen San Miquel. Row 2: Smith, Kathy Stowitts.
lulie Carlson and Laurie lo Thorton, always performed
well when doing the hurdles.
Barbara Sprague, an outstanding long distance runner,
improved her style tremendously during the Cross Coun-
Sue Carson, Lori Osgood and Dawn Baske received last
minute help from the girl's coach, Ellen Terrazone.
Cheryl Richter, a senior, added to the winning track team
in the shotput event.
Kathy Smith and Kathy Stowitts ran the two mile race with
Sports X 235
The girls tennis team defended their
eague title with a
score of 10-O. However, they did not manage
to beat the Beverly Hills girls tennis team in
the C.l.F. competitions. The doubles teams
failed to vvin any points, but the singles
came through with five points, making the
final score 28-5. Nevertheless, coach Diane
Soldwedel was proud of the girls for vvork-
ing hard and winning the league competi-
Girls' var. f j.v. basketball
Both the varsity and l.V. teams had a
winning season. The outstanding varsity
starters were: Lisa Haderlein, Ann Cleg-
horn, Sue Gregory, Nancy Coleman, Linda
Mohr. and lodi Roginson. The teams were
fortunate to have Mrs. Anne Smith as
assistant coach, Mrs. Smith vvas all-state
center in college. The toughest competi-
tion for both squads came from Alhambra
and Pasadena. The varsity managed to
defeat Pasadena, and went on to CIF com-
petition. The l.V. team was graced by a
number of talented players, among whom
were Wendy Killeen, Dorothy Olender,
janet Petty, and Linda Nolton. Both teams
and this proved to be the key to their suc-
cess. Scorers and statistians for the teams
were: Diane Krinke, Carolyn Crime, ano
Girls Basketball from Ron Nanclte CUSIBVSCU, l3l'lEl Grace Amzu, Dana Wood, Patti M
Petty, kann Cas, Rohm krall, Ruth Mill, Nancy Coleman X1onsour,Dorthy
Ron 2 linda Nollon, lrndit Vkais, Marie N
1. Lisa Haderlein was skilled at lay-ups.
2. Ann Cleghorn tipped a jump ball to Lisa Haderlein.
3. Linda Mohr, AHS treasurer and Apache tennis player, tossed in the ball for
4. Dorothy Olender was skilled at keeping the ball from her opponents.
5. Lisa Haderlein's average of sixteen points a game was partially due to her
skill in shooting freethrows.
Sports X 239
240 f Sports
1. Susie Sward and Deniseiloreda were potential doubles players.
2. Anne Cleghorn was an excellent spiker.
3. Kelli Paulas readied for a bump as Sue Greogry and teammates
looked on excitedly.
4. Mary Hammonds gracefully stepped into her return.
Girls' Volleyball: Front Row: Cathy Coyle, Vicky Munell. Row 3: Lori Osgood, Sue Gregory
Monsour, Kim Francis, Kelli Paulas, ludy Fryden- losephson, Carol Markling,ludy Volk. Row-4:
dall, Kim Wells. Row 2: Sandy Tyrell, Nanette Gus- Cleghorn, Shirley lngersoll, Kim Brannon
tavsen, Karen Lansford, Lapita Keith, Monica Long, Lynn Buffamonte, Peggy Tiahart.
Girls' volleyball X badminton
Girls' Volleyball and Badminton team mem-
bers put forth an
effort. Volleyball coach, Lynn Shultz, was
extremely proud of the second place standings of
both the Varsity and l.V. teams. Sue Gregory and
Kim Wells won the MVP players award and Cap-
tains, Cathy Coyle and Anne Cleghorn, spirited
the teams on. ln the girls' gym, the Badminton
team was energetically chasing birds across the
courts. Coaches, Carol Slater and june Mies,
attended classes to keep up-to-date on new
techniques. The team had high hopes for a good
season with such players as Mary Hammonds,
ludy Frydendal and Sharon Karch. Both Volley-
ball and Badminton had good seasons and fin-
ished with fine records for the year.
G ls Badm to F ont Row:Taml Kocherhans, Nancy Mulhe-
V k B lters Diane Gutenberg, Suzanne Meerkreebs,
I d Sear ng Betsy Henk ns, Holly Anderson. Row 2: Maisie
L Sh n Ka h Debbie Lisnek, Kathy Iennett, Linda Wilson,
Suse Black S Moomiean,
Sashi Shaw, Sandra Orlaski. Row 3: Shirley Ingersoll, Kim Bran'
non, Ilona Landolfo, Donna Cecere, ludy Frydendall, Lisa Dan-
ielson, Mary Hamonds, Patty Sherril, Cathy Pendo, Sherry
Peters, Susie Sward, Ann Winslow, Sue Crowley, Mrs. Carol
Debi Wallace, Denise Lloreda, Slater. NatShown: Karen Todd, Mrs. lune Mies.
Sports X 241
1. Denise Sims displayed exemplary buoyancy.
2. The girls worked long hours during practice.
mt rrs siii T rr.srr sy,ryyiy i it 1
K Ewa: Mfg
The Girls' Swim Team had a few setbacks in
that they only gOt to use the pools occasionally.
These problems didn't seem to discourage the
for the season. According to Miss Rice, coach for
the team, the league was extremely tough and
the qualifying times were hard to meet. She did
have several excellent swimmers in Chris And-
rede, Karin Gay, Adrea Gibbs and many others.
The season was their busiest yet, with 10 dual
meets ingaddition to CIF preliminaries and finals.
Even with odds against them, the outcome of the
season was excellent.
Girls' Swim Team: Front Row: Cindy Crusberg,
Shauna Spellman, lc-nny Seitz, Rica Fineman, Erin
Debbie McKenna, Barbie Brown, Kim Stevens,
Adrea Gibbs, Sandy Tyrell. Row 2: lulie Gear-
hardl, lanire Hodgins, Kim Hummel, julie Fran-
cis, Chris Gotta, Krista Erpenbcck, Amy Niven,
Kathy Coyle, lcri Stapp, Lori DiCiacco. Row 3.
15,19 El Rancho 50,44
15 Dominguez 50
Low Score Wins.
.2 EI Rancho
2 El Rancho
79 ' Dominguez
10,10, EI Rancho
9,10 , Alhambra
O P P
O P P
Sports 7 243
4 , M352
1 2 2 gg
V ,, M'
i 1 "L"
, .X .1, E 35,
K 74... .-at
Board of Education X
After opposing the new state
proficiency tests for sixteen and
seventeen year olds, the average
student considered the Board of
The Board again renewed open
lunch for seniors and authorized
bids for the purchase of new
To assist in the parent-teacher
communication, the P.T.A. spon-
sored coffees for sophomore par-
ents. They sent home monthly
newsletters to all parents to
inform them of the coming
Promoting the athletic and
musical events, the booster club
members spent much time away
from their jobs.
1. Board of Education: Gloria Horstman, james
Harvey, Don Fickas, Lewis May, Kay Clifford.
2. john Nelson, Elbert Souders, Edward Ryan and
Owen Van Buskirk were the district superintend-
ents, responsible for the day-to-day management
of the schools. 1
3. Superintendent Dr. Edward V. Ryan oversaw the
4. PTA President Elaine Larkin tleftl was assisted
by Gloria Koeppel at one of the numerous meet-
ings held in a private home.
5. The Athletic Boosters' officers, along with the
other members of the group, attended sports
events throughout the year.
6. The Music Club supported our marching musi-
cians throughout the competition season.
246 X Academics
The class of '76 is one of great destiny. You will
always be remembered as our Bicentennial class.
You, like our forefathers, have been great builders
for our school. Also, like the great men and women
of history, you have contributed to our school in
many ways. We will honor the class of '76 with a
special logo on their diploma in honor of this spe-
cial occasion. The years you have been at Arcadia
High School have been wonderful ones for the staff
and l, and we appreciate the friendship you have
given us. As you go forward, carry with you not
only the Spirit of '76, but the Apache spirit as well.
Best of luck.
