Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1977 volume:
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Arcadia High School
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It's not nard to find individuals
Just look around
Every person you see is unique
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The school is made up of exceptional
People - students and faculty -
They have special talents and interests
Which set them apart from everyone else
Which make them different
These individuals share
Experiences and memories
Secrets and hopes. . .andiunches
1 . Bob Ross and Mrs. Gale conferred at registration.
2. Mrs. Ann Hall, MGM coordinator, counseled students on
their choice of English classes,
3. Debbie Nicholson told all at the AFS interviews.
4. Mrs. Jean Driver pointed the way for sophomores at regis-
5. Former Rose Princess Carol Henesy encouraged the candi-
dates at the Rose Assembly.
10 f Flegistration!First Weeks
Registration was a new experience for returning students
and sophomores alike. For the first time, registration was
held in the library. Also, new was a registration procedure
which required students to consult their counselors before
selecting classes. Mr. Askew had good feelIl1gS about
the new procedure. lt reduced the amount of people needing
to change classes at the last minute. The new system will be
continued again next year.
The first weeks of school held excitement for sophomores,
satisfaction for juniors and boredom for seniors. Although
school had just begun, the activities were already in full
swing. AFS interviews, football games, ICC Day, all contrib-
uted to the undercurrent of excitement.
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Ftegistrationflfirst Weeks X 11
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September brought both the end of summer and the
beaming of a year full of activities and recreations.
l'0UpIeS and mere fans eagerly attended rock con-
certs given by groups such as Aerosmith and Paul
McCartney and Wings. As ever, the majority of the high
school clan favored the beach, rain or shine, over other rec-
reations. While some just sat on the sand and sunbathed,
others tried their skill by attempting to hang ten on the invit-
For those who preferred to stay closer to home, the Malibu
Grand Prix in Pasadena proved to be a popular activity, rac-
ing scaled-down Formula l cars against the clock. For stu-
dents content to rely on their own two feet for transportation,
backpacking provided an opportunity to enjoy mountain
scenery and fresh air. The Junior-Senior Prom moved slowly,
as couples danced to many of the songs their parents had
grown up with, in addition to "orchestra style" rock.
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12 f Recreations
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1. Several Arcadians attended the Paul McCartney and Wings concert, even though the
tickets were sold out in five hours.
2, Chris Friesen found backpacking to be a refreshing experience.
3. Mike Bernal and Mary Ann Maize were one of eight-hundred couples who attended the
4. One of the many students who visited the Malibu Grand Prix was Vickie Wysock.
5. Several people enjoyed the breath-taking view ofthe sunset over the west coast.
6. Surfing was a favorite sport as Jeff Dalton tackled the waves of Newport Beach.
Recreations f 13
1. Floger Gevvecke found tennis to be a favorite recreation as he executed 3
an excellent forehand.
2. Dave Doeppel took an interest in a bronze statue as he clovvned around
3. Mark Sparling and Barry Horton participated in recreational football.
4. Bicycle riding was both a diversion and a necessity.
5. Aside from girls, drag racing out at Ontario was a second love affair for
the male teen-ager.
14 X Recreations
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"l-low about going to the mall?" was a familiar phrase to
the many students who enjoyed meandering about Santa
Anita Fashion Park. Although some were "shopping"
minded, others made it a regular hangout. For those who
seemed to have alittle more energy, pedal-pushing was a
popular activity. Whether they rode around town or just
around the block, it was good exercise.
Some, however, enjoyed kickin' back and ratchet-jaw-.
wing Ctalkingj on the ever popular CitiZel'l'S band
l'3di0. The sudden boom in CB radios and the jump
from twenty-three to forty channels, spurred people from
teen-agers, as well as truck-drivers to invest in a set.
Whether they were used for emergencies or just talking
with "good-buddies," the channels were more crowded
For the sportsminded, tennis was still a favorite with stu-
dents driving the powerful forehands and backhands
across the court. Many also participated in the AYSO,
competing in games a couple of times a week.
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Recreations X 15
1976 Homecoming was a combination of sparkling color,
' pageantry and nostalgia. The theme "Musical Fantasies" was
carried out in the floats and highlighted in sound by the Apache
The traditional Homecoming Dance was held in the gym fol-
lowing the game. Entertainment was provided by two bands
DUEDEI1 Heath and Zack Bass. The evening closed in
enthusiasm and spirit ofthe Bicentennial year.
16 f Homecoming
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1. Kim Watkins was chosen 1976-1977 homecoming queen.
2, Pyramid building was one of the higiights ofthe homecoming
3. The 1976-1977 homecoming court was Vicky Monsour, Nancy Alt-
mayer, Lourdes Andrades Moreno, Michelle Long, Kim Wakins,and
4. Kim Watkins recievd a big hug from Brad Paltrey after being
crowned homecoming queen.
5. The Duchess homecoming float was graced by Beth Hatchel,
Donna Secore, Melanie Jahnke, Lynda Levitt, and Chris Cohen.
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Homecoming X 17
Red, old, PA, Chees Fight'
As in the past, the pep squad tried to gain the interest of
the student body, but as usual, they did not succeed.
Accompaning most ofthe home football games was a pep
assembly, requiring some 2,000 people to plle into the
north gym to scream and yell. The assemblies and rallies
were a great improvement over last year's, but the nega-
tive attitude ofthe students remained the same.
All ofthe blame, however, cannot be placed on the pep
squad. They spent many tiring hours before and after
school planning and preparing the assemblies and rallies.
The pep assemblies included an assortment of activities
such as skits, cheers, and a small amount of audience
participation. The pep rallies at lunch gathered several
onlookers as the pep squad held a variety of contests,
with a variety of prizes.
The involvement of lvlr. Payne, the pep squad advisor,
seemed to help with the originality ofthe activities. He did
alot more than the student body or the faculty had ever
expected, by actually taking part in the assemblies rather
than just advising them.
18 f Pep Assemblies and Rallies
5 1. "Pin the tail on the ram" was one of several activities orgain-
ized bythe pep squad at pep rallies.
2, The pep band's sound was "awesome,"
3. Susi Bittner and Stacy Durst sat out the excitement at one ofthe
4. Patty Tiffany returned to lend spirit and a unique voice for the
5, The song girls perlormed many routines to popular music.
Pep Assemblies and Rallies X 19
Sales, Shows Mark Year
Assemblies commissioner Lisa Danielson
sought to present asemblies which appealed to a
wide range of student interests. The ski assembly
described different types of skiing - alpine, hot
dog, nordic - in addition to presenting the latest
in ski equipment and fashions. The annual Chrys-
alis presentation was a multi-media event which
emphasized interpretation of music through
dance. The traditional Christmas assembly con-
sisted of student entertainment organized around
a holiday theme. The band, Papa Doo Run Run,
appeared in an assembly to promote a dance
where they would appear. This assembly was a
first at which a professional band performed for
the students. For the most part, the assemblies
Cparticularly those appealing to popular hobbiesj
were a success. The schedule of events was one
of the most varied and creative ever offered to the
1 . Cathi Stapp and Anita Archer modeled the latest ski fashions at the
2. The spaghetti dinner was popular with music lovers of all ages
3. New Spirit was one of several groups which performed in the
4. Nord Erickson, Mary Short, Chuck Moore, and Steve Linnen
enjoyed themselves while selling Christmas trees for Key and Interact
5. Many people treated themselves to the candied apples which were
sold by the Orchesis club.
20 X Assemblies and Fund Ftaisers
Arcadia students were bombarded with Fund raising activi-
ties, as organizations tried to raise money for charitable pur-
poses or to meet their own operating costs. The Duchesses'
club sponsored a Valentine's Day formal, "Traces of Love",
the proceeds helped to pay the medical expenses of Arcadia
student Charles Shepard, who was stricken with leukemia.
The junior class attempted to defray the cost of the prom
through a jewelry sale. Although only a third of the juniors
made purchases, the sale was a success. The officers also
raised money for the prom through the donkey basketball
game, which pitted students and faculty members against
each other and also against their own steeds. The National
Honor Society sold Almond Roca to raise funds for two
scholarships to be awarded at the end of the year.
Several clubs held raisers in order to defray their own
expenses. The Kiowas and Senior Men held their annual car
wash, the Kiowas sold candy bars in an attempt to pay off a
debt left over from last year. The Senior Men earned the
praise of Monty Python fans Cand about one hundred fifty
dollarsj when the showed the movie "And Now for Some-
thing Completely Different." ln order to pay for their new uni-
forms, the Drill Team sold fI'8Sh - which was recycled and
made into stationary. The Orchesis Club sold candy apples
to meet the cost of their fall performance uniforms. Local
dentists also profited from the sale.
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Assemblies and Fund Ftaisers ! 21
After rehearsing all summer long, the Senior Jesters
devoted themselves to a season of acting. Stardust, their
first play of the year, was the story of an acting school and
the problems between envious actors. John Eldredge por-
trayed 'Mr. Bach, who was a Russian drama teacher who
emphasized "living drama." All the actors worked hard to
produce an outstanding performance. Their next produc-
tion, Brave New World, discussed the possibilities of test
tube babies in the future. Larry Higgins gave an excellent
performance as the indian boy who didn't understand the
test tube "CiViliZatiOI1." The combined make-
up and special effects,not to mention the polished perfor
mances of the Jesters, provided a fascinating look at a
society in which individuality and free will do not exist.
22 X Senior Jesters
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1. Cindy Whitaker tried to explain the principle of test tube
babies to John Eldredge.
2. Cheri Riggins, Cindy Whitaker, and Gayle Peterson peddied
cigarettes when they portrayed theater ushers in Stardust.
3. Bill Conn and John Eldredge enjoyed a lunch of test tube
goodies in the performance of Brave New World.
4, Savages like Hugh Callaghan were an uncommon sight to a
civilized Heidi Lee.
5. Sara Killems knew how to shock Heidi Lee in Stardust.
6. Heidi Lee and Mary Johnson primped for their dates in
Brave New World.
Senior Jesters X 23
1. Cindy Oberman and Mike Taylor were among the entertain-
ers who traveled with Road Show.
2. The part of a grinning gorilla was played by Laura Masono-
3. John Eldredge, Lisa Rumbles, Hugh Callaghan, and Sara
Willins portrayed the nutty members of Peanuts.
4. The cast of Bits and Pieces pertormed Union Label as a sig-
nal for the intermission.
5. Scott Davis and Ken Roht relaxed during their skit in Bits
24 X Junior Jesters and Ftoad Show
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The Junior Jesters had a busy season, serving as actors,
writers, and stagehands. They presented four one-act plays,
and an original production entitled Bits and Pieces com-
posed of several short acts written by the Junior Jesters. The
other tour plays were The Lottery, And I Have Another Sur-
prise For You, Four Little Words, and Thirty Minutes In A
Street. Many of the actors also worked behind the scenes as
members of the stage crew or sound and light crew. The
players drew on their own personalities and experience in
order to present convincing and vital characters to their audi-
The Road Show travelled throughout the area, performing
for the P.T.A., the Arcadia Chamber ot Commerce, senior
citizens' groups, and at the elementary schools. The show
consised of skits and acts which were presented by the thirty
traveling members of the cast. As well as being entertaining,
the Road Show was an excellent advertisement for the tal-
ented and able Drama Department at Arcadia.
.Junior Jesters and Road Show X 25
Over 1 ,OOO people attended the traditional Junior-Senior Prom,
held May 7th in the California Ballroom of the futuristic Bonaventure
Hotel. The five and one-half hour affair featured dinner and dancing,
with music provided by Bill Tole and his orchestra. The rock band
Homebrew played more contemporary tunes during the breaks. The
highlight of the evening was the-crowning of the 1977 Prom Queen,
Ann Harper. Every girl was a Wlhhef, however, as they all received
brandy glasses engraved with the prom's theme: "This One's for
You." The boys were given beer mugs.
The juniors, led by their class officers, worked hard to reduce the
price of prom tickets. ln the fall, the junior class sold jewelry to the
student body, friends and relatives, they held the annual donkey-bas-
ketball game in the spring. The pep squad helped too, by holding a
raffle for limousine senlice the night of the prom.
26 X Prom j
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1. Mrs. Anderson was one of the faculty members who com-
peted in the donkey-basketball game. .