Dr. Richard Cordano
248 X Academics
ln addition to his many other
duties, Dr. Richard Cordano
coordinated the Career Day
Breakfast Program and a tremen-
dous number of Bicentennial
events. Mr. Keavney involved
concerned students in decision
making when he organized a
committee to discuss the
problem. Mr. Askew's achieve-
ments included the creation of
new courses and chairing a com-
mittee which rewrote graduation
requirements. Planning Fifth
Quarters and other events, such
as Club Day, kept Mr. Anderson
occupied. Mr. Harris tried to
solve attendance problems
through counseling and 'inter-
views' with students. The com-
bined efforts of these men
helped to make the year a profit-
able one for students and staff
1. Dr. Cordano often took time out to assist stu-
2. Mr. Anderson organized many successful extra-
curricular events in his capacity as Assistant Prin-
cipal in charge of activities.
3. Matt Mew, ASB President, consulted Dr. Cor-
dano before making important decisions.
4. Part of Mr. Keavney's daily routine as Asst. Prin-
cipal responsible for student discipline was talk-
ing with concerned parents.
5. Mr. Harris, Supervisor of Child Welfare, tried to
reduce attendance problems.
6. Planning a curriculum which met the needs of
the student body was the responsibility of Mr.
Askew, Asst. Principal in charge of curriculum.
Academics X 249
Secretaries f IBM
Counselors guided students in
decisions ranging from an English
class for next week to a life-time
career. A new program of specialty
assignments in which each counse-
lor concentrated on different sys-
tems of colleges helped students in
choosing between them. ln addi-
tion to handling program changes,
the counseling staff advised stu-
dents on the high school equiva-
Whether students and faculty
needed help or just an occasional
kind word, they knew the secretar-
ies were the ones to see. Through-
out the year, the secretarial staff
aided incoming sophomores, vet-
eran teachers, and everyone in
between in coping with a some-
times confusing year. Despite prob-
lems with runs in her stockings,
Nurse Merz managed at least to
feel welcome - if not always health-
ier. Mrs. Balaban worked hard to
change classes for fickle students.
1. Counselors Mavis Dumbacher, john Thompson,
Margret Gale, Max Cramer, Lois Iredale and Charles
Gessford provided sound guidance and advice to the
2. Mrs. Nickloff was 'the power behind the throne,' as
she juggled appointments with student schedules.
3. Secretaries Linda Preston, Betty Mahr, Seddaris,
Helen Roe, Patricia Kay, Vera Durr and Karol Fabbri
were very much in touch with what was happening
4. Mrs. Roe and Mrs. Preston heard many ingenious
tales as they prepared absence slips for students.
5. Mrs. Tisdale, alongwith Mrs. Kay fnot showni
helped to lighten Dr. Cordano's workload.
6. Registration and quarterly class changes impris-
oned Mrs. Balazan in her IBM office.
7. Nurse Merz saw to the health of students and staff.
250 X Academics
Academics I 251
252 f Academics
Every day proved to be a busy
one for the clerks, who were kept
occupied by the demands of an
often unorganized student body
and faculty. The task of checking
out books was simplified for the
library clerks by a new, efficient
detection machie which pre-
vented books from being 'acci-
dently' taken from the library.
and a surplus of Bicentennial fris-
bees, the Student Store success-
ful due to the efforts of Mrs.
Joiner and her reliable student
1. Making information available as it was needed
was the responsibility of Mrs. Smith, records clerk.
2. Mrs. Mills, audio-visual clerk, supervised the
use of films, records, and projectors.
3. The hardworking library clerks, Mrs. Lamen,
Mrs. Kelly, and Mrs. Adams, took a well-earned
4. Mrs. Richardson, textbook clerk, took time out
to visit her 'neighbor,' Mrs. loiner, who was at
work next door in the Student Store.
Academics X 253
Custodians X Food
Service X music'
The Arcadia custodial crew
found that their job was made
easier by the addition of a new
electric cart, which made it much
easier for them to carry their
tools and supplies. The addition
of several new delicacies, such as
the Apache Double Burger, to
the menu was a cause of
for the Food Service Staff, as they
attempted to provide the student
body with nutritious food. Fur-
nishing Arcadia with fine music,
as usual, Messrs Reinecke, Work,
and Aldstadt brought out the
music department in many
parades, bicentennial celebra-
tions, and concerts.
1. Mr. Nylander, head custodian, directed his staff
in what seemed an unending drive to clean up the
2. The custodians took occasional joy rides in their
3. Mr. Work, the new band director, conducted
the talented musicians to No. 1 in competition at
4. The Food Service attempted to provide meals
which the students would enjoy.
5. Mr. Aldstadt found his new assignment as
Chanteur director a welcome change from the
grueling routine of band director.
6. The orchestra was directed through a series of
fine performances by Mr. Reinecke.
254 I Academics
Academics X 255
mi, . Q
stay, . '
,f -ff,:f,,,,L,1, ,
i ,b..xkk 5
,,,.'IT.,, 1 wl3fbfE:1ifff5",.ff'f
, , f"Mvs"1
As new head of the English
Department, Mrs. Driver tried to
initiate a variety of new classes in
order to decrease the size of
A composition class designed
especially for Lab Biology stu-
dents was a welcome addition to
the schedule. The most popular
classes included Oral Communi-
cation and Science Fiction and
Fantasy. M.C.M. students opened
their play-going season by seeing
the "Odd Couple" at the Shubert
in Century City. Mr. Silverstein's
Parody and Satire classes visited
Forest Lawn twice during the
year. A new addition to the
teaching staff was Mrs. Thomp-
son, a former teacher of the Edu-
cationally Handicapped class,
who taught Literature Survey,
Reading and American Drama.
1. Kent Barney - Shakespeare
2. Virginia Brown - Reading
3. Leonard Buell - American Literature Survey
4. Harry Conover - English Grientation
5. Nancy Cash - MGM, Composition 3
6. lean Driver - Chairperson of English Depart-
7. james Copeland - English for Careers
8. Tony Gex - American Short Story
9. Melody Ctimby - Speech
10. Mary Hatter- American Literature Survey
11. Ann Hall- MGM, Advahced Placement English
12. Glenn Harris - Comic Literature
13. Mrs. Key - Women in Literature
14. Pauline High - MGM Communications
Academics X 257
9. Paul Starr Drama
10. Prusculla Tedesco Blography Autobiography
11. Sally Thompson Amerlcan Literature Survey
. Lloyd Savage Major Amerlcan Novel
For. Lang. X Bus. Ed.
The Business Ed. Department's
main goal was to be responsive
to students' goals and opinions.
Towards this end, a Basic Busi-
ness Skills class was established.
ln this class students were
instructed in business-related
activities such as filling out job
app ications. Typing was once
again the cepartment's most
popular course, with four classes
of varying difficu ty offered to
The major event in the Foreign
Language Department was the
addition of Les Brown to the
staff. He played the dual roles of
Spanish teacher and hall monitor.
1. Les Brown - Spanish.
2. Beryl Druker- French.
3. Lotte Flaks - German.
4. Sal Trillo -Spanish.
5. Sheryl Parker-Spanish.
6. Bernadette Stoner- French.
7. Clara Primozich - Spanish.
8. Margarita Sanchez - Spanish.
9. Anne Gaydos - Shorthand.
10. Orman Sartwell - Advertising.
11. Fred Sundstrom - Bookkeeping
12. leanne Ulmer -Typewriting.
13. Marlin Zabel - Typewriting.
Academics X 261
Fame came to the Science
Department in the person of
George Sapleton. In 1975, he
"Teacher of the Year" award
from the American Society of
Chemists. ln more mundane
areas, the biology and physics
classes were rearranged. Under
the new system, students were
able to take a semester each of
Human Physiology and General
Biology, or Ecology.
Physics teacher, Mr. Wayne
Fountain was pleased to have
two Physics "A" classes. This was
a first, as was the presence of Mr.
David Boulware, who taught
Chemistry and Mathematics.
1. Kenneth Aberle - Botany.
2. Mike Allee - Lab. Biology.
3. Lennis Bartlett- Health Education.
4. David Boulware - Human Physiology.
5. Russ Bovie - Chemistry.
6. Wayne Fountain - Physics.
7. Fred Schwab - Lab. Biology.
8. George Stapleton - Chemistry.
9. Doug Wilks - Human Physiology.
10. Barry White - Biology.
262 f Academics
. 5 .
w X X'
if ,l ,
The Special Education depart-
ment worked closely with Mrs.
Mclllyar of the Career Guidance
Center and succeeded in placing
Spec. Ed. students in jobs before
their graduation. ln addition, the
department took frequent field
trips to local points of interest
such as Exposition Park and the
Students considering a career
in Spec. Ed. served as helpers.
The contributions made by Ben
Dennison, in his role as vice-
president of the California State
Federal Council for Exceptional
Children, served to improve the
lives of the kids not only in Arca-
dia, but throughout the state as
The pride of the Math Depart-
ment, the Math Team, did very
well in their competition. Andre
Burke, Chris Noble, Stacey Brog-
den, Roger Conover, and Scott
Mittman, who participated in the
event, placed in the top four in
the contest at Occidental Col-
lege. They also participated in
the Pomona College Bowl and
the Mathematical Assn. of Amer.
test. The department also savv the
addition of math X science
teacher, Mr. David Boulvvare to
their roster. f
1. john Hoffman - Algebra.
2. Elsie Hunsicker-Math Team.
3. Al Manachuck- Algebra.
4. Richard johnson - Algebra.
5. Robert Maurer-Algebra.
6. George Mellin - Algebra.
7. Patrick Mack - Geometry.
8. Margaret Kavelaar- Geometry.
9. Scott Chisam - E. H.
10. Ben Dennison - Special Edl
11. john Kinikin - Geometry.
12. Gail Stephens - E. H.
13. Stephen Rowe - Algebra.
14. Rex Welty - Algebra.
Academics X 265
Ind. Art X Home
Ec. X Art
The Industrial Arts department
offered two very new classes.
Consumer Auto Mechanics was a
quarter co-ed class which ena-
bled students to become familiar
with the function and mainte-
nance of their cars. Students who
did not look forward to a life of
in the tool box when something
went wrong could take Con-
sumer Maintenance. In this class,
the curriculum consisted of three
weeks each in three areas of
electrical wiring, plumbing, and
The goal of the Home Econom-
ics department was to help pre-
pare students to perform domes-
tic duties and pursue a career at
the same time. The beginning
and Advanced sewing classes fre-
quent purchasing trips to the L.A.
Garment District proved to be
interesting and inexpensive. A
new class, Costume production
designed and constructed all cos-
tumes for the musical "George
The highlight of the. year for
the art department was the arts
Festival run for students. The
department offered a widely var-
ied choice of classes with
courses in Ceramics, Photogra-
phy, Fabric Design, jewelry mak-
ing and graphic arts to name a
few. Mr. Buttler was accepted to
study the master of fine arts
degree at U.C.L.A.
1. Bill lokkel -Technical Drawing.
2. Dan Lucero-T.V. Tech.
3. Tom Morgon - Auto.
4. lohn Ward - Industrial Metal.
5. Frank Petraccoro - Electricity.
6. Charles Peters - Woodcraft.
7. lake Weiler-Woodworking.
8. Robert White - Leathercraft.
9. Pauline Godfrey - Exploring Foods.
10. loanne Gumm - Clothing.
11. Margaret johnson - Cooking.
12. Earl Anders - lewelry Making.
13. lim Calderhead - Ceramics.
14. Ruth Lubin -Art Fundamentals
15. Karen Giles - Fabrics.
16. lohn Butler- Photography.
Academics X 267
iliiisker L. fl
268 X Academics
The Social Studies department
went crazy, as Psychology classes
visited the Fairview State
in Costa Mesa. Other visits
included the Stocks anc Bonds
classes' trip to a stock orokers'
Marriage anc the family and
Psycho ogy were very popular
offerings. However, the depart-
ment won few friends among
uncerclassmen when all classes
whica fulfilled the U.S. Govern-
ment requirement were closed to
juniors and Sophomores. The
move was widely viewed as an
attempt to erect yet anotherhur-
dle in the path of students who
wished to graduate early.
1. Fred Auburn -- Foreign Policy.
2. Tom Broadhead - Psychology.
3. Ed Burke - 20th Cent. Am. Hist.
4. Louis Dodd - Cont. Am. Govt.
5. Harvey Goddard - 20th Cent. Am. Hist.
6. Ted Fisher- Colonial History.
7. Boyce Harris - 1929 to Present.
8. Ron Morris - History of Dissent.
9. Richard Onderdonk - Outstanding Ameri-
10. Gerald Penny - Dev. of Civ.
11. Fred Peritore - American Pres.
12. Ray Petterson - Dev. of Civ.
13. Glenna Rasmussen - Psychology.
14. lim Spain - State and Loc. Govt.
15. Paul Weinberger - Dev. of Civ.
16. Robert Wick - 20th Cent. Am. Hist.
17. Verne Willman Driver Ed. X Health Ed.
18. William Woods - Marriage and the Family.
The P.E. department tried to
offer classes which would give
students a basis to enjoy physical
education for the rest of their
lives, rather than just in high
school. Thus, the curriculum was
designed with the goal of evok-
ing a real interest on the part of
the students, whether in individ-
ual competition, such as wres-
tling, or recreational pursuits
such as golf and bowling. Classes
in self-defense, water safety, tap
dancing, tennis and bicycling
were examples of the type of
classes offered to the students.
ln the way of new programs,
Adaptive P.E. was offered so as to
meet the needs of students who
required specialized attention
for health reasons. Another new
class, Figure Control, was the
scene of many a valiant struggle
to their proper places.
The program of competitive
sports saw many changes. One
was to bring athletic teams
together earlier in the day in
order to give them more time to
practice. Coach Doug Smith,
assisted by Scott Chisam, Mike
Gordon, and Ellin Terrazone,
assumed responsibility for the
track team. The return of the girls
softball competition brought
many girls into competitive
1. Dave Ackerman - Basketball.
2. Gerald Dohling - Basketball.
3. Paul Duhart - Karate f ludo.
4. Maryann Latham - Drill Team.
5. lohn Meiers - Basketball.
6. layne Rice - Swimming.
7. Lynn Schultz - Volleyball.
8. Carol Slater - Elem. P.E. Teach.
9. Diane Soddwedel - Tennis.
10. Vallie Robinson - Basketball.
11. Virginia Stone - Comp. Basketball.
12. Dick Salter -Varsity Football.
13. Doug Smith - Track.
14. lean Voznick - Orchesis.
270 X Academics
.l 'tap rf0o,,,.