2. Prom royalty took a time-out from photographic sessions at
the L.A. County Arboretum.
3. Ann Harper, star track-runner, was crowned 1977 prom
4. The 1977 prom court consisted of Cathy Pendo, Flobin
Nease, Ann Harper, Anita Archer, and Cathy Junvik.
5. The junior class officers, along with Mr. Allee and Mr.
Anderson, spent many hours planning and putting together
the junior-senior prom.
Many of the prom guests were more interested
in the hotel than in their dates . . . and rightly so.
The Bonaventure, which opened in March, 1977,
is a fascinating place. The thirty-tive story, S1 10
million building contains an acre lake which dec-
orates the floor ot an eight-story high lobby.
Glass-sided elevators climb the exterior ofthe
building, as well as the walls of the enormous
atrium. The elegant hotel was an impressive
backdrop for an evening which Cmost ofj the par-
ticipants will Iong remember.
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Prom X 27
"I Shall Return!"
The nine hundred or so seniors who make their escape from
Arcadia each year in June share one goal: they want to have as
little to do with the school as they possibly can. Eventually,
however, the euphoria which graduation inspires disappears,
only to be replaced by the desire to see again the people one
knew in high school. The Alumni Association makes it much
easier for graduates to keep in touch with their classmates. The
association is of little help in locating those who, because of
ignorance or lack of interest, do not join, but it does invite
alumni to join no matter how long they have been out of high
school. Of course, current students are encouraged to enroll in
the organization. The association has been successful in
attracting members in the three years it has been in existence, it
has grown to include over six hundred individuals. Each mem-
ber's address and occupation is listed in the association's
The group does more than publish a 'phonebook, however.
Every year they award two S250 scholarships to outstanding
seniors. The association also provides help to graduates who
are planning reunions. The Alumni Association will Ioan money
to every graduating class to help them put together their ten-
year reunion. The funds are a great help in getting the get-
The Association plans several activities of its own. ln addition
to organizing an art festival, the group holds an annual "day at
the races" at Santa Anita. ln the Fall they hold an off-campus
homecoming dance for alumni over twenty years old, few of
whom care to dance in the high school gym.
Students who begin to wonder if they can make it through l
high school Clet alone collegej can take heart at the achieve-
ments of professions such as medicine or law. A few alumni
have entered the entertainment business - one is a successful
West Coast script writer. Since the school turned out its first
crop of graduates in 1952, several have gone on to compete in
collegiate and professional athletics. The alumni can be proud
of their service to graduates and of their achievements as indi-
28 f Alumni
1. The Board of Directors of the Alumni Association were Judy
Michaels, Steve Lloyd, Marilyn Muir, Dennis Lojeski, Sandy
Munson, Chris Clark, Caye Wells, and Marsha Nixon.
2. Maureen Fiochetto fclass of 19733 was an accomplished
musician and made several recordings.
3. Mrs. Patti Anderson, Mr. Glenn Harris, and Mrs. Carol Sla-
ter, graduates of AHS, returned to Arcadia to teach.
4. The officers of the 1976-1977 Alumni Association were
Marilyn Muir, Steve Lloyd, Dennis Lojeski, and Marsha Nixon.
5. The Alumni Association helped sponsor the homecoming
6. Dick Leach, a 1957 graduate of Arcadia High, came runner-
up to Stan Smith in the Southern California Sectionals in 19685
and in 1976 was ranked 4121 in the U.S. in the 35 and over
Alumni X 29
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1 The beautiful Arcadian float was honored with the Pioneers tro
phy in the Tournament of Roses
2 Joy Blackburn and Theresa Van Dusen congratulated Cath:
Red: as being selected as Miss Arcadia
3 Local students became celebrities when Racetrack Manage
ment was featured on KNBC s Prep Sports World
4 The Arcadia High pep squad kicked oft the West Arcadia invita 3
tional band review with a bang
5 Many Arcadians had the chance to ride on the rose float with
Miss Arcadia and her court
30 X Community Happenings
A variety of events took place in Arcadia. The city hosted
the annual West Arcadia Band Review, which offered South-
ern California music groups a chance to display their talent.
Arcadia also featured prominently in the Tournament of
Roses Parade. Arcadia's float was honored with the Pioneers
Trophy, and the city returned the favor when Carol Newell
graced the Rose Court.
Arcadia attracted attention of a different sort, when the
parents of a Hare KI'iShI'la devotee Madonna Slavin
attempted to have her deprogrammed. Deprogramming was
a technique which attempted to break a person's devotion to
a cult or religion. Deprogramming was nothing new -there
were several professional "deprogrammers" in the country
- but Madonna's reaction was that she was the first person
to press criminal charges against her family and deprogram-
mers that they had hired. Her case promised to be a legal
Community Happenings X 31
Students See The World
One hundred and nineteen Arcadians sampled the life of
the JETSET this past summer before school started. The
one hundred and nineteen students, accompanied by Arca-
dlan teachers and administrators spent many long hours rid-
ing in planes and touring buses all over the United States and
Europe. Fifty four students participated in the European tour,
while sixty five went on the Bicentennial tour. The interna-
tional tourists went to six foreign countries and visited such
cities as Rome, Florence, Paris, and London. The Bicenten-
nial tour took the Arcadians to five states, and cities like
Washington, D.C., Richmond, Boston, New York, and Phila-
delphia. The students could earn college or high school
credit for their adventures. All the students had experiences
they will treasure for the rest of their lives. 1
32 X Community Happenings
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1 . Tammy Bloom and Kristin Lillicrop waited for the bus
to take them from Boston to the airport.
2. The favorite city on the European tour was Florence,
here a few of the tourists took a chance to rest.
3, Despite her sprained foot, Lori Killian was able to get
around onthe Bicentennial tour with help of her friends
Mike Milonivich, Mark Coyle, and Jim Russell.
4. Mrs. Coyle accompanied her son, Mark on the
5. Many of the European tourists dined atop the Eiffel
Tower during their stay in Paris.
6. Some of the European tourists found four friends in a
7. Monticello, Tom Jefferson's home was one of the
many places Lori Killian and her fellow tourists visited
on the Bicentennial tour.
Community Happenings f 33
ln only four years the Elementary PE. Teaching program
had become one ofthe most popular activities on campus. lt
gave students interested in education a chance to explore
the profession of teaching.
The technique used in Elementary P.E. teaching was
movement exploration, instead of command procedure, in
which teachers participated in the activity, they were teach-
ing students, rather than commanding them. The students
spent the first quarter preparing to teach the children. From
the second quarter on, the 'tteachers" were assigned to an
Arcadia grammar school, where they taught three times a
week. Each student was given ten to twelve children ranging
from kindergarten to third grade.
As part of their preparation, the teachers were required to
master a wide variety of instructional techniques. Activities
such as softball and paddle tennis helped the children per-
fect eye-hand coordination, while soccer and kickballs were
used to sharpen eye-toot coordination. Stilts and tumbling
were used to develop balance skills.
Over one-hundred students participated in the program,
under the leadership of Mrs. Carol Slater and Mrs. Jean Voz-
nick. The program proved to be a rewarding experience for
both students and their "teachers"
34 X Elementary PE. Teaching
1. Dawn Hatcher displayed excellent talent as she showed her
kids how to do "BlastO1fs."
2. Lynda Levitt explained how the next activity was done, as
the elementary kids looked on.
3, Caryn Steinhouse, Janette Thomsen and Kris Lillicrop
worked at a tug-of-tire as Dawn Hatcher told them what to do.
4. Melissa Mett, a returnee from last year, showed Karen Pear-
son how a ball was kicked,
Elementary P.E. Teaching Students: Cathy Alexander, Steve Altmayer, Linda Anderson, Scott Anderson, Carrie Archibald, Lori Bachelder, Lori Baldwin, Celeste Bostick, Debbie Brink-
man, Debbie Brockman, Kathi Callaghan, Becky Clapper. Therese Cleaveland, Linda Clemens, Kim Cooper, Janette Cope, Liz Cordon, Julie Corrigan, Shell Cox, Sheri Crawshaw,
Richard Creel, Jan Davis, Teresa Domenici. Theresa Dominski, Nancy Drylie. Theresa Dunne, Lisa Easterling, Keith Eredia, Dennis Farrall, Cathy Fasana, Saralyn Fennessy, Nancy
Fordham, Lynda Glynn. Debi Gorsuch, Grant Dayman, Carolyn Grime, Wendi Hegg. Guenther Hildebrant, Norene Halajian, Becky Haltom, Dawn Hatcher, Carolyn Hawk, Cindy Kern,
Wendy Killeen, Diane Kosycarz, Cathy Kozak, Diane Krinke, Linda Levitt, Kris Lillicrop, A, R. Little, Denise Lloreda, Jane Markrell, Frank Marrone, Michele McGuire, Suzanne Meer-
kreebs, Melanie Jahnke, Jeri Melton, Melissa Mett, Tracy Mies, Dana Miller, Linda Morrow, Nancy Muhleman, Teresa Munger, Tracy Myren, Joanne Nicholson, Vicky Noren. Kathy
O'Rourke, Karen Pearson, Sue Peterson, Cyndi Reiche, Laurie Reid, Rebecca Rozel. Karen San Miguel, Alice Santha, Sandy Schmitz, Doug Scharman, Monique Schneider, Sue Scott,
Nancy Small, Kristi Sommers, Lisa Steg, Caryn Steinhouse, Carol Stocking, Kim Storey, Janelle Thomson, Judy Tiberg, Karen Todd, Greta Van Tongeren, Mellissa Wagner, Jane Welch.
Jodi Werk, Dana Wood.
Elementary P.E. Teaching f 35
The nine Apache Princesses were horrified by Mr. Ald-
stadt's threat to spank them if they should dI'0p the Arca-
dia Banner. Not surprisingly, they were inspired to put out an
extra effort to do an especially good job in all half time per-
formances and parades. The girls were awarded 22 superior
blue ribbons for their display of excellence in their routines at
summer camp in addition to a trophy honoring them for hav-
ing the most blue ribbons.
The Tall Flag Girls received increased recognition as they
performed routines at Friday night halftimes and followed the
band at all parades. The 9 parade flag girls plus 4 field flag
girls attended summer camp and accomplished more than
just "boy searching." They displayed their liveliness and
were awarded the "Spirit Jug" for having the most spirit for a
day. Even more important they took a second place trophy
for improvement on their routines.
, It , ,T .
38 f Band Competition
1. Many hours ot hard work and practice paid off to make Arcadia High's
Marching Band and Drill Team one of the best in the state.
2. Tall Flag Girls Sharon Qua, Theresa Dunne, Linda Anderson, Sherri
Butler, Theresa VanDusen, Debbi Clark, Carolyn Hawk, Jeanne Winkel-
man, Stacey Merrit, Frances Cooney, Cindy Crusberg, Teresa Domenici,
and Nancy Fordham worked together to make up superior halftime rou-
3. Head Tom Tom Girl, Jeri Cooper, incorporated many dance steps into
the Drill Team halftime routines.
4. Bob Lazzerini was proud to accept the Sweepstakes trophy from the
judges at Colton.
5. Princesses Nancy Arnold, Kathy Christensen, Kim Cooper, Jamie
Curtis, Liz Hoar, Cathy Matern, Sandi Thistlewaite, Cindi Tindall, and
Becky Welsh gracefully led the band at all parades.
6. Bob Lazzarini and Jeri Cooper proudly accepted the second place
Drum Major trophy and the first place Drill Team trophy at the Colton
Band Competition f 39
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40 ! Band!Drill Team
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Drill Team Rank Leaders: Kristi Sommers, Tracy Mies, Kathy Lou Riley, Melissa Mett, Julie Burbank,
Emily Cistiano, Donna Fator, Janice Lomasney, Jerri Cooper,
Drill Team advisor Mrs. Latham had many new ideas in store
for the Tom Tom Drill Team. For example, eight rank leaders
were in charge of helping the girls learn and perfect their rou-
tines. Head Tom Tom Girl Jeri Cooper had authentic-looking
eagle feathers on her headdress. The girls were unable to wear
their new uniforms to the first half time because they came up 2
uniforms too few. Drill Team girls who attended summer camp
executed many excellent routines and were awarded a superior
trophy for outstanding achievements.