Academics X 271
ABERCROMBIE IANET 73
ABERLE MR KENNETH170 262
ABRAM IENNIFER 25
ACCARDO MARGARET 25 190
ACRERMAN MR DAVE 215 270
ADAMS MRS FLORENCE 253
ADAMS IULIE 25
ADAMS MARIAN 100 240
ADAMS ROBERT 25
ADAMS TY 25 168 185
AGAIANIAN ALICE 25
AGEE DANA 25
AGEE DENNISE 73 165
AHAMED HDSEIN 73 100
ARINS CHARLEY 73
ALBEE MARY 73 152
ALBERS, MICHAEL 25,186
ALBERTSEN, ERIC 65, 226, 227
ALBERTSEN, RRISTIN 100,189
ALCORN, RICHARD 73
ALDACO, IOSEPH 25,186
ALEXANDER, KATHLEEN 73
ALEXANDER, RICKY 73
ALEERY, PAUL 100
ALFIERI, DENNIS 25,128,130,145,
ALFORD, BRADLEY 25
ALFORD, LISA 73, 85,181
ALIAGA, GEORGE 25
ALLEE, MR. MICHAEL 262
ALLEN, BONNIE 164
ALLEN, DONALD 100
STANLEY 101, 217
ANDRADE CRISTIANE 242
ANDRE IAMES 26
ANDREWS IEEEREY 73,217
ANDREWS NANCY26, 68,164
ANTONIO CHRISTOPHER 73,201
ARCHER ANITA 73
ARCHER LALJRIE 26, 70,157,192
ARCHIBALD ROBERT 73,206
ARCHLJLETA ALONZO 26
ARMSTRONG, MINDY 26,145
ARN, ARNELL 73
ARONOLD, NANCY 73,155
ARONSON, DANIEL 101
ARTHUR, LAURA 26,164
ARTIN, ROBIN 101
ARVIZU, GRACE 73, 238
ASKEW, MR. WADE 249 BELL IANET101
ASSEMBLIES COMMISSION 130,131 BELL LISA 101
ATKINSON, WALTER 101 BELLASIS
ATTAWAY, RUSSELL 26,198
AUBURN, MR. FRED 166, 269
AYRES, DAVID 73
ALLEN, IODY 25, 37
DEBORAH 101,182 170 173
ALLEN, SCOTT 73
ANDERSON, LORI 26,178 BARTHELEMY
ANDERSON, SCOTT 26, 217
272 7 Index
COSTA, LISA 104
COTTEN, PATRICK 33
COX, CATHERINE 33, 71,157,182,
COX, RICHELLE 104
COYLE, KATHLEEN 33, 240, 242
COYLE, KEVIN 33,186
COYLE, PEGGY 33,130,173,174,175
COZART, CY 73,193
DAMICO, STEVEN 104
DANCHIK, DAWN 33
DANCIART, CYRENE 64,104
DANIEL, DONALD 33, 65, 192, 227
DANIELL, SUSAN 33
DANIELSON, LISA 178, 241
DARAMPARIS, CINA 33
DARYAIE, KAVEH 104
DAUM, BRVN 104, 231
DAVES, BRENT 33, 49, 231
DAVIDSON, SVEN 217
DAVILA, DIANE 33
DAVILA, LISA 104
DAVIS, CHRISTOPH 33,225
DAVIS, DOROTHY 130
DAVIS, GEORGE 34,164
DAVIS, IAN 104, 164
DE GRAZIO, DEVON 104
DE VISSER, ALEXANDRA 34,163
DE VITIS, VERONICA34
DEAL, DONALD 34
DEAL, RICHARD 104, 207, 209
DEATHERAGE, BRENT 206, 208
DEATHERAGE, MELODY 34
DECKER, HEIDI 34
Index X 273
DEETMAN, DANIEL 104
DEHLQUIRT, SCOTT 231
DELAHOOKE, SUSIE 34,103,170,
171, 236, 237
DELAHOOKE, SANDRA 100, 103
104, 188, 237
DELIMAN, BELLE 104, 174, 315
DENEER, DEBORAH 153
DENISON, IOHN 34,164
DENNISON, MR. BRENN 265
DENNEY, DAVID 34
DERBY, ROBERT 187, 204
DES IARDINS, DAVID 34
DEVENPORT, LESLIE 104,164
DEVENPORT, PAUL 34
DE WITT, RICHARD 104
DI CIACCIO, LORI104, 242
DI CIACCIO, LYNNE104
DIBBLE, SHELLEY 104,152
DY, MORA 105
DYAR, PATRICIA 35
EATON, GREGORY 105, 177
EATON, PATRICIA 105
EATON, RONALD 36,198, 221
EATON, TAMRA 36
EBERSOLE, MICHAEL 225
EBERT, MARION 36
EBERWINE, ROBERT 105, 207, 209
ECKSTROM LINNEA105 240
EDWARDS IAMES 36
EKSTRAND MELVIN 36
ELBY VALENE 36 70 171
ELDER MICHAEL 36 197 198 199
ELDREDGE IOHN105 164
ELIZALDE IIMMY 36 231
ELLIOTT KEVIN 36
ELLIS jAMIE105 165 168
FERGUSON, DARRELL 105, 186
FERGUSON, TONI 165
FERRAMOLA, GABRIEL 105
FERRIS, KATHRYN 36
FICKAS, MR. DON 246
FINEMAN, FREDRICKA 242
FINLAYSON, ELIZABETH 37,163
FISHER BARBARA105 152
FISHER CHARLES 37
FISHER DR TED 269
FITZGERALD ALAN 105
FITZGERALD FRANCINE 37
FITZGERALD IOHN 201
FITZGERALD NANCY 37
FLAKS MRS LOUTTE1s1
FLAMAN BYRON 37
FROMHERZ, KATHRYN ao
FROMHERZ, ROSANNE 106
FROMME, CHARLOTTE 80, 178
FRY, CHERYL 80
FRY, ERIC 73, 80, 166,167
FRY, IOHN 106
FRY, KATHLEEN 80
FRY SUSAN 80
DRYLIE, NANCY 104
DUBIN, DORINDA 35, 71,153,182
DUDEK, ROBERT 104
DUFF, KATHLEEN 104
DUFFY, KATHLEEN 35,157,192
DUHART, MR. PAUL 270
DUMBACHER, MRS. MAVIS 173, 250
DUNBAR, LORI 35, 70
DUNCAN, ALEXANDER 35
DUNCAN, FRANCINE 153
DUNN, CAROLYNN 35
DURFEE, EDMUND 35
DURR, MRS. VERA 250
DUUS, DIANE 35
DUYSHART, EDWIN 35
274 7 Index
SVEN 82, 187, 225
SCOTT 41 ,
SUSAN 41 70
RS PAULINE 257
GUENTHER 82, 231
HILL, NICKI 41,187, 240, 241
HILLIS, DANIEL 41, 71
HILLMAN, CHRISTY 82
HINES, KIMBERLY 82,178, 236, 237
HIRVELA, FRANCES 164
HISEY, MARYETTA 82
HISEY, ROBERT107 ,
HOAR, ELIZABETH 82,152, 240
HOCHNER, WALTER 41, 206 I
HODGES, LISA 41, 152
HODGINS, IANICE 41, 164, 242
HOFFMAN, MR. IOHN 265
HOFFMAN, LINDA 24, 25, 41, 71,166,
167,174,175, 188, 315
HOFFMAN, BRAD 41,71,217
HOGAN, CATHY 82
HOwE, STEVEN 107
HSU, CHRISTINA 42
HUBBARD, ALAN 82,92,157, 168
HUBER, DONALD 43, 71,190,191
HUCRINS, TODD 108, 180
HUDIC, CHRISTIAN 42
HUDSON, ROBIN 42,191
HUEEMAN, TERRI 42, 164
HUGHES, IAMES 42
HUGHES, CRAIG 82
HUGHES, WILLIAM 82
HULETT, DIANA 108
HULETT, MARK 42
HULETT, SANDRA 82,164
' MARK 201
MICHAEL 24, 42,198
HUMBLE, LORI 42, 155
HUMMEL, KIM 42,242
HUMPHREY, MARY BEE 82
HUNSICKER, MRS. ELSIE 265
HUNT, ERIN 42,157,192
HUTCHINGS, BRIAN 82
HUTTENLOCKER, GAIL 42,67,182
HUYLER, CHRISTINE 42
HYDE, BARBARA 108
IERACI, DONNA 108
IGOE, IOHN 42
ILGENERITZ, ROBERT 82
INDERBITZIN, ANTON 42
INGELS AMES 42 130 184 188 231
,I , , , ,
INMAN, SCOTT 42
INTERACT 192, 193
IOYINE, IOHN 83,183, 192,193
IOVINE, LISA 83,163
IPEMA, MYRTLE 22
IREDALE,MRS. L IS 250
Index X 275
RATHMAN, PAULA 24, 25, 44, 188
KAVELAAR, MRS. MARGARET 265
KAY, MRS. PATRICIA 250
MCKERRACHER, LORRI-IEA 86
MILLER, TODD 50,163
RS. DONNA 253
MERZ, MRS. ADELE 250
METT, MELISSA 87,153
MEvv, MATTHEW 50, 68, 166, 170,
192, 205, 249
MICCOLIS, ANTHONY 50
MICHERO, TODD 50,168,187,196,
MICKLE, PAMELA 87,152
MIES, TRACY 153
MILICH, CHARLENE 50,71,166,167,
MILL, PATRICIA 50
MILL, RUTH 111
MILLER, ANNETTE100,111,165, 188,
MILLER, DANIEL 50,111
MILLER, DEBORAH 240
MILLER, HEIDI E.111
MILLER, IEFFREY 50
MILLER, KRISTINE 50,191
MILLER, MARK A. 111, 121, 215
MILLER, MARK C. 50
MILLER, MARK 50,198
MILLER, ROBERT 111
MORRIS, MICHAEL 111, 180
MORRIS, RICHARD 111
MORRIS, ROBERT 51
MORRIS, MR. RONALD 184, 269
MORRIS, STASI 183
MORRIS, TRAIAN 111
MORRIS, VICKI 51
MORRISON, KATHLEEN 51
MORRISON, MARK 111
MORSE, CATHLEEN 51
MOTO CROSS 186, 187
MUHLEMAN, NANCY 87,241
MLIHLEMAN, SANDRA 51, 71, 153,
MULVAY, RODNEY 51
MLIMEORD, CHRISTINE 111
MUNCER, TERESA 111, 765
MUNILL, 1OAN 88
MLINILL, MONICA 51,240
MLINO2, VICTORIA 51, 71, 178
MLINRO, STEVEN 88
MDRATA, CARY 51
Index X 277
MURDOCK ELISE 51 153
MURPHY BRIAN 51 206
MURPHY KAREN 51
MURPHY ROBERT 51 161 168192
MURRAY MICHAEL111 214
MUTSCHLER KRISTY88 146
MYERS IANE152 168
MYERS PATRICIA 51
MYERS RONALD 51
MYREN IR DONALD88
NACY ISTVAN 51
NAHRA MR FRED1 24 258
NASH LAURIE51 174175 192 315
NASH PATRICIA 24 51 188 190 191
NATIONS ROBERT 51
NEASE, ROBIN 73, 88,153, 188
NELSON MR. IOHN 246
NERHEIM LISA 52
NEUMEISTER, MR. IAMES 258
NEUWIRTH, ERIC 52
NEWELL CAROL88 178
NORR 52,186,190 PALAZ20
NORR, THOMAS 112, 186 PALFREY
NORRIS, STEVEN 52,184 225 227 229
278 X Index
SCHIIZ, IERRY 81,92,181, 198
SCHINKE, STANLEY 57,71,154, 155
SCHLICHTER, MICHAEL 57
SCHMID1, DAVID 115
SCHMIDT, LILA 57, 71,164, 191
SCHMITT, WILLIAM 92
SCHMITZ, SANDRA 92, 181
SCHMITZ, SARA 92
SCHNEIDER, MONIQUE 115,152
SCHNEIDER, LYNNELLEN 57
SCHOELZ, IAMES 57,152,163-, 204
SCHOUTEN, DENNIS 115
SCHODTEN, RAYMOND 57,186
SCHREIBER, ELLEN 240
SCHREINER, GREGORY 115
SCHREINER, STEPHEN 152
SCHROEDER, AMARYLL 115, 237,
SCHULTZ, JEFFREY 57
SCHULTZ, LLOYD 115
SCHULTZ, MISS LYNN 270
SCHWAB, MR. FRED 262
SCOTT, ERICA 57
SCOTT, MARSHA 57
152, 183, 242
92, 164, 206, 208
, 206, 209
116, 207, 209
Index I 279
58, 69, 170, 186
SHAW, SACHI 93,241
SHAW, THOMAS 116
SHEETS, DONNA 93
SHEETS, MARGIE 116
SHELOON, STUART 93
SHERRILL, PATRICIA 58,71
SHEVELL, SUZANNE 93
SHIELOS, KENNETH 116
SHIELDS, MICHAEL 58
SHONEELO, LAUREL 242
SHORT, MARY 116, 152
SHORT, SUSAN 58
SHUSTER, AUDREY93, 157
SIEMON, MELANIE 93
SIEMON, TIMOTHY 58
SILVER, CRAIG 58
SILVERSTEIN, MR. STANFORD
SIMON, VICTORIA 58,237,238
SIMONS, DAVID 116, 217
SIMONS, RONALD 58
SIMPSON, IAMES 201
SIMS, DENISE 116,178
SINGER, IACKIE 58
SIPP, SALLY 116
SIPP, STEVEN 58
SKI CLUB 184,185
SKIBSTED, RUSSELL 93, 201
SLATER, MRS. CAROL 241, 270
SLATER, MICHAEL 116, 164, 174,
SLATER, SCOTT 116, 215, 217
SLICE, DAVID 58
SLICE, LINDA 93
SLINGLUFF EDWARD 58
SOMERS, DONALD 93, 228
SOO HOO, KITTY 116
SOISHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 100,
STONE, MICHAEL 94, 198,
STONE, MITCHELL 94,198
STONE, TAMARA 94
STONER, MRS. VIRGINIA
STOREY, KIMBERLY 240
OWITTS, CATH INE
MISS DIANE 270 STONE, CAMRON 59, 71
TEILHET LAURIE 94 153
SOLOMON 58, 71,191 STONE, GARY 93
SOI-TIS, KENNETH 116 STONE, IEANMARIE 49, 59, 241 TENNYSON, MARTHA 60
TENNIS 216, 232, 233, 236
280 X Index
TSCHANZ, TRACY 118 WADDELL, DENISE 96
TSOUTSAS, ZAFERIE 118 WADLEY, TRACEY 62
TURLEY, TODD 61 WACGONER, MAN 96
TURNER, NANCY 118, 174, 175, 315 WAGNER, DAVID 27, 62,186
TUSTIN, KATHERINE 95,164,178, WAGNER,lACK119,186
182,183 WAGNER, MELISSA 119
240 WAGNER, ROBERT 62
WH ITAKER, CYNTI-TIAQ7,133, 164,
WHITTAKER, DONNA 97,1688
WHITCHER, LESLIE 63,153,179
WHITE, MR. BARRY 191, 262
WHITE, MR. ROBERT 266
WHITE, RUSSELL 97
WOOLVERTON, WENDY 47, 64,164
WORK, MR. IOHN 155, 254
WORKING, NANCY 97
WRESTLING 220, 221, 232, 233, 243
WRIGHT, KAREN 97
WRIGHT, KYLE 64, 177
IR., THOMAS 97,164, 220
MR. ROBERT 269
IOHN 200, 201
ERANCENE 85, 97
MR DOUG 262
MIKE 120, 224, 225
WRIGHT, STEPHEN 64, 226, 227
WRIGHT, WENDY 64
WUNDERLY, ERIC 97, 225
WYATT, GORDON 65,168,221
VVYATT, JOSEPH 121,220
WYATT, REBECCA 121
WYATT, WILLIAM 121
vvYSOCK, VICTORIA 97
YARTON, IOHN 65
YATES, PATRICIA 65
YATES, ROBERT 121
YEHLE, DAVID 97
YELICH, STEPHEN 97, 186, 205, 225
YOON, CHUNG-IIN 97,164
YOUNG, NELSON 121
YOUNG, THOMAS 97
YOUNT, HORACE 97,225
YUHASZ, MARC 65
YURICH, DIANE 189
zABEL, MR. MARTIN 261
ZAKURDAEV, ANTHONY 65
ZAKURDAEV, GEORGE 65
ZALASKY, JEFFREY 98
ZARUBICA, IAMES 65
65, 153, 163, 178,
Dr. Daniel R. Burschinger, M.D. Dr. Darrel l. Holman
Dr. joseph T. Culvervvell, M.D. Surgeon
612 West Duarte Road Sw. 504 612 West Duarte Road
Arcadia, California 91006 446-7755
Dr. john H. DiGiuIio Drs. Ritter, Shore and McAuley
Orthodontist 623 West Duarte Road
638 West Duarte Road St. 23 ' Arcadia, California
Dr. lay A. Noble
Arcadia Radiology Medical Group
612 West Duarte Road Suite 101
284 X Advertising
To The Class Of I976
365I Foofhill Blvcl. 4
Ofher loca+ions in: Hollywood, Los Angeles, Wesl' Covina, Torrance
V Cos'l'a Mesa, Downey and in Orange. '
Mr. Norman's Tibvs
West Sierra Madre E Live Oak ' D
286 X Advertising
I2 I 3I 445-9I95
WILLIAM O. MORRISON
Hunfingfon Healfli Club
4I 'Easl Hunfingfon Dr.