The band started the year fresh with new director Mr. Dan
Allison and drum major Bob Lazzarini. After a tradition of hon-
ors throughout the years, the band had their hard work cutout
for them for the rest of the season. Setting the pace, the band
took sweepstakes at Colton, their first competitive parade.
Showing their strength and unity, the band did impressively well
at Chino, Santa Monica and the most important of them all,
Drill Team: Lori Bachelder, Bev Bauman, Karen Beetle, Julie Burbank, Teri Cleveland, Jeri-Cooper,
Miller, Heidi Miller, Pam Neander, Sheri Pearson, Kathy Lou Riley, Laurie Robertson, Lynn Rocks Sue
Julie Corrigan, Emily Cristiano, Jan Davis, Devon Degrazio, Leslie Devenport, Janet Drenk, Fran Dun- Ftodebaugh, Jill Rossi, Tami Rowe, Cathy Ruby, Nancy Sanders, Kristi Sommers, Candy Stolteben, Lau-
can, Nina Elby, Donna Fator, Dana Fredlund, Lynda Glenn, Susie Goldenberg, Debi Gorsuch, Vida rie Stumpl, Teri Tetzlall, Frances Thorson, Nancy Turner, Ellen Van Buskirk, Vicki Welte, Jill Williams,
Green, Kaleen Hainline. Michelle Henriks, Heidi Hill, Laurel Kerr, Leslie King, Sue Limmer, Janis Lomas- Young-Jin Yoon.
ney, Susan Maiorana, Tracy Maurer, Margie Medaris, Phyllis Mele, Melissa Mett, Tracy Mies, Debbie
Band!Drill Team X 41
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42 X Varsity!JuniorVarsity Cheer
H...-.. .....,..,.,-.. .vV. N .L---
1. Debbie Anderson, Cindy Dole, Kevin Reilly, Jim Stroud, Julie Hageman and Judy Fry-
dendall relaxed during lunch before a rowdy pep rally.
2. Chris Cadd showed the movements to a cheer while Linda Haire attempted to teach it to
3. J.V. Cheerleaders: Stacy Durst, Melinda Nease, Denise Roman, Annette Miller, Linda
Haire, Debbie Anderson, Susi Bittner, Pam Perry.
4. Varsity Cheer: Judy Frydendall, Chris Cadd, Julie Hageman, Kevin Russell, Jim Stroud.
5. Julie Hageman happily showed her spirit.
6. Apache Joe, Kevin Reilly and Pep Commissioner, Anita Archer contributed much to the
The Varsity Cheerleaders proved to be a success from the
start. It was a pleasure and change of pace to see more stunts
incorporated into their cheers. The guys got special recognition
from the counselors at cheer camp for the most decorative
room which contained a wall of Hplh-UPS." With the added
appeal ot Judy and Julie, the Varsity Cheer had their act
The Junior Varsity Squad tried a new type of approach which
involved more spirit and soul routines along with the regular
performing cheers. Their obvious enthusiasm helped to inspire
the teams to victory! Hard work and hours of practice were the
key to the excellent job they did.
Varsity!Junior Varsity Cheer f 43
Arcadia l-ligh's Apache Joe, Kevin Reilly, raced down the
field with BIOHIC Speed as he led the football team onto
the field at each home game. He looked very majestic at a few
home games when he rode a horse named "Happy" down the
field. The schooI's mascot used his clever mind to write all his
own prophecies which usually proved to be wrong.
It was no trouble to spot Pep Commissioner, Anita Archer in a
crowd when she wore her vivid yellow overall shorts and striped
socks. She worked hard to give the pep commission recognition
as they got more involved with the pep squad.
44 X Pep Action
Perhaps one of the most interesting pep assembly acts
was performed by the J.V. Cheerleaders. They painted
stomachs with faces and wore unusual costumes.
act proved to be most embarrassing for some when
pants fell down in the middle of their dance.
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46 X Song, Flag, Pep Band
1. The routines were really a "snap" for Song Girls Cindy Dole,
Kathy Keck, Kristy Muschler, Debbie Nicholson, Deena Rooker,
and Julie Binault at the Pep Rallies during lunch.
2. The spirit was high in the air as Flag Girls, Wendy Killeen and
Audrey Shuster, performed at a Pep Rally.
3. 1976-'77 Flag Girls were Cathy Junvik, Kathy Browning,
Audrey Shuster, Tami Kocherhans, Wendy Killeen and L-isa Had-
Pep Band Plays Favorites
With Randy Traweek as the head of Pep Band,
the enthusiasm was higher than ever. Five girls
helped the Pep Band with the sounds of "Chi-
cago" and "Wings" at Pep Rallies, Assemblies,
and Football Games.
As in many years past, the Pep Band had its
Annual Semester Party. They invited the Band
and Drill Team, and it was a roaring success.
The Pep Band consisted of Barbi Searfoss, Bo
Schiano, Sue Gregory, Beverly Waite, Jane
Myers, Joe Morsillo, Craig Collette, Steve Kettell,
Alex Iles, Sal Lozano, Kurt Curtis, Glenn Lauman
Randy Traweek, and Andy Papp.
, , ll ll
hat A Payne
The Song and Flag Girls put in 15 hours a week, which
was a lot more practice time than most people realized. All
of this practice paid off when, at Summer Cheerleader
Camp, the Flag Girls won the Spirit Trophy and first place
in single flag competition, and the Song Girls won the
Spirit Stick and the Superior Trophy.
Mr. Payne, the new Pep Squad Advisor, was a tremen-
dous help to the Pep Squad due to his experience as a
cheerleader in high school and college.
Song, Flag, Pep Band f 47
1. Mr. Reinecke prepared some of his students for a musical festival in
which they were judged on the quality of their music.
2. Kristi Sommers and Armand Cohen intently studied the cello part of a
complicated piece of music,
3. Mr. Reinecke put in a great deal of effort to make the orchestra sound
4. Martine Micozzi, Darlene Hale, and Sheri Crawshaw contributed to the
very important woodwind section ofthe orchestra.
48 X Orchestra
The Orchestra strove for p9I'f6Cfi0l'l as they prepared for
their many musical performances. Under the-direction of Mr.
Fteinecke, they played various beautiful selections at the holiday
concert held on December 15. Much time was spent practicing
for Christmas programs for the benefit of Arcadia elementary
schools. Orchestra members also performed at the Spring Con-
cert, Pops Concert, and, as always, at the Baccalaureate and
Orchestra: Mary Albee, Beverly Bauman, Karen Beebe, Linda Bloomfield, Kathy Bohmke, Don Borelli,
Maureen Caringella, Jeannie Chen, Janice Clark, Armand Cohen, Debbie Cramer, Sheri Crawshaw, Bill
Cross, Kurt Curtis. Vera Dragicevich, Carole Dunning, Sue Gregory, Patrick Hacker, Darlene Hale, Elis-
abeth Henken, Alex Iles, Lisa Iovine, Karen James, Mike Klein, Glenn Lauman, Bob Lazzarini, Susan
Limmer, Nancy Mathews, John McAlister, Stacey Merritt, Martine Micozzi, Amy Mock, Jane Myers, Pam
Neander. Lynn Palmeter, Andy Papp, Frances Ftaiken, Alan Reinecke, Susan Rodebaugh, Helen Sarki-
sian, Sara Schmitz, Chris Scott, Barbie Searloss, Jenny Seitz, John Selmer, Susan Slater, Kristi Som-
mers, Lisa Steg, Farryl Stolteben, Dorothy Suggs, Sandi Thistlewaite, Kirk Thomas, Teresa Thomas,
Cindi Tindall, Kathy Traweek, Randy Traweek, Tom Vickroy, Beverly Waite, Andy Walbert, Andy Web-
ster, Becky Welsh, Jill Williams, Jody Wood, Sue Zorkocy.
Orchestra f 49
1. Concentration was the key to the A Cappella Choir's success.
2, Students Susan Slater, Tami Hopf, Caren Sanladerer, Lisa
Andrews and Kim Adams rehearsed Handel's Messiah in prepara-
tion forthe Holiday Concert.
3, Chanteurs Greg Dobrin, Jane Myers, and Bart Payne sang their
little hearts out in preparation for a competition at Newhall.
Shawn Robinson, Jana Boyer, Mark Van Oss, and Dianne Douglass were among the
Chanteurs who performed at the Christmas assembly. They put in long hours of practice
in order to insure an excellent performance, However, many people thought their outlool
was a bit pessimistic as they sang about chopping down a pear tree and killing turtle '
doves, Basically, the Chanteurs performance were most entertaining, but more impor-
tantly, the group enjoyed their music.
Chanteurs: FRONT ROW: Dave Tweedy, Van Oss, Shawn Robinson, Greg Dobrin,
Ken Kaplan, Jeff Henderson, Bart Payne, Rob Scott, Bruce Cushman, Julie Pearson,
BACK ROW: Chung Jin Yoon, Jill Lloyd, Marguerite Mackowiak, Jane Myers, Tami
Jana Boyer, Robin Nixon, Dianne Doug- Tourtellotte, Connie Kant.
lass, Barbara Carlton, Andy Walbert, Mark
50 f Chanteurs, A Cappella
- zm im
5 . ff
The students in the Chanteurs found that fund raising
could be a real pain when they developed saddle sores in the
course of their fourth annual Rock-a-Thon. Sponsors paid
the Chanteurs to spend twenty-tour hours sitting in rocking
chairs and singing Christmas Carols. The event netted a
good amount of money and several tender behihds.
They also wore out the seats of their cars, as they drove to
functions all over the Los Angeles area. ln addition to per-
forming at the Holiday Concert at the San Gabriel Civic Audi-
torium, the group of singers performed at Knott's Berry Farm
and the Rose Bowl Luncheon. The highlight of the group's
year was the May Show, at which they sang many popular
The major event of the A Cappella choir's fall semester
was the Holiday Concert at the San Gabriel Civic. The choir's
rendition of selections from Handel's Messiah to the music of
the orchestra was the highlight of the performance. ln the
course of the year, the choir experimented with barbershop
quartets, prepared spiritual music, and also worked on
lighter pieces for performances at the Junior High Schools.
Crook, Jill Spicer, Peggy Murphy,
A Cappella: Kathy Tustin, Jeana
Sharon Brolin, John Park, Bill
Vanderveer, Kelly Lucas, Judy
Peters, Dianne Douglass, Tami
Hopf, Meggan Bicksler, Carol
Newell, Leslie King, Lisa Andrews,
Kim Adams, Nancy Arnold, Bonnie
Allen, Melinda Cushman, Karen
Schven, Dawn White, Beth
McGinnis, Sherri Butler, Lori Jur-
man, Martha Weitcamp, Leslie
Devenport, Connie Kant, Susan Sla-
ter, Caren Sanladerer, Cathy Wat-
son, Sherl Walker, Connie Teilet,
Lori Barnett, Brenda Burns, Cathy
Meyer, Jeff Coburn, Bill Nielson,
Sam Parker, David Muniz, Karen
Doble, Bev Waite, Cindy
McCorkindale, Debbie Clark, Bruce
Cushman, Mike Republicano, Craig
Bateman, Rob Koeppel, Barry
Price, Ray Kenz, Tom Moritz, Ron
Kemp, Tom White, Tom Kreinbring,
Mike Slater, Cliff Colby, Drew
Baske, Tim Riley, Chris Crowley,
Chanteurs, A Cappella f 51
als Cn The Go
The group of girls on the assemblies commission tried to hold
a wide variety of assemblies which would be of special interest
to the students. A very impressive multi-media presentation,
"Chrysalis" was enjoyed by the student body. A ski assembly
was also presented. It included two films and a fashion show of
the latest outfits on the slopes. The members of the Orchestra
, and Orchesis spent many hours preparing for the Christmas
assembly which was a great success.
The Hostesses were always ready to lend a sewing hand at
luncheons and banquets held by school and city orgainizations
such as the P.T.A. and school administration. The tasty left-
0V6l'S from the events helped to make the girls' jobs more
The Pep Commission was very helpful in promoting school
spirit. For example, they spent many hours after school painting
signs which encouraged students to attend the many sports
activities. Although the girls sold buttons to finance pep expen-
ses, their real contribution was more important: they brought
much needed enthusiasm to school athletic competitions.