Arcadia, California 9l006
Hours 9:30 A.M, to 5:30 PM. 447-8310
Monday thru Saturday
Art craft and Supplies
Picture Frames - Glass and Mats - Cut to Order
I Custom Picture Framing
617 So. First Ave.
AROLD SHARP Arcadia, Calif. 91006 b
I Formal Knight
1000 South Baldwin 445-0540
,q,,M,,,,g5, cAi.Aeo TRoPi-ues
, l l fi 1 E 9 '
ARDENLAND 'li' P35339
G Im. , M C, ,
, 4 I Rizbzss 44540161
. ' is . M .QF ..9n5 I . ana ni a, rcs ian
A C I Hrs' o5Ns + A'+ A d'
Nursery . Landscaping I Flotlst KX':x"'1T'-31 SGTTIOT-Q Azusa 627If2 N.A1usn Blvd.
Arca.dia's Most Complete Garden Center
Serving this area since 1950
Complefe Line of:
' Wa+ches ' Jewelry
' Diamonds ' Silverware
I FJINIMMERICHRP CWHRGE lICl:'?gNf.5' Q
MHSUR Clldkff WHCO ExjE5JElyiFi?Tlgg4AT,:io
fkff DIHVIRY TERMS
'H5 E' LIVE OAK AVE Phone 446.851 50 E. l'lun+ing+on, Arcadia
Advertising X 285
HORST H. ENGEL, CTC
Most MAJOR canon
' CARDS Accerrio
oven mon. I. nu. dioo to s:oof
sn. moo Oo moo I
49 SOUTH BALDWIN AVENUE
SIERRA MADRE. CA. 91024
f2I3l 355-1438 - 681-5485
South Baldwin ' 355-1438
BME EA MMSB
I ms HUNTINGTON naive
1 SAN MARINO, CALIFORNIA -mos 795-5025
Vinyl Asbestos Tile
512 SO. FIRST AVENUE
ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA 91006
Refinish TOM STEPHENS
gi MBER A
214 No ants Anita Avenue fkcadia, Califomia 91006
1111 Highland Oaks Dr. 447-0735
Advertising X 287
f f L ssii
120 East Duarte Road
QUALITY AUTOMOTIVE ,Ano INBOARU MARINE REPAIRS
Jani! .xdufomofwe Lgzrwce
42 WL LIVE OAK Avenue A BILL MATTICKS
VARCADIA, CALIFORNIA 91006 ' 421211 446-4780
288 X Advertising
Taco Lita '
5.511 , -2 1: , , ' '
, , w il f .- in I ii
52 4,5 gg
A5 ,I fs:
fs, , I Z k,,- K 5 L17 If
, I + I 2 gi'
306 West Magna Vista 446-5351
YY Y , ,,A.-..J
Betty Lanza M
i r mac, f 1.
, Q '23, , Q9
w2fi'I'3:F'1: W 1 f
Alice Kauffman, Manager Margot Strombotne
Advertising X 289
625 East Live Oak 446-2808
Experf Jewelery Diamond Se'Hing
And Remoun+ing - Designing
El Rancho Jewelers
A in the Golden West Village
MAURY NEGIN l238 Sou'I'l1 Golden Wesl' Ave.
447-60I 3 Arcadia, California 9l006
V 35 Wu! Lao Tunu Dr.
DALE W' HUSHAW Arcadia, Calif. 91006
5 ,J '
N? 22729, jj
S u sl L BNQQQ Alilimanaiunrfe
54"-4 ' .1 We "'-.Q -
wail 4 'goes Matty
A i I4 N,w,3v'U
ark vi' 154 A 6 . 5 QT,
wm KRAmB -
gage Nami View Busbwb
290 1 Advertising
Residential - Commercial
-k Family Rooms and Dens
-A' Bedrooms '
if Garage Conversions
insured and Bonded
Full Personal Service
Locally Owned and Opera+ed
' by John Kaufeldl'
-A' Ba+h Remodeling Satisfaction
ir Kifhen Remodeling ' Guaranteed .
at 2-Story Addi+ions 35l Vglslena
General Builders X ma la
' Slate License ii? 262525
447-52 I 7
J K Construction Co.
1. K. Construction
351 West Wisteria 447-1304
Z7 West Huntington Drive 445-0710
18 E. DUARTE RD.
ARCAD IA. CALIF
E ' R t
A R C A D I A
82 WEST LAS TUNAS DRIVE
JUST WEST OF DOUBLE DRIVE
WHERE LAS TUNAS AND LIVE OAK MEET I
Y DAY 720 A.M. Io 5:30 PIA,
The Sound Circuit
Advertising X 291
T7iig'11iiiT' iii? 3 A
4 Y 1 , i
'11 'sri J'
Arcadia Appliance Center
Sales and Service
Repair all Makes of
Washers - Dryers - Dishwashers
28 E. Duar+e Road
Arcadia, Calif. 9 I 006
JUNE and JERRY ERICKSON 446-4439
94I Wesl' Duarlre Rd. Monrovia, Calif.
Free Delivery Phone 446-8294
Big Enough To Serve You -- Small Enough To 128g HgErgg1KE55eNATlONAl. BANI247-2115
Know You 60 E. Live Oak Avenue 446-461l
747 W. Duarte Road 445-335i
292 X Advertising
A nw,-. .I , -- FT., f?-'I Wh
, ig R , 5 p 1 l I4 1 lv In 5 P
-+ 1 ,L .414-LIII Q" ,Q
"5 I -. ' A I ' ll L I 'Q
I1 I if I' QT 7-I ff .
I ' I I I II' G+-I ' f' 1
Ill I 'Q' " X, '-51.5-.IIIIIII
.N Q f-W, ""A , Y Y - , v
. 'W' "QFIxI2'Z Q- I - 'A '
RESIDENTIAL ' CGMMERCIAL
ADDITICDNS ' RE-RCDOFING
DESIGNING ' FINANCING AVAILABLE
SC L N28
ZS hS A A
A d Clf
32 E. DUARTE RD., ARCADIA
150 East Las Tunas 446-4695
I I fag"
'W i '
' ' In the Highlander
Nosegays ' Corsages ' Headbands
' 157 East Foothill Blvd. 357-18L
294 I Advertising
' JL,-'II '
IAMES M. WALLIN MARCUS L. GDDFREY IR.
CHRISTOPHER HENDRA DALE H. MUSSACK
WILLIAM QLIINLAIN IR. DONALD R. ROSS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
237 SOUTH MYRTLE AVENUE
MONROVIA. CA 91016
ms' ass" '73 33 Wheeler Street 446-4651
The Students of Arcadia High School
wish to congratulate -
Mr. George Stapleton
elected "Teacher of the Year"
by the American Chemical Society
Advertising f 295
CHARLES E. GILB CDMPIIIIY
The sponsor of Ihis acIverI'isemen'I is engaged in
I'he fresh fruil' and vegelable inclusfry. If you
value your heaI'rh you will value Ihe food you
ear. We solicir your supporl' of our indusfry by
buying fresh fruiI's and vege'I'abIes a+ your fa-
vori're shopping place. I S
OF FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
AQ' NN Uuscancfs . .
ti ' f H owzmai QDLZZQU
2 s '- - ,
30 East Live Oak 447-1234
The Foreign Study League
wishes everyone on the tour a
terrific experience in Europe.
We hope you have one of the
best summers of your life. Dancing F'id"Y and Sah"d"Y
Banque? Faciliiies Tel. I2 I 3, 446-0I55
I0l Sou+h Firsf Avenue Your Hosts
Arcadia, California 9l006 DON and GINA
" a ""'
Advertising X 297
fe-...- V a ---.V
L Wt' A ,M "
5 - ' ,-f" Y I I- at
I I 1 I I i I mi g
I I ra g
ft' '2 fe W? aarit '
is i f. f- x K k.fw.g-Q '
158 East Duarte Road ETH EL'S 447-71'
General EIec+ric - Maytag - Frigidaire
Magnavox - RCA
PAM OF MONROVIA
I I5 W. Foothill Blvd. Monrovia, Calif. 9IOI6
509 E. WaInu+ Street 24I S. Rosemead
Pasadena, CA 9I IOI Pasadena, CA 9I I07
627 WEST DUARTE ROAD
TO THE SENIOR CLASS
c:l.eN:ALE FEDERAL snvmaf
AND LOAN ASSOCIATIOI
3 100 South First Avenue
446-5265 ' 681-0655
298 I Advertising
, ska 1 scuba
"TAKE A PIE HOME" LUNCHEON
MARIE UALLEIIDAII. PIBS
AND COFFEE SHOP 'W KV
820 South Baldwin Avenue 'Em
OME MAD C ILI
Howl: C I ATN MELT
Mon. - Thurs. 7:00 - 11:00 TUNA
F I. - Sak. 7:00 - 12:00 GRILLED CHEESE
'I 'xafv X
sm I2 slaolavs
sales rentals repanr
8958 Huntington Drive, San Gabriel, Ca. 91775
ANCELO'S UNISEX SALON
I 662 West Duarte Road 447-9200
GIFFORD P. EASTWOOD I2 North First Avenue
Arcadia, California 9 I 006
509 SO FIRST AVENUE
ARCADIA cAI.IF. 91006
VERN HUBBARD 12131 446-B271
f SYM ES CADILLAC
,475 East Colorado 795-3381
Advertising X 299
Nnrnfn Gllnrk Srruirr WI
BOUGHT AND SOLD '
4928 N, WaInuI Grove
AM CO of S0 CAI,
P. O. Box 193 Sun Gabriel, Calif. 91778 '
AREA CODE 213
NORM WETMORE P. O. BOX 264 ,SY 9.4122
213 445-6199 CAD A,C , 5.0 O
I I AR ' A 9""'6 " JOHN MCGRANE :QI 2,4220
RES. 447-5450 2 O .AT
SIZZLER FAMILY STEAK HOUSE
302 WEST FooTHu.l.
9536 E LAS TUNAS 9 OO A.M. - 5:30 P
'IEMPLE CIIY. CALIF. 91730 MON THRU FRI
SAT, 9'OO - '3 OO
OPHIIHALMOLOGIST PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CHRIS SPENCER MONROVIA. CALIFORNIA 286.4478
OWNER 12133 357-3628 R. D. RQ55 236-5047
300 X Advertising
THE CASK 'N
SI'ea ks - Lobsfer
fini WLJW n
409 CaIifornia St., San Gabriel
25I N. Sanfa Anifa Avenue
Arcadia, CA 9 I 006
Phone I2 I 31 447- I 576
W ' ?vl
14 f? I4
1 f ff -
3 id: ' 1
M WW O F 76
ESPECIALLY THE MEMBERS OF
L MY HERD2
Dave Anderson Luke Lynch M
Tim McCue Ray Schouten
B B's BEEF BURGER 447-
218 East Huntington Drive O
Homes q lNcc:.:E 4 Tn,-urn Q Pr-for-vzwrv MANAc.EMzN'r
C. NEIL DEVINE
343 W. FooTi-:ILL Bus. 356-1544
MONROVIA. CALIF. RES. 798-6324
P R E SS
WORLD B LARGEST
53 E HUNTINGTON DR
ARCADIA. CA 91005
302 X Advertising
AG- 1 l
W, in 1-nv 1 .z .3 ' , J V nkwftzfihinfift : PE
rw-E if z' -
152535-:5!':i'v", 91 'Ti " ' "' E'??f7::r f, 7f " 5 ! 7
E A E H ,
BROTHER PHOTOGRAPHY i
28 E. Huntington Dr. 446-219Q
F 1 1
WINES PHONE BEER
I..EONE'S ITALIAN FOODS
- FOOD TO GO -
ITALIAN SANDWICI-IES - SUENIARINES
ITALIAN GROCERY - SAUSAGE
DELJCATESSEN - IMPORTED DELICACIES
SO. BALDWIN AVE.
f VVE CATER ARCADIA, CALIF. SIOOS
gl I ,
1, S ,F JAY HUMMEIJS
AIR CONDITIONING AND HEATING
P.O. Box 432 Earp, CA 92242 ' I714I 665-8393
24 Hour Service Lic. No. 313691
Advertising f 303
304 ! Ad
Congratulations to the first graduates of the
Race Track Management Class
The Great Race Place
IW QAM? III ITVQWI Q
Monrovia - WINEMAN'S DEPARTMENT STORE MAGIC MOUNTAIN - Valencia
Saflia AHS ' WELLS FARGO BANK BASLER SUNHAVEN MEDICAL CENTER - Fullerton
Monrovia ' GLENDALE FEDERAL SAVINGS 8i LOAN ASS'N. SO, CALIFORNIA EDISON CO. - Orange 8t Long Beach
Los Angeles - EAGLE ROCK PLAZA PACIFIC TELEPHONE - Garden Grove
Sherman Oaks - BANK OF CALIFORNIA - High Rise GENERAL TELEPHONE - Culver City
Whittier - ST. GREGORY THE GREAT CHURCH L.A. COUNTY SANITATION DISTRICT - La Puente
Glendora - RAIN BIRD SPRINKLER MFG. CO. CALIF. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY - Pasadena I
Azusa - TUBING SEAL CAP CO. ELECTROFILM CORP. - North Hollywood
Baldwin Park 8. Monrovia - MASONIC TEMPLE BLDG. MYRTLE AVE. LUMBER 8t HARDWARE - Monrovia
Los Angeles ' JAPAN TRADE CENTER OF L.A. AVERY LABEL - Monrovia
Baldwin Park - AMERICAN LEGION DILECTRON - Monrovia
Azusa - HUFFMAN MFG. JPL - Pasadena
Monrovia - LORDEL MFG. CO. MR. STEAK - Costa Mesa and Anaheim
Azusa - LEACH CORP. COOL'S CANDY CO. ' Temple City .
Azusa - AZUSA WOMEN'S CLUB CALIF. WATER 81 TELE. - San Fernando
Monrovia 8I West Covina - ELK'S CLUB GLENDALE FED. - DEVELOPMENT - Thousand Oaks and Encino
Arcadia ' FOOTHILL JEWISH TEMPLE CENTER HOME SAVINGS - DEVELOPMENT - Glendale
Azusa - THE CORNHUSKER RESTAURANT KAUFMAN A BROAD, INC. - DEVELOPMENT ' Canoga Park
Glendale 8i Sepulveda ' POST OFFICES ALVA WILSON CO. - DEVELOPMENT - EI Toro
Los Angeles - MUSEUM OF SCIENCE 8I INDUSTRY R St L HARRIS CORP. - DEVELOPMENT - Rowland Heights
Pomona - GENERAL DYNAMICS ARTHUR SHAPIRO - DEVELOPMENT - Hacienda Heights
La Canada ' LA CANADA SCHOOL DISTRICT CROWELLfLEVENTHAL, INC.- BUILDER-DEVELOPER ' Upland
Huntington Beach ' ADMINISTRATION BUILDING - CYPRESS COLLEGE INSTITUTE - Buena Park
GOLDEN WEST COLLEGE THE BALDWIN CO. - BUILDER-DEVELOPER - Irvine I
City of lndustry - J.C.I. MFG. HUGHES DEVELOPMENT CORP. - BUILDER-DEVELOPER - Glendora
AREA CODE 213 357-3221
ROWN Heating Company 3353333
144 EAST CHESTNUT AVENUE, MONROVIA, CALIFORNIA 91016 359-4508
PERFORMANCE CENTER I f
I I07 S. Baldwin
BOOKS-n-THINGS ' 3
l35 E. Foofhill 353-33 I4
TREASURE CHEST ANTIOUESE
Fine Glass and Jewelry 6'
China, Clocks, Furni'I'ure, and Novelfies g
RUTI-I and AL CHAPMAIl
36 E. Hunfingfon Dr. j
Arcadia, California I
2 I3 - 445-5836
M Hogrs: Monday Through Thursday I2-4
or by Appl.
may 445-9195 ' T
WILLIAM O. MORRISON
Hunlingfon Healfh Clube
4I 'Easf Hunfinglon Dr.