52 X Pep Commission, Assembly Commission, Hostesses
1. Pep Commission members Cathy Erdman, Dawn Hatcher, and
Kitty SooHoo inspired spectators to cheer at a pep assembly dur-
2. Anita Archer and Vicki Innes headed towards the Sophomores
to get them involved in the cheers.
3. Pep Commission: FRONT ROW: Kathy O'Ftourke, Dawn
Hatcher, Anita Osborn, Kathy Erdman, Kitty SooHoo, Valerie Gilb,
Lisa Bode, Pam Mullen. BACK ROW: Janis Lomasney, Sandy
Delahook, Cathy Stapp, Sandra Cotto, Diana Staton, Sharon Bro-
4. Assemblies Commission: Mr. Woods, Jan Bryson, Claire Tuver-
son, Shirl Heller, Candy Stolteben, Cindy Kern, Lori Bown, Vicki
Welty, Susi Goldenberg, Tammy Bloom, Sandy Glaser, Kelli Kretz-
schmar, Lisa Danielson, Susi Sword, Valerie McComas, Gina Pin-
ter, Denise Pappas, Alice Santha, Janet Abercrombie, Nancy
5. Hostesses: Cathy Stapp, Danielle O'Brien, Phyllis Mele, Carrie
O'DonneIl, Kelly Groves, Suzanne Potter, Farryl Stolteben, Mic-
helle Long, Sandy Delahooke, Bev Bauman, Kathy O'Ftourke.
Executive Council' FRONT ROW: Becky Arm t g.Cf1Uf19 Row: Maw T D D we Dawg- YOUNG 'M voor' J R' Y
Jin Y m '
oon. Jr Benelisha ROW TWO. Suzan Potter. Car- Cathi Siapp C thy Pendo Lisa Danielson Anita Archer
rue O'Donnell, Pete Maise. Norlene Thompson BACK Robin Nease Brad Pallr9Y- Picharf1CI0SS0n
The Executive Council instituted many new programs
which were designed to involve more students in school
government. The council established a student forum or
"talk back," which enabled students to voice complaints
and offer suggestions about school activities and func-
tions. ln an attempt to better understand students' opin-
ions and desires, the council took a special school wide
survey. The poll, which was directed by Jim Ftiley, assisted
the officers to make choices which reflected the desires
of the student body.
ln another first, ASB President, Mark Tober participated
in the National Honor Society's domestic exchange pro-
gram. Along with other members of the Society, Mark
spent a week in New Berlin, Wisconsin. Mark Tober hoped
that succeeding ASB Presidents would also take part in
the program, which helped students to gain a better per-
spective of Arcadia High.
The House of Representatives gave students a way to
communicate with student officers. In meetings of the
House, the representatives gave their homerooms' opin-
ions on the matters facing the house. The representatives
also queried the Executive Council on behalf of their
homerooms. In return, the council used the representa-
tives to tell the homerooms of upcoming events and activi-
54 f Executive Council X House of Representatives
1. Bruce Cushman considered a proposal at the House-of V
2. ASB President, Mark Tober, delivered a proposal at the
House of Representatives meeting.
3. Brad Palfrey rode herd on the House of Representtives
4. The Executive Council discussed the issues facing the
school under the direction of Mr. Auburn,
5. Mark Tippy was one of the many students to represent their
hornerooms at the House of Representatives meeting.
Executive Council f House of Representatives X 55
"What does the student government actually do?"
Different people answer this question in different ways.
Some students Cand teachersy think the officers merely take
long lunches during their fifth period leadership class. Other
people do not care what the officers do. Of course, few peo-
ple know every student in the government, and an individu-
al's feelings about the group are influenced by his opinions
of the officers he does know. The confusion over the govern-
ment's activities is compounded by the fact that the compos-
ition of the group varies from year to year. A given group of
officers may be much more - or less - industrious than
their predecesors. Taken together, the 1976-1977 officers
have been quite active, and have made several major
improvements in the school.
The officers attempted to insure the quality of future stu-
dent governments. ln the past, the girls and a few ofthe boys
who tailed to make the pep squad ran for student body office
as a kind of consolation prize. To these people the student
government was of secondary importance, and this fact was
reflected in their work. The '77 officers recognized this prob-
lem, and moved the ASB elections upto March - almost a
month before the pep squad decisions were made. By
changing the date ofthe elections, the officers made certain
that future candidates would be more dedicated.
Because of the earlier elections, the new officers were
more experienced, as well. Five student body officers -the
president, vice president, treasurer, and ICC president-
enrolled in the leadership class during the last quarter of their
junior year. In the class, the officers-elect learned how to
meet the responsibilities they would face in their new posi-
Very Good Year
tions. Because of this preparation, ASB President Mark
Tober felt that the "Next Year is going to be one of the best
years for student government we've ever had."
In another far-reaching move, the student government
succeeded in placing a non-voting student representative on
the school board. Although state law provided for such a
representative, the student government and school officials
had to expend a great deal of effort before the office was
finally established. In the past, students had difficulty in mak-
ing their feelings known to the board members who often dis-
regarded students' comments at board meetings. The pres-
ence of a student representative would help to insure that the
board considered the desires of the students who were A
affected by its decisions. The 1977 officers were justly proud
of having placed the representative on the board, as students
for years to come would have a greater say in the affairs of
The officers tried to make sure that they also considered
the students' point of view. Past Executive Councils - on
the rare occasions when they tried -found it very difficult to
accurately assess the feelings and desires of the entire stu-
dent body. The 1977 officers attempted to solve this problem
through the use of a school-wide survey. The poll was
designed to determine student opinions and interests, and to
measure the effectiveness of communications with the stu-
dent body. Among other things, the poll was used to decide
the site for the 1977 Grad Night Festivities.
The officers sought to improve student activities. The
Executive Council sponsored the first dance of the year,
which was also open to San Marino students. Two inovations
entertainment in the pool area, and pinball machines -
'e introduced by the Council. The new format was very
nular with students and similar features were offered at
'he homecoming festivities were also upgraded by the
cers. Homecoming election procedure was modified to
iw homerooms, as well as clubs, to nominate candidates
he court. The Council oversaw the half-time activities at
homecoming game, and also planned the homecoming
woe. The dance itself was a semi-formal affair, more elabo-
le than those of past years.
he Council went outside the school in search of innova-
ws in student government. They joined an organization of
ent officers which enabled them to share problems,
s and solutions with officers at other schools. In addition,
Council learned from a mini-exchange with the student
iernment at South Pasadena High.
aken together, the members of the 1977 student govern-
nt did an outstanding job, but they were not perfect --
they knew it. As the-yearended, ASB President Mark
er led the Executive Council in contemplating improve-
nts in the system of student government at Arcadia. Par-
qlar attention was given to redistributing officers' duties so
a few individuals would not have to do a great deal while
ers sat idle. Both students and administrators considered
anging the leadership class so that the officers would learn
re about various facets of government. Their interest in
nrovement was indicative of the officers' intention to leave
school a better place than it was when they took office.
1. Chung Jin Yoon listened intently to the business at hand at
an Executive Council meeting.
2. Brad Palfrey and Robin Nease took a break from their
3. While waiting tor an Executive Council meeting to begin,
Anita Archer and Pete May shared a private joke.
4. At the Homecoming game, Mark Tober escorted Kim Wat-
kins to her throne.
Senior Men:FRONT ROW: Brad Jenkins,
Nord Eriksson, Dan Thomas, Andy Lee, Ken
Vlhlls, Andy Papp, Joe Morsillo, Eric Henning-
son, Matt Giedt, Bill Cross, Garth Newumeyer.
BACK ROW: Scott Bell, Mike Klein, Vick
Mason, Craig Collette, Randy Traweek, Larry
Riggins, Andy Walbert. Brad Palfrey, Mark Van
Oss, Mr. Ken Aberle.
1. Sandy Thistlewaite took time off the job to talk to Randy 2
Traweek, Andy Lee and Scott Bell at Back-to-School Night.
2. Dan Thomas took a break from his Senior Men activities.
3. Mrs. Iredale enjoyed her first year as the new advisor for the
58 X Kiowas, Sr. Men
The Kiowas and Senior Men were two of the most active
organizations on campus. Both ofthe groups were honorary
service clubs which recognized the achievements of senior
girls and boys, respectively. To join, students had to
SUbI11if applications in their junior year. Members were
chosen on the basis of their scholarship, leadership and
service. Mr. Ken Aberle returned to head the Senior Men,
while Mrs. Lois Iredale was the new advisor to the Kiowas.
The groups held several fund raisers during the year. The
clubs collaborated on a dance with a Beatles theme, "A Hard
Days Night," featuring local disc jockey "Humble Harv." The
groups also profitted from their annual car wash. The Kiowas
were particularly eager for cash as they were to pay off a def-
icit left over from the previous year. The club members found
a variety of ways to serve the school and the community. The
Senior Men served as ushers at football games, and the
Kiowas wrapped Halloween candy for the less fortunate.
Both groups served as ushers for Back-to-School Night and
Kiowas: FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lois
Iredale, Cindy Whittaker, Sandy
Gayle Peterson, Jody Ftoginson,
Sara Killins, Michelle Henrlcks,
Thistlewalte, Nancy Mattews, Cathy Kathi Orme, Becky Welsh, Juli
Hageman, Robin Nease, Wendy
Pendo, Jayne Meyers, Jenny Seitz,
Dianne Douglass, Cathy Matern, V,Kileen, Suzanne Potter, Carol
Newell, Debbie Nicholson, Shauna
Maisie Liu, Lourdes Andrade Mor-
eno, Darlene Hale. BACK ROW: A
Kiowas, Sr. Men X 59
1. Debbie Nicholson prepared Jett Gagney, Jodi Werk, and Kevin
Russell, three ofthe participants in the Forensic Car Rally.
2. Mike Duffy and Steve Glaser checked in with Janis Lomasney dur-
ing the Forensic's car rally.
3. Members of Jr. Exchange looked even more gruesome than usual
as they rode on their Monster Mash floatat homecoming.
4. Debbie Nicholson, President ot the Forensics Club, had a good
time at the car rally which the club sponsored.
Jr. Exchange: FRONT ROW: Torri Peterson. Caryn Steinhouse, Debbie
Lee, Rhonda Roberts, Donna Fator, Kitty SooHoo, Susie Goldenberg, Bon-
nie MacKooI, Chung Jin Yoon, Anita Pierotti, Mark Martinez. ROW TWO:
Debbie Brinkman, Debbie Miller, Karen Kearns, Sue Meerkreebs, Jo Irvine
Nancy Small. Vicki Welte, Tina Kerdasco. Jeana Vanderveer, Tammy Hill,
60 X Forensics, Jr. Exchange
Lisa McFarland, Lisa Costa, Kelly Lucas, Dana Miller. BACK ROW: Jim
Riley, Dennis Farrall, Bill Speck, John Selmer, Tammy Bloom, Young Jin
Yoon, Rob Scott, Sandy Delahooke, Kathy Jennette, Carolyn Hawk, Stacey
Merritt, Shawn Robinson, Heidi Hill, Pam Neander, Susan Limmer, Stasi
Morris, Mr. Bob White.
ga E f .s4.44A
R g , , ,v
Forensics: Lynn Miyamoto, Dana Fredlund, Cole, Janice Lomasney, Julie Pearson, karen
Paul Gaynor, Terry Roach, Chris Brady, Bar- King, Don Green, Maria Greene, Mrs. Melody
bara Carlton, Sue Scott, Aaron Huizar, Robin Peck, Kathy Jennette, Mark Kallan, Heidi Hill.
The Junior Exchange Club emphasized community
service in their activities. They held a Tl'3I11p3'lhOl1,
in which students got sponsors to pay them to trampoline
for 24 hours. The proceeds from the Trampathon went to
help Charlie Shepard, an Arcadia High student suffering
from Leukemia. The club also held a very successful mist-
letoe sale in order to buy a stereo set for the children at
The members of the Forensics club compiled an
impressive record of victories in area speech competi-
tions. They won several trophies, but one of their most
treasured awards was an invitation to attend a luncheon at
the Biltmore Hotel in Los Angeles on January 11. The new
manager of the Dodgers, Tom Lasorda, was guest
speaker at the luncheon, which was held in honor of Bill of
Rights week. Another speaker was Arcadia student Paul
Gaynor, who spoke on one of the amendments to the Bill
of Rights. The club was also a success on campus. Their
annual car rally earned a sizable sum of money, which
went to pay entry fees for speech tournament competi-
tions. Forensics also triumphed on the playing field, when
their float, "The Wonderful World of Disney" earned an
award for "Best Use of Theme" in the Homecoming
Forensics f Jr. Exchange 61
Annual Staltz FRONT ROW: Dana Miller, Lynn Rocks, Cheryl
Fennessy, Saralyn Fennessy, Maise Liu, Jodi Werk, Dana Schiltz,
Lynda Levitt, Gala Norcross, Dan Thomas, Sachi Shaw, Tom
Rochetto, Sky Murphy, Susie Black, Diane Krinke, ROW TWO:
Danielle O'Brien, Mary Gordon, Susan Gutenberg, Jill Rossi.
BACK ROW: Kirk Murphy, Jeff Mclntire, Lupe Pais, Debbie Lis-
nek, Jim Stevens, Jan Bryson, Rob Wells, Craig Fennessy, Ellen
VanBuskirk, Susan Rodebaugh, Craig Butler, Julie Cooper, Vicki
Jones, MaryAnn Maize, Karen Linnes.
1. Editor Kirk Murphy took a few moments to answer Susan 2
2, Jim Stephenson, Susie Black and Ellen Van Buskirk dis-
cussed the work schedule for the next deadline.
3. Vicki Jones and Julie Cooper worked diligently to meet their
4. Sachi Shaw, Jan Bryson, and Diane Krinke took time oft the
job to work on their chemistry.
5. Assistant Editor Karen Linnes tried to give Tom Rochetto an
incentive to work harder.
62 X Annual Staff
Annual Staff members were able to display creativity and
imagination as they worked together to compile the 1977
Arcadian. Each member was assigned certain pages in a
particular section of the book and were responsible for mak-
ing the layouts, assigning the pictures to be taken and devel-
oped, and writing the copy and captions. Special reports-
throughout the book concentrated on certain aspects of stu-
dent life at Arcadia High and in the community. Kirk Murphy
served as Editor for his second consecutive year. He could
be relied upon due to his experience and "KNOW how"
which proved to be very helpful to many staff members. lvlr.
Louis Dodd performed "double duty" as he not only headed
the Annual Staff but was also responsible for seeing to it that
photo productions put out good quality pictures for the
' x.,,,,m?N ,L
Annual Staff 1 63
The newspaper emphasized columns which expressed per-
sonal opinions ofthe eleven Pow Wow staff members.Each
writer concentrated heavily on improving hisfher writing ability
as they hoped to win various area competitions among high
school journalists. Editor-in-Chief, Nancy Shafran captured at
second place award in feature writing ata competition held at
P.C.C. kICk6I' headlines which somehow reflected the writ-
er's personality were attached to each article. The headlines
foften inside jokesj lent added interest to the Pow Wow.
64 f Pow Wow
1. Todd Huckins, Dan Post, and Brian Wiesner relaxed after a
hard days work on the Pow Wow.
2. Pow Wow Staff: FRONT ROW: Ruth Ann Polarek, Nancy
Shafran, Raggedy Ann, Mark Horstman, Dan Post. BACK
ROW: Tarni Rowe, Todd Huckins, Matt Giedt, Greg John,
Brian Wiesner, Bryce Ftumbles, Young Jin Yoon, Steve Vik-
3, Ruth Ann Polarek carefully lit the candles on a staff rnem-
ber's birthday cake.
4. Nancy Shafran successfully completed her many duties as
5. Pow Wovv advisor, Mr. Jim O'Brien, worked throughout the
year to help staff members write top quality articles.
6. Matt Giedt had rnany responsibilities as staff photographer.
5 Pow Wovv f 65
TTf?15:4iwv'4 9 1"
The Future Teachers Club started off the year with their tradi-
tional Candy Cane sale, which satisfied the eagel'
lTlOUfhS of many Arcadia students. The Montessori School
was also the scene of successful Christmas activities when the
club held their Christmas Party.
The Creative Writing Club offered fugitive authors among the
students a chance to come out of the closet and submit their
work for publication in the club's annual volume. Advisor,
Nancy Cash, made sure the students would be mainly responsi-
ble for the production of the 1977 edition, as her law school
classes left her with little free time. The creativeness of the
Arcadia High faculty was also shown with great success as the
club let them submit some of their hidden talents to the creative
Among the many clubs sponsoring activities which benefited
the community, was the Interact Club, which helped in the Key
Club's Christmas tree sale. Mentally retarded patients at the
Arcadia Methodist Hospital enjoyed a Halloween party also held
by Interact. To help interact and the community, the club held a
car wash, and sold popcorns and cotton candy. At a reception
party, given at Charles Gilb's house on December 29, the club
parked cars for representatives from our sister city of New Cas-
tle, North Australia.
lnteract, FRONT ROW: Kathy Browning, Laurel Eric Nelson. Maise Liu. Mary Ann Maize, Fiobin
Peters. Holly Reed, Steve Linnin, Dan Thomas, Nease. Nord Erikkson, Cindy Dole, Farryl Stolte-
Becky Welch. ROW TWO: Audrey Schuster, ben
68 1 Future Teachers, Creative Writing, Interact
Future Teachers FRONT HOW: Janice Roth. Carol Therese Cleaveland, Mr Buell. BACK ROW: Stephanie
Stocking, Diane Krtnke, Sue Gregory, Jan Bryson, Sandy Arehart. Mary Admas. Bev Waite. Elisabeth Henkin. Far-
O'Toole, Dave Muniz. Alice Santha, Donna Scullion, ryIStolteben. Nanette Gustavson, Jodi Roginson.
1, Michelle Beley, Doug Scharman, Laurie Barton, Mrs. Cash
and Glenn Hill took time out for a "cookie break" before going
back to the difficult task of picking poems for the 1977 creative
2. Doug Scharman, Glenn Hill, Michelle Beley and Laurie Bar-
ton looked over prospective poems for the 1977 edition of the
creative writing book,
3, Laurel Peters and Farryl Stolteben discussed how they
could offer their services to the Interact Club.
Future Teachers, Creative Writing, Interact X 69
1. Todd Weber found that a photographers life is not always
2. Skip Malone perched on a bucket to observe Todd Weber's
photographic expertise. -
3. Russell White focused his attention on the Apache News.
4. Prior to "air time," Darlene Budge, Jett Runser, Jett Glaser
looked over their scripts with the help of Mr. Lucero.
5. Alan Fitzgerald controlled the action forthe Apache News.
, 9 XV
70 f Photo Productions, T.V., Technology
a ' 3 f
Photo Productions: FRONT ROW: Jeff Packar, Thomas, Craig Joves. BACK ROW: Grant Oep-
Mike Republicano, Mike Morris, Milt Rapp, Sue kes, Skip MSIOHB, Flick RUG, Jeff GGQDGYT Steve
Carson, Walley Lampson, Cassie Maloy, Jim Moore, Todd Weber, Mike Dreesman, Eric Pet-
Stevenson, Maise Liu, Linda Wilson, Dan erson,
n the Air
in the hope of presenting a more PROFESSIONAL
looking newscast, the T.V. Technology students busily
worked to prepare a new set for the Wednesday news broad-
casts. Each week the reports were video taped and various
news features were reported on. ln addition to focusing on
school functions, and sports events, the Apache news also
gave a weekly weather report. The T.V. Technology students
also gave representatives from the Republican and Demo-
cratic parties the opportunity to go on the air and express
their views on their parties presidential candidates before the
With the help and inspiration of Mr. Lou Dodd, the Photo
Production class was able to carry on projects to earn money
to buy photo equipment necessary to produce the quality
photos used in the yearbook, newspaper, and Apache News.
Students not only took pictures before and after school but
also were given the opportunity to work in the photo lab pro-
ducing the pictures.
Photo Productions, T.V. Technology X 71
L , ligf f' wi 'u
Bryson, Karen Muro, Evn-Kyung
Kang, Suzanne Greco, Clarice Taibi.
Debbie Daleo, Wendy Gilmore, Mela- BACK ROW: Marcia Severns, Renee
nie Petri, Lori Grayson, Joyce O'Con- Quenell, Karla Hakkila, Beatrix Har-
nor. ROW TWO: Patricia Clarke, Kris- vey, Carol Stocking, Kathie Kirk, Julie
tin Petterson, Merrilee Johnson,
Donna Earle, Pam Mendenhall, Lesley
Treble Choir: FRONT ROW: Sally
Suite, Janet Rowland, Kim Francis,
Payne, Heidi Ryan, Bobbie Embree.
In September, a group of nineteen girls joined together to
form a new singing group called "New Spirit." They performed
at various service clubs, schools, and rest homes under the
direction of Mr. Aldstadt. Their big debut was at the-Arcadia
Masonic Temple where they performed for the RaIhb0W
Girls, a Masonic organization. With each successive per-
formance, their talents grew.
Their abilities were recognized when they were invited to sing
at Knott's Berry Farm, and at the San Gabriel Civic Auditorium
for the Holiday Concert,
Treble Choir was a way for students to get more involved in
vocal music. A group of sophomore and junior girls performed
at school functions, such as The Spring Concert and The Holi-
day Concert, where they sang "My Favorite Things," "Deck the
Halls," and a traditional English song called "Ba-lu-la-low." At
their performances, the Treble Choir sang alongside the A
Capella Choir. At the end of the year, the girls had greatly
improved their singing ability. After leaving Treble Choir, they
had the experience and motivation to enter one of the higher
musical groups at Arcadia High.
New Spirit, Treble Choir X 73
which involved a scandal at a Hollywood drama s
a Broadway star came to visit. Their second sho
"Brave New world, "which was a play about the
future when human beings were divided into diffe
Among the castes were Alphas, the highest intelli
Drama 3-4 presented their first production, Stal
tas, the working class and Epsilons, with l1O intl
y . . 1
One of the most active classes on campus was
crafts class who put together, for the first time in
outstanding quad-light show. They were also res
both lighting and sound at all activities this past y
All but a few ofthe members of the Make-
beginners. However, they learned a lot in a very s
The club's biggest challenge was the production
New World. "The more intelligent castes all lookei
but the lower castes had to look identical. As thos-
the production can attest, the club was highly suc
, tt i'
74 f Drama 3-4, Stagecrafts, Make-up Club
Drama 3-4: FRONT ROW: Scott Miller, Bill Tom James. BACK ROW: John Eldredge, Dave
Conn, Mary Johnson. ROW TWO: Hugh Calla- Somers, Cindy Oberman, Sara Killins, Heidi Lee
han, Larry Ftiggins, Gayle Peterson, Sheli Cox, Cheri Fliggins, Mike Taylor, Stasi Morris,
Stagecralts: FRONT ROW: Scott Tausch, Jacki
Nixon, Debbie Bach, Lori Baldwin, Madelene
Pink, Luanna Van Holton, Lisa Rumbles, Kim
Evans, Janine Bass, Marci Weldon. ROW TWO:
Carolyn Grimes, Brian Nicomento, ROW THREE:
Rick Barkus, Tom Stokely, Chuck Baxter, Nick
Petralia, Dan Place, John Eldredge. BACK ROW:
Bruce Cushman, Tom James, Rob llgentritz, Jack
Fitch, Bill Conn.
1.Sheli Cox added a dab oi rouge to the cheeks of
Andy Gaynor for the Drama 2 production of Still More
Bits and Pieces.
2. The first step in preparing someone for a play was to
put a base on all uncovered parts ofthe body. as Deb-
bie Miller demonstrated with Julie Pearson.
3. Pam Oleson was amused by Richard Leatherberrys
4. In order to prevent unwanted wrinkles Cheri Riggins
blew a little powder on Stan Watson's lace.
5. Luanna Van Holten concentrated on Eddie Cer-
Drama 3-4, Stagecrafts Make-up Club X 75
Duchesses: FRONT ROW: Melissa
Mett, Lori Brown. BACK ROW:
Cindy Kern, Lynda Levitt, Donna
Secor. Kelly Paulas, Chris Cohen,
Melanie Jahnke, Sherri Neil, Farryl
Stolteben, Francesca Andreelo,
Pam Mullen, Teri Hoff, Connie
Teilet, Pam Edwards, Mrs. Johnson.
The girls in the Duchesses Club were able to make their
Valentines Dance a success. The theme of the dance was
"Tl'8CeS of Love" and the music was provided by
the John McGruder combo. The beautiful center pieces
were furnished by club members. The Duchesses, a service
club, were the sole sponsors of the dance. The proceeds
from the event were donated to the family of Charlie
Shephard, an Arcadia student suffering from Leukemiai
The Lettermen's Club was mainly a status symbol for ath-
letes who were far more eager to display their letters than to
participate in the club's activities. The club's main goal was
to raise money to buy equipment for various athletics. The
more active members of the club raised money through the
sale of refreshments at sporting events.
The sole interest of the Engineering Club was the creation
of a project which the members would design, build, and
hopefully sell. The project encouraged students to develop
their engineering and construction skills. The club members
elected to hold a contest to see who could build the strong-
est bridge from balsa wood. The students' creations were
impressive but difficult to market successfully.
76 1 Duchesses, Engineering, Lettermen
1. Engineering Club: FRONT ROW: Bill Jokkel, Rod
Snyder, Alan Fitzgerald, Laszlo Budavari, Don Somers
Garth Neumeyer, Eric Nelson. BACK ROW: Akos
Budavari, Philip Scott, Jess Trostle, Bob Rulec, Steve
2. Most people who attended the Valentines Dance,
throughly enjoyed dancing to the music ofthe John
3, The most active members of the Lettermen's Club
were Scott Masline and Steve Altmeyer.
4. Chaperones Lou Dodd, Bruce Snapper, and Mike
Allee, saw, heard, and spoke no evil at the Valentines
5. Mr. Snapper certainly enjoyed the attention he got
from his harem of girls, Cindy Kern, Karen Pearson,
Melanie Jahnke, Lynda Levitt, and Melissa Mett, at the
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Two clubs existed solely for the benefit of Arcadia athletes.
The Baseball Bunnies were a great help to the-three baseball
teams. The gms pedalled their cookies at me game
to raise money for team expenses. Theyalso announced the
players' names, and returned balls to the dugout.
The Mat Maidens assisted the Wrestling teams. They were
happy to help the teams by keeping score or running errands,
and they particularly enjoyed throwing the towel at the referee!
The Campus Life Club, a Christian discussion group, met
weekly to talk about the problems of club members or any mat-
ters of general interest. The advisor, Cy Cozart, was happy to
answer the club members' many questions.
Motorcycling was the sole interest of the Motocross Club.
Unlike skiers or surfers, the riders were not dependent on the
weather and were able to pursue the interest year round. Some
of the boys practiced on weekends for the lrwindale races while
others rode just for the fun of it.
Campus Lite: FRONT ROW: Cy Cozart, Patty Williams, Jack Abram, Kathy Kilpatrick. BACK
Schmitz, Ela' e Lori Robinson, Jeana Vandeveer, ROW: Rick Kidd Fl' k Bundschush, Dana W00d.
Debbie Sma t, Dave Munoz. ROW TWO: Shawn Kathy Sanzo K Adams Jane Markel
Robinson, Celeste Boslick, Melinda Pope, Judy
78 X Baseball Bunnies, Mat Maidens, Campus Life, Motocross
Mat Maidens: Mr. Burke, Advisor: Judi Searing, . Sharon Peters, Suzanne Meerkreebs, Cheri Flig-
l.aura Masonovich, Ruth Polarek, Sue Black, gins, Donna Fator, Kitty SooHoo.
1. Motocross: FRONT ROW: Keyin Olson, Nelson Young,
Troy Mendenhall, Darryl Griffiths, Scott Long, Mike Piscitelli,
Tom Gregorio, Dale Johnson. BACK ROW: Kirk Garabedian,
Steve Summers, Buss Sprague, Joel Bercek, Jack Wagner,
Greg Hansen, Mark Byreley, Doug Johnson, Harold Lee.
2. Baseball Bunnies: FRONT ROW: Kris Albertson, Debbie
McKenna, Denise Fry, Patty Schmidt, Debbie Smart, Lisa Hull,
Dana Miller, Natalie Hawkins. BACK ROW: Mr. Miers, Colleen
Morison, Debra Stanton, Julie Hobbard, Pam Kling, Sandy
Tyrell, Lori Osgood, Tracey Maurer.
3. Shawn Robinson conversed with Jeana Vandeveer at a
Campus Life meeting.
4. Campus Life members discussed the problems ot loneliness
and how to handle them.
Baseball Bunnies, Mat Maidens, Campus Life, Motocross X 79
l . Tami Kocherhans explained the procedure to be tol-
lowed in preparation for the Peanut Sale.
2. Key Club: FRONT ROW: Jeff Glaser, Mark Van
Buren, Nord Erikson, John McAllister, Scott Bell, Andy
Lee, Dave Kranser, Brad Jenkins. BACK ROW: Mary
Short, Sean Capron, Mike Raidy, John Kincholoe,
Sandy Delanhooke, Eric Henningson, Ron Summers,
Rod Knoll, Wendy Killeen, Kathy Erdman, Mr. Onder-
3. AFS: FRONT ROW: Lupe Pais, Mary Louise Adams
Robin Luby, Cathy Matern, Jane Comerford, Tere
Johnstone, Lourdes Andrade, Kitty Soo Hoo, Sheri
Dorner, Lynn Miyamoto. BACK ROW: Chris Brady,
Randy Lisbin, Mike Markowski.
4, HOY: FRONT ROW: Pat Lasken, Wendy
McKerracher, Diane Gutenberg, Pam Lasken. BACK
ROW: Jane Wilkens, Tami Kocherhans, Mr. Silverstein.
5. Bringing people from dilterent countries together
was the main objective of AFS.
80 X Key Club, AFS, HOY Auxiliary, Girls League
' ' fwifzsiifigt ' K
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. 35 ?
, i ,li
Girls' League: FRONT ROW: Tracy BACK ROW: Kathy Jennett, Dana
Pfau, Young Jin Yoon, Lisa Daniel- Fredlund, Donna Fator, Nancy
son, Chung Jin Yoon, Kim Herron. Turner, Martine Micozzi, Kathy
ROW TWO: Ms. Giles, Lynn Miyam- O'Rourke.
oto, Diane Douglass, Mrs, Gale,
The main event of the year for the Key Club was their
annual Christmas Tree Sale. In an attempt to increase stu-
dent support of the sale, the tree lot was located on the cam-
pus next to Duane Road. The sale added S750 to the Key
Club's bank account, which was used for Key Club Scholar-
The American Field Service sold Youth Tags to raise funds
for the new AFS students and the Americans Abroad: The .
club also helped the two AFS students to become acq-
uainted with the customs of their hosts. The main fund raiser
of AFS was the sale of the Recipe Books, for which the mem-
bers ofthe club contributedrecipes from different countries.
The Help Our Youth Auxiliary, whose main purpose was to
raise money to help support the HOY Medical ClihiC
began their fundraising by participating in a swap meet at the
Azusa Drive-ln. The group also sold coffee and hot chocolate
at the AHS Christmas Tree lot. The club's main fund raiser of
the year was a dance featuring the band "Smile" of Temple
Sophomore girls and other new students were welcomed
by members of the Girls' League at a picnic, rather than the
traditional breakfast. The Girls' League also assisted the
Lions Club with the White Cane Drive. The girls also deco-
rated the hospitalrooms during Christmas. At school, Girls'
League sponsored the Winter Dance Concert with the Pep
Key Club, AFS, HOY Auxiliary, Girls' League ! 81
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Coming off last year's league co-championship, the
Apache Football team faced a rebuilding season. A tough
defense enabled the team to give St. Francis a real scare.
CThe Knights were fifth ranked in QIFQ Hard work and an
enormous amount of team Splflf kept the Apaches from
giving up after several tough breaks, among which was a
thrilling but disappointing 17-1 5 loss to P.H.S.
Varsity Football f 85
The young squad learned as the season progressed, and
they were able to beat San Gabriel and Alhambra in the final
two league contests of the year. Prolonged injuries to Ray
Pevey, Tom Shaw, and Rich Scribner impeded the team's
progress. Picking up the slack defensively were Jerry Schilz,
Kevin Housman, Steve Gates and Tom Rochetto up front.
After recovering from an early knee operation, Bob Haueraas
came on strong halfway through the season. The secondary
of Phil Mellado, Mitch Stone and Dan Ertel kept the opposing
passing attacks at a minimum. The offense passed their way
to a pair of victories. Dick Brenner found that Perry Smith
and Gary Forillo were available for receptions against
P.l-l.S., San Gabriel, and Alhambra. The running of Jim
Ursua, Jim Mohr and Dave Lokietz provided a balanced
attack. Mike Oyler, Barry Kelly and John Janclaes blocked
well to enable the offense to operate.
Varsity Football Team FRONT ROW: Mgr, Dave Killian. Jeff Henderson, Mark
Kallen, Jim Mohr, Perry Smith, Mitch Stone, Russ Skipsted, Dennis Brooks.
Bob Riley. Dave Tweedy. Dave Gex, Mgr P. Tweedy ROW TWO: Dan Ertel,
Craig Copping. Barry Kelly. Dan Ouerrey, Mtke Oxyler. Jerry Schllz, Mike Fata.
Tom Rochetto. Cal Coker. Gary Forillo. ROW THREE: John Janclaes, Coach
Mike Gordon. Bob Haueraas, Coach Bob DiGiacomo. Steve Gates, Mark Moll-
man. Dave Lokietz. Kory Schelrga. Dick Brenner. Ray Pevey, Rich Scribner,
86 X Varsity Football
Scott Masline, Bill Burke, Tom Flint. Tom Shaw, Bruce Mathews, Jim Simpson,
Coach Doug Smith. Head Coach Dick Salter. ROW FOUR: Mark Hull, Jim
Ursua, Kevin l-iousman, Chris Anttrtlo, Mike Murry, Doug Santo, Mike Stone,
John Willis. John Goss BACK ROW: Bob Ross. Steve Altmayer, Greg Powell,
Ken Russell, John lgoe. Curt Wineccki, Jeff Carroll, Ben Cazares. Dave Beck-
ner. Phil Mellado
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1. The J.V, kicking teams performed exceptionally well under pres-
2, The Apaches' running attack provided much excitement through-
out the year.
3. Gang Tackling was a trademark ofthe J.V. defense.
4. The sweep was an effective play for the Apaches' offense.
88 X Junior Varsity Football
. , .r 'H
ft lV's prepare
for next year
The J.V.'s compiled a 2-3 record in a highly competitive
league. Coach Weinberger felt the season was "disappoint-
ing," Building a strong J.V. program was the goal of
Coaches Stafford and Weinberger. Due to many unforseen
circumstances, however, the team was not able to play to its
full expectations. Forfeits and an unstable schedule were two
of the main reasons for such an occurence. QB Cass Beven
performed well when called upon to lead the offense. Steve
Snyder led the people up on the line of scrimmage. Charlie
Evans, Gene Gioia, Dan Lodolo and Gordon Howe also gave
noteworthy performances. The squad looked ahead to a
period of rebuilding, as many of the players graduate to
other squads or other schools for the next season.
.l V Football FRONT ROW: Tom McGoldrick. Brett Loud. Steve Snyder. Jim Gil Fry Tim McCarthy Gene Gioia. Daryll Zusow Cass Bevan. Coach Paul
Libby Brad Bermtngham. Alex Llamo. Bill Wyatt. Greg Carroll, Chris Salerno. Weinberger BACK ROW: Craig Coupland. Mark Murphy. Dennrs Gearheart.
Charlie Evans. Gabe Lopez ROW TWO: Coach Bill Stafford Dan Lodolo. Rick Jensen Mark Bahr. Dave Mitchel. Mike Williams. Ted Bowman. Jell Maas
Brad Clarke Jelt Reynolds. Lin Neal. Rod Snyder. Gordie Howe. Tom Glover.
Junior Varsity Football X 89
Soph Frosh Football Team FRONT ROW: Craig Nuss, Steve Fata.
Scott Fandry. Mark Shmagin. Paul Etthos, Tim Reilly. Clark l-lull, Ron
Chaney. Richard Sweeny. Dave Samarzich. Eric Getzen. Randy Zack.
Jett Housman Row Two: Rick Everett. Jim Ferraro, Scott Hovatter.
Duck Gnegorlan. Jesse Meeks. John Toile, Eric Flute. Ron Ossenberg.
Jett Burkhart. Paul Duane. Ron Blackmore Duke Padgett. Tim Camp-
bell, Coach Hutt Row Three: Coach Ackern'1an.Ertc Betlstetn. Terry
Walters Dale Barrett. Scott Dandrldge Larry East. Arts Grakauskas.
Dave Flohr, Allan Soo l-loo
1. Quarterback Clark Hull looked for daylight after receiving the
snap from center.
2.A strong running attack was an essential part of the Sophomore
3, Linebacker .Jett Housman was a stalwart on the Soph!Frosh
90 I Sophomore Football
Sophomore Football FRONT ROW: Mark Doherty, Mark Schus-
ter Torn Moritz Mike Stringer Kerry Burns. Make Yang, Don Ras-
mussen ROW TWO: Bently Cherll, Scott Verney. Bod Reeder.
Mike Dreeman Dan Austin Steve Edwards Jack Filer ROW
THREE: Coach Pat Mack Bob Benson, Greg Langdale Gary
Burk Mark Cossarl Rick Nutt. Chuck Duane. Mark Kirkendall.
Coach Dave Boulware BACK ROW: Glenn Sharp. Mark Lokietz.
Mike Clark Scott Myers Greg McTee, Eric Knurk. Dave Bordighi
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Coach Pat Mack of the Sophomore squad felt he had a
"good season." Despite a late season injury to fullback Mike
Dreesman and two last-game bl'Okel'l 3I1kl6S the team
posted an impressive record. Among those who made out-
standing contributions were Tom Moritz, Dan Austin, and
Bruce Matthews. Relying heavily on their defense, Coaches
Boulware and Mack built a fine crop of boys to step up to
next year's Varsity.
A "well rounded" team represented the Arcadia Sophf
Frosh effort, according to Coach Ackerman. Though they
were small in number and in size, the squad compiled a
respectable 2-3 record in league play. The defense, assisted
by Scott l-lovatter and Jeff l-lousman, generally outplayed the
offense. Such is the case when many players serve on both
Sophomore Football X 91
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Pacihc League Finals
The Cross Country teams turned in another consistant
season with many fine individual performances. Coach Doug QE? l qs,
strength and stamina. Led by Kelly Crider and Chris Boyer,
the Varsity squad finished an impressive third in league y
action, while Crider and Boyer advanced to CIF playoffs. 1201
The Junior Varsity finished in fil'Sf PIGCB, in league
action with Bob Johnson leading the runners. Jim Winslow led
the Sophomore squadg Colleen Gould, Ruthanne Salido and .
Erin' Palmer led the girls' cross country teams to league titles
on the Varsity and Junior Varsity levels. The outstanding girls'
team ran their way to the CIF Cross Country Finals.
, .,-,: H f,, T . ,',ff '.'fE i
Girls Cross Country FRONT ROW: Fran Willis, Mgr ROWTWO:Enn Harper Ten Stevenson, Lori Flush, Ellen Shrelber, Christina Sonu
Palmer Cynthia Perry Marcella Gonzales, Colleen Gould. Ruthanne Yvonne Rasmussen Linda Laun Carla Van Tongren. Marie Glover
Salido Catny Smith. Lori Barnett, Joanne Smith ROW THREE: Ann Sue Slate Dawn Baske. Debbie Jenson
lyitir f 1
Speck's Harriers worked exceptionally hard to build up their .
ross Country FRONT ROW: Chris Crowley, Ken Flohf.
Benyenufo, Jim Johnson. Jim Winslow Mike Emerlrng.
lupas. Bill Meyers BACKROW: Asst Coach Tom Ash-
craff, Jeff Stoke AI Garcia, John McAlllstar. Brad Kralovil. Ted
Lubeshkoff. Andy Walbert, Mark Hanson. Max Ryan. Jan Bercic.
Mark Sparllng Brian Carlson, Head Coach Doug Speck
CHJSS Counfry FRONT ROW: John Lewis Kelly Cheer Brad Jenkins Lewis Collins curl Colby John SHLIIIZ, and Bob
Boyer Eric Henningson and Chris Bellasis BACK ROW: Johnson
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1. The effect of a two mile race was clearly visible on the face
of Kelly Crider.
2. Chris Boyer was a strong runner for the Apaches.
3. Rulhanne Salido performed consistently for the powerful
Cross Country f 93
1. John Verhage rose to the occasion and fired at the goal.
2. Goalie Keith Williams strained to block an opponents
2 f .. ir
Sophomore Water Polo FRONT ROW: Dave Mutschler, Steve
Ey Rob Hund Jack Cline. Kent Miyamoto. Vince Petralla ROW
TWO: Linda Seubert. Mike McKinley, Scott Davis, Pete May, Rick
McGovern Brent Coats BACK ROW: Coach Tom Mrlrr
oerto Andrade Clay Howard. Dave Bernard, Mark Hilde
Varsity Water Polo: FRONT ROW: Keith Williams, Bob Archibald. Coach Ray Patterson. Kris Hedlund. Bob Oedekerk Dave Low
Matt Giedt, Jett Glaser, Jeff Paridis, John Verhage BACK ROW: Rick Closson, Stig Hedlund, Vic Mason, Coach Tom Mrlrch
94 f Water Polo
J V Water Polo: FRONT ROW: Alex Milino-
vic Chris Closson, Mark Rosskoff, Jim Eberwine, Rick Serven, David Cutler, Barry
Nevin BACK ROW: Coach Tom Milich, Bob Horton.
W VVater polo
takes a di e
Varsity water polo had a disappointing season, posting a poor
O-6 record in league action. Consistent play by MVP goalie
Keith Williams, Victor Mason and Jeff Paridis was a bright spot
in an otherwise dismal eff0I'f. However, the statistics do not
reflect the spirit and enthusiasm which was displayed by the
Led by Bob Archibald, the junior varstiy performed well in
overall season competition. Swimming with consistency, they
were able to post a 2-4 record.
Jack Cline led the charge for the Sophomores, who showed
great promise for the future games to come.
Water Polo X 95
Coach Petersen's swimmers displayed great effort as they
competed in several tough meets. Seniors Vic Mason and
Robert Eberwine led the charge forthe Apaches, performing
dutstandingly in freestyle events. Steve Ey, John Verhage,
Bob Oedekirk, Jeff Paradise and Rick Serven also helped
contribute to the team's successful season. Prospects
were lgood for next season with many fine Sophomores and
Varsity Swim, FRONT ROW: Rick Serven, Jell Glaser, Steve Ey, Barry Horton, Jeff Paradise. Robert Closso Da d Co e Ch s Hedl nd
Eberwine. BACK ROW: David Barnard, John Verhage, Stig Hedlund, Bob Oedekirk, Vic Mason, Rick
im: FRONT ROW: Sal Lazano, Chris Crowley, David Mark Hildebrandt, Clay Howard, Pete May, Carry East, Rick Diving: FRONT ROW: Flay Peters, Barry Horton, Chris Crowley, BACK ROW: Larry
hler, Wynn Spaulding, Kent Miyamoto. BACK ROW! McGovern, East, Sue Coon, FaryIlStolteben.
X l I 'L
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nordination and endurance were essential assets for the butterfly stroke.
eestyle was one of Vic Mason's best strokes.
Swimming X 97
Coach Vallie Robinson's Varsity cagers performed
extremely well in pre-season play bringing home four tro-
phies in the four tournaments in which they participated. Led
by Randy Traweek, John Kincheloe, Mike Querrey and Rick
Van Kirk, the team turned in many fine performances against
tough Pacific League opponents Pasadena and Alham-
bra. The Apaches 18-9 season mark was highlighted by their
two exciting victories over Muir.
Offense was a big key to the team's success as the .
Apache's speed and stamina enabled them to outrun their
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98 X Varsity Basketball by
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Varsity Basketball Team, FRONT ROW: Stan Ftegula, Doug Carlson, Alan Baehr, Mike Ouerrey, Ftobert Escobedo. Mark Levan Not Shown Brad
Barnett, Andy Lee - Manager, Scott Bell. Pat Flaherty, John Kincheloe Paltrey
BACK ROW: Mark Cox, Mark Vottz, Rick Van Kirk, Randy Traweek, Chris
1. John Kincheloe drove past almost everyone who stepped in his
2. Brad Paltrey intimidated the big men underneath the basket.
3. Defenders seldom jumped higher than Mark Levan.
4. Forward Ftick Van Kirk always got a good shot away before being
5. By forcing their opponents to shoot from outside, the Apaches
compiled an impressive record.
:QR B-L 'W
Varsity Basketball X 99
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An exceptional all around athlete, Steye Moore led the
Apache JV basketball team to a Wlflhlhg '77 season. The
big center scored and rebounded with authority. Forward Pat
Larkin and guard Bob Petterson added all the outside ingre-
dients needed. Coming off the bench, Mike Murray raised
high hopes for next years Varsity. Coach Jerry Dohling's
team of underclassmen was expected to be a strong con-
tender for the league crown in 1978.
my N ti- -wllsllimsll
Rick Van Kirk's good form helped him to out play his opponents.
Steve Moore had to really concentrate on his free throws.
Lay-ups were an integral part of JV offense.
, A consistent outside shooter, Pat Larkin put up a good jump shot.
. Guard Bob Petterson specialized in shooting from the outside.
JV Basketball Team. FRONT ROW: Pete Symes, Pat Larkin, Mike Murray. George Gilbert. Steve Moore, Vince McLean. Dave Bergeson. Curt Beasley,
Scott Welton. Bob Petterson, Dave Rall BACK ROW: Coach Jerry Dohlang, Don Hageman. Manager Tim Allen
.JV Basketball f 101
Sophomore Basketball Team: FRONT ROW: Jeff Daedler, E I J k B I L chelf Jesse Meeks Not Sho Dan
Dean Markus, Zerry Holelield, Grer Braunwalder, BACK Nickovich, KenfMy oto
ROW: Coach Hank Weske, Steve Fledshaw, Tim Greisinger,
After performing impressively in pre-league action, the
Sophomore basketball team lost steam in league competi-
tion, finishing in fourth place. ijampered by illness, coach
Wekse's cagers played Splflfed ball despite their prob-
lems. Led by MVP Brent Lachelt and captain Dan Nickovich,
the entire squad proved they were better than their record
indicated. coach Ackerman's Soph!Frosh cagers showed
power as they captured the EI Rancho Tournament posting
an 11-1 pre-season mark. Flick MacCory, Mark Shuster and
Jack Cline led the Sophflfrosh cagers to a second place fin-
ish in league play.
102 f Sophomore Basketball
1. Dan Niokovich took command ofthe boards and scored
2. The ability to position for rebounds proved to be an asset tor
3. Emile Juick provided the team with many lay-ups.
4. It was the responsibility of guard Jeff Daedler to bring the
ball up court.
S 9 '
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Frosh!Soph Basketball Team: FRONT ROW: Ron Kemp, Shant Thoma, Hon Ossenberg, Rick Macrory. Steve Richards. Chris
Barmaksezlan, Jack Cline, Mark Shuster. BACK ROW: Coach Knox, Mark Richards, Ben O'Keefe, Tonyvallazza.
Sophomore Basketball X 103
'Y Y h. ,
The Boys' and Girls' Tennis Teams performed well this
year with many fine individual effOl'fS. Girls' tennis was
again led by MVP Jane Penne who did an outstanding job in
singles competition advancing to the CIF Playoffs. Consist-
ent play by Kathy Lynch and Terry Doherty contributed to
the success of both the Varsity and JV teams.
Led by Senior Kevin Floyd, the Boys' Tennis Team showed
great potential in pre-season matches. Despite the loss of
injured Junior, Cam Blaylock, the Boys' team remained in a
strong contender for the league crown. Prospects were good
for next season with many fine Juniors and Sophomores
,MT 5.5 f' i
V 5 .
nie M k l H d S lith, Patty Parlrer, Terry Doherty
104 X Tennis
Girls' JV T nnis: FRONT ROW: Cindy Vokoun, Debbie Sandy Goins, BACK ROW: Kathy Wayne, Lisa De
Fowl L BI gin Karen Jasco ROW TWO' Bon- and Sue Moomiean
T9n""Si FRONT n0W1AmaVYIlSchroeder. Kathy ley, Sandy Delahooke, Nancy Larew, Kim Watkins, and Karen
Jane Penne. Cathy Erdman. BACK ROW: Linda Pol- Lima,
Tennis: FRONT ROW: Mark Lindhiemer, Stan John Tyrrell, Kevin Floyd, John Richards, Richard Stewart,
ewman. BACK ROW. Roger Gewecke.
1, Cathy Lynch's powerful serves were hard to return.
2. Good concentration helped Kathy Wayne return serves effec-
3. A well balanced team made the Apaches a strong contender
for the league championship.
Tennis X 105
JV Soccer: FRONT ROW: Jim Gernardt. Dave Kranser. Mike Morris, Jim Ondatje, Ron Ruby, Chris Cleary, Dale Last, Coach Richa
Dave Heuck. Scott Sipp, John Lewis. Jack Abram. BACK ROW: Coach Onderdonk.
George Taylor, Robert Smlfh, Bryn Daum, Greg Fee, John McAIisfer,
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106 1 Soccer
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1. Mike Murphy's ball handlingskills helped him to move well
in the open field.
2. Long free kicks by Bob Archibald kept the Apaches on the
3. Precision passing was a hallmark of the Apaches.
Varsity Soccer, FRONT ROW: Mark Cox, Fraser Preston. Onderdonk. Mark Fadem. Jeff Carroll, Kevin Reilly. M ke
Jell Stoke. Richard Hanks. Jon Ciochetto, Kirk Campbell. Murphy. Brian Wiesner. Bob Archibald, Scott Dondanville
Craig Murrow. Jim Nevin BACK ROW: Coach Richard Coach George Taylor.
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Led by an imp0I'f6d Scotsman, the Varsity Soccer
team dominated the Pacific League. Two close wins over
San Gabriel earned the squad the number one ranking in the
CIF. The team advanced to the semi-finals in CIF playoffs,
where they were stopped in a controversial 1-O loss to Palos
Verdes. Fraser Preston, an exchange student from Scotland,
combined speed and agility to dazzle opposing goalies
throughout the season. Whenever a defense was required,
all-CIF goal tender Jeff Carroll met the challenge with con-
sistent saves. The achievements of the team attested to the
talent of coaches George Taylor and Richard Onderdonk.
The JV soccer team easily captured the League title. Rob-
ert Smith and Dale Last combined offensive and defensive
skills to outplay many of their opponents. The team's impres-
sive performance was an omen of future success for Apache
Soccer f 107
1, Riding time gained Steve Bruce valuable points.
2. Attempts to throw his opponent to the ground proved successful as Brad
Kratovil went on to pin his Alhambra toe.
108 X Wrestling
3. Jim Cavender was forced to use all the muscles in his body to pin his
4. Bruce Matthews worked for position against a tough Alhambra opponent
5, "Big Jimmer" Cavender easily pinned this physically inferior opponent
6, Determination was an important factor to the Apaches success
Varsity Wrestling FRONT ROW: Mark Morrison. Brett Coach B ke, Jell VanDeBrooke. Bruce Broyies. Jeff
Maurer, John Haas. Don Somers. Alan SooHoo. Joe Zucher Brad KVBYOVII, Steve B ce, Jim Cavender.
Wyatt Bill Newman, Guss Ztrarcher BACK ROW: BruceMaItt1ews.C0achMazene
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Arcadia's wrestlers faced tough opponents in league
action. The grapplers were severly hampered by inju-
ries to key team members throughout the season, but per-
formed courageously vvith what they had. John Haas, Brett
Maurer, Jim Cavender, Jeff VandeBrooke and sophomore
Bruce Matthews led the team's attack. Prospects were good
for next season with many strong sophomore and junior
members returning in the fall.
Wrestling X 109
Appear In Film
The Apache track team had another excellent year, taking
second place in the Pacific League. As Coach Doug Smith
observed, the team competed in "one of the toughest, finest
leagues in Southern California," and their second place
standing was an impressive honor. The team's success lay in
its ability to field a balanced slate of athletes. Runners
Kelly Crider, Craig-Copping, Brad Jenkins, Dan Lodolo, and
Andy Walbert led a solid entry in the longer races. Speedy'
Larry Mocnik headed the sprinters, who faced particularly
stiff competition. Mocnik, Tom Bollinger, Jim Ursua, and Rick
Sakeld ran the short relaysg Sakeld also excelled in the 440.
Ftick Sakeld, Mark Tober, Dan Lodolo, and Jim Ursua also
ran the mile relay in the CIF finals.
Field events were also an Arcadia strength. Mark Van
Buren pole vaulted to reach new personal goals, Dan Ertel
and Dennis Farrell dominated the long jump. Scott Hull and
Steve Moore performed impressively in the high jump, and
Moore also competed in the triple jump. Scott Masline and
Jim Cavender advanced to the CIF finals in the shotput.
The merit of Coach Smith's track team was recognized by
the National Federation of High School Athletics Cparent
body of the CIFD, who picked the team to appear in an
instructional track film. The movie, which was shot during
Easter vacation, was to be used around the world for the next
Varsity Track Team: FRONT ROW: Mark Van Buren, Tom Bollinger, Scott Masline, LarryAMocnik, Al G k ns Coach Do g Speck BACK ROW Coach Doug S th Da e Beckne B ad Clo n Ste
cia, Mark Stevens, Mark Tober, Robert Riley, John Lewis, ROW TWO: Coach Mike Gordon, Jim L bby Dar en Z zo J Ca ende Da Enel Scott H ll Fick Sakeld Le C ll s Da L d lo J U
De is Farrell, Joel Bercik, Bill Drury, Gordon Howe, Doug Santo, Andy Walbert, Bob Johnson, Brad Jen oach Tom Ashcraft
110 f Varsity Track
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3 1. Sprinter Larry Mocnik put forth a determined effort in his
portion ofthe 440 relay.
2. Tom Bollinger exploded out ot the starting tg
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3. Determination was the driving tactor e 'n tt4eA c
Varsity Track X 1 1 1
Sophomore Track Team: FRONT ROW: Bob Reeder, Mark Kirkendall, Paul Ebersole, Cory Birdwell,
Bently Chell, Ron Kemp, Jim Mohr, Scolt'Varney, Dean Christensen, Greg McTee, Jon Wennerholm
ROW TWO: Chuck Duane, Ron Glen, Greg Langdale, Tony Jianni, Ray Kenz, Fred Long, Roger Stenning
Mark Shmagin, John Fallavollila, Dave Dandridge, Mike Moore, John Shy, Mike Dreesman, Mike Tansley
112 X Varsity, JV X Soph Track
BACK ROW: Scott Fandry, Fred Long, David Hahn, John Carlton, Thor Fort, John Tolle, Ron Uk
Jim Winslow, Mark Hohnson, Domonic Pellegrino, Bob Benson, Mark Chisalm, Jim Johnson, Cris
ren, Rick Macrory, Dean Koutsoulis, Sam Parker, Steve Hawk, Bill Akins, Bruce Wikenson.
1. The pain ofa grueling race was apparent on the face of this
2. The finish line was always a welcome sight to tired distance
3. Stiff competition drove the Apaches to better performances.
4. Good individual efforts were the backbone of the Apache's
5. JV Track Team: FRONT ROW: Alan Barnett, Steve Kagy,
Dan Wilson, Brad Birmingham, Mark Miller, Craig Stavert,
Mark Sparling. ROW TWO: Lin Neal, Rick French, John
Evans, Scott Marriot, Husein Ahamed, Jan Bercik, John
Schultz. BACK ROW: Mike Slater, Chris Bellasis, Mark Han-
sen, Curt Winiecki, Eric Wunderly, Chris Colby, Bob Lazzarini,
V's Win League
The JV's team effort enabled them to become Pacific
League champs, with a 9-0 overall record. Among the run-
ners, Dan Wilson did well in the sprints, while Bob Lazzarini
and Mark Hansen shone in the middle distances. Mark Spar-
ling, Brad Jenkins, and Eric Henningson stood out among
the long distance runners. In the field events, Jeff Henderson
specialized in the long and triple jumps: Brad Closson and
Alan Barnett focused on the high jump. Pole vaulter Bob
Reilly advanced to the CIF finals.
The sophomores also performed well, racking up an 8-1
record. Their single loss was to an extremely strong PHS
team. Coach Smith stated, "I was really pleased withthe
sophomores . . . they came together and worked very hard.
They were pl'OUd of what they were doing." On the track,
mile relayers.Jim Moore, Ron Kemp, Bob Reeder, and Bent-
ley Chelf set a school record. Chelf also performed well in
the 330 hurdles and 440: Reeder ran the 880. Mike Tansely,
Ron Ossenberg, and Mark Chisam showed great promise in
the distance events. i
The sophomores could be proud of their performance on
the field, as well. Pole Vaulters Greg McTee and Mark Kirken
dall both advanced to the'ClF finals. Jon Wennerholm did
well in the high jump, while Chuck Duane put the shot nicely.
Jim Moore participated in both the long and triple jumps.
JV!Soph Track f 113
JV Volleyball T : FRONT ROW: Allan Malkesian, BACK ROW: Gabe Fe B
Dave Tweedy, Bob Derby, Mark Cuomo. ROW Bundy, Earl Purcell.
TWO: Scott Forden, Kathy Lynch, Glen S
V's Net 2
Coach Paul Weinberger's varsityvolleyball team displayed
great potential in their initial matches - some of which were
against tough opponents. Unfortunately, their early promise
was not fulfilled, and the team finished third in a league of
four very good teams. Third year players Ken Birkett and Stu
Forden led the team, while Dexter Blindberry, Cal Coker, and
Chris Brady made substantial contributions.
The JV players had more success, as they captured the
title with a league record of 7-1 . Coach Richard Downer
guided the team through the season. He, and the players, did
a very good job: their overall record was an ilTlpI'eSSiVe
17- 3. Kathy Lynch, Dave Tweedy, and Bob Derby played
particularly well, leading the squad on the court.
114 X Volleyball
Volleyball Team FRONT ROW: Mark Shuster. Cnrrs
Dexter Bhndberry Stu Forden, Cal Coker BACK ROW: Mrtcn Stone Cnrts Baehr. Ken Burkett Scott Slater
1. Setting the ball was an easy task for Cal Coker.
2. Mitch Stones serves were hard to handle.
3. Teamwork was an integral part of the squads success.
Volleyball X 115
Title Go By
An inconsistent offensive attack denied the varsity squad
the league title. Although two tough losses to Alhambra put
the Apaches in second place, two "giveaways" to San
Gabriel made the difference in the season. The pitching staff,
led by Paul Petrovich and Glen Newton, was assisted by
defensive Sf3l1d0UtS Tom Ftochetto Cat catcherj and
Gary Forillo Cat shortstopj. Strong hitting - provided by Bill
Anderson, Bon Cummings, Paul Sahm, and Dick Brenner --
knocked in lead-off batters Perry Smith and Brad Palfrey.
Coach John Meiers encouraged his players to "work to
improve" and stressed the importance of mental prepared-
ness. The coach's hard work and planning paid off, as the
team went into CIF playoffs with high hopes for success.
Their confidence was well-founded, as the team had many
talented athletes who were superior to those of recent sea-
1. Keeping his eye on the ball enabled Paul Sahm to hit shots all
2. Staying low allowed Tom Ftochetto to give the umpire a good
look at the pitch.
3. Tom Rochetto hustled in to second base with a slide.
4. Third baseman Dick Brenner laced a single against Torrance.
5. Bill Anderson provided the power needed with many longballs.
6. Perry Smith made a lot ot contact and usually reached first
7. Gary Forillo was a vacuum at shortstop.
116 X Baseball
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1, Brad Palfrey slugged his way through a fine season,
2. Glen Newton set down the Torrance batters.
3. Paul Sahm rounded second during the El Segundo Tournament.
4. Beating the throw with a slide, Tony Arguellas stole second base.
5, Tom Ftochetto legged out an infield hit.
6. Southpaw Pat Larkin came in from the pen to put out the fires.
Varsity Baseball FRONT ROW:Rod McCormack- Ron Summers, Coach Joe Franceschim BACK
Mgr. Tony Afsuelles