Arcadia, California 9I006
Television -- Radio - S'I'ereo - Appliances
RCA - Mayiag
' GE - Whirlpool
sa es 1,
447i95 I 5 - 447-86 I I
Arcadia Calif 9I006
PAINTS WALLCOVERING CO
134 EAST HUNTINGTON DR ARCADIA CALIFORNIA
9075 LAS TUNAS DR TEMPLE CITY CALIFORNIA
:NS rmaa 6
Complete Personal zed Insurance Service
WE SPECIALIZE IN I
H COMMERCIAL INSURANCE
BLANKET LIABILITY WORKMAN S COMPENSATION
FLEETAUTOMOBILES 8. TRUCKS
Insurance he ENT
SER S O
res. 447-1909 A
509 S. FIRST Iasnmn sANrA ANNA nowsnsr ARCADIA
l D' I ' F I E N I 7
I 1 V . .
0 I I 25 Eas'I Huniingfon Drive M 1
0 VE Y UFIRST
I nenueuc FEIJEQAL SAVINGS
ARCADIA REGIONAL OFFICE
A I I 320 Sanla Aniia Fashion Park
I2 I 3l 44S-2600
LOCATION: Norih Mall- Lower Level- Nexf Io Penney's
HOURS: Monday 'Ihru Friday 9:30 Io 8:30
Safurday I0:00 Io 4:00
Insured. Chariered and Supervised by Agencies of Ihe Uni'Ied S'IaIes
Comple+e Line oi:
p ' Wa+cl'1es ' Jewelry
y ' Diamonds ' Silverware
' expenr WATCH AND A
y 50 E. Hunlinglon, Arcadia I
ETHELS Q W
I58 E. Dual'l'6 447-7I94
W. A. RODEBAUGH C PCU
1810 FAIR OAKS AVENUE - SOUTH PASADENA CALIFORNIA 91030
12131 682-3881' 12131441-3089
CAMPBELL- RODEBAUGH Cv ASSOCIATES
.Amos 0 PETS 0 TROPICAL FISH
PET s JuNGLE
BREEDER CHOICE FROZEN FOOD
ALL NEEDS FOR YOUR PETS
55 W. Hun'l'ing+on Drive 445 7l 7I
36 W. Live Oak Avenue ' 44728 I 69
T NANCY SCHILTZ
g I REALTOR'
125 E Duarfe Rd
Arcadig, California. 445-4454
TIMOTHY M MURPHY
HOM E SAVINGS l AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
60 EAST HUNTINGTON DRIVE ARCADIA C L FORNIA BIOO
IIS 8814814 213 44 CBI!
- . T WFT? , '
, A I G
. . . 1 .
6 San'I'a Ani+a Fashion Park 446-3 I97
ARCADIA DATSU N
333 Easi Hunfingion. 447-2IOI
Dual Exheusfs Tailpipes
ARCADIA MUFFLER SERVICE
I FRANK YAMVAMOTO 3 I0 Eas'I Hunfingion Dr.
JACK KAWAHATA Arcadia Calif
H uman 359-827I
GEM CITY TOYOTA INC
443 W Hunhngfon D e
Monro a Calf 9IOI6
I CIRCLE LIOUOR
Meafs Jr Marlrei
800 S San'I'a Anrla
lison - Spof Bali - Converse - Adlrondaclx
Loulsvllle - Rawlings
Dealer for - Adidas Puma and Tiger Shoes
207 So Flrsi Avenue
Arcadia Calif 9 I 006
AL GOODE '
BILL GOODE 447-4923
we o u
a o a
r. r ,
400 S. Baldwin Avenue 445- I 2 I 2
i R WTNLARK PERFORM NG ART CENTER T
124 W. Sf. Joseph S'l'ree'l 0 A f A . A I 447-82 I 2
l Guifars ' Amps ' Dnums ' Pianos A A
"Ml W' Organs ' P.A. Sysiems ' Accessories
1 Renials ' Guifar Lessons 0 y
CQNNER TRAVEL SERVICE A T E i
3 I0 Souih Myrfle Avenue A I ,
T Monrovia. California 9 I 0I,6 . . A ' A
Phone I2 I 33 359-I lee B A T Q I A T
K V 1
-l"- Stplzh bamrcuttmg , A
V ' MEN-WOMEN-CHILDREN T, 1
V A La! Tunas Dru Temple City' Cam. ' l023 Souih Baldwin Avenue ' Arcadia, California 9l006 l
i -W,-A Phone: aus-9001 '2'3"'f"7""""'
ARCADIA POOL AND DIVE ' .
2l Wes+ Duarfe Road 447,8l8g
I . it 25
If , ? Ja'
I RICHARDS MEN'S STORE
Q39 Santa Anita Fashion Park
CLASS OF '76
f 5 ,.
I Great Western feeling
1 The feeling that comes from knowing you've put
your savings in exactly the right place.
ASSETS OVER 55 BILLION
GREAT WESTERN SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 0 MEMBER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN INSURANCE CORPORAT ON FEDERAL HO E LOA BAN
zsso B c 9 1 3I 5 a THOMAS E M""'S
Although the past is of great importance to us,,it
is the future where our opportunities Iie, and to
which we should direct our attention. This was the
message I tried to get across. lfrwe succeeded, it
wasonly with the help of my friends, Mr. Lou Dodd
and Bill Milne, and I am deeply grateful to them.
three hundred fourteen
"As time goes on,
we forget the past.
In all our hurry
to remember the future."
As this year passed, ,
we remember the work
we put forth U
to make this the best yearbook.
I want to say thank you
to everyone who worked hard H
to give you the best of their talent.
Editor Kirk Mu
Assistant Editor Diane Krinke
Advisor Mr. Louis Dodd C
Photo Advisor Mr. Louis Dodd
Cover by Andre
iliditorl Diane Krinke
iEditorl Ginny Sullivan
fEditorJ Malisa Masanovich
1976 Arcadian Staff
fEditorl Sue Fordham
fEditorl Alison Burk
iEditorl julie Cooper
fEdjtorl Susan Rodebaugh
Q Students L
SENIORS: iEditorl Laurie Wetmore
0 Terry McGrane
UNDERCLASSMEN : iEdito,rl Ellen Van
0 Nancy Turner
I wish to express my sincere gratitude to the staff ofbthe Arcadian. These peo- D
ple put in many difficult, tiring hours working to give the school the best book H
it has ever had. l think they succeeded - and I know that they deserve all the
credit for this success.
Kirk Murphy V
three hundred fifteen
we have time enough to compete with
to quietly contemplate the world around us
and to remember those who helped build
u dred sixteen
A-..., W, .W M, - M
,. I xxw we-we
... W, 9.1 ,M
N M x.
mn YL f' ':""'-M '
.m WVVC QQ?" " PT ,fr
., Mu G
thrvcx hundrvd vighlvvn
yet, from all of our pursuits,
we need to rest at times,
and reflect on the fact that our choices,
bound together and hardened by time,
will one day be someone else's heritage
EISWG. . .
three hundred nineteen
W + 4
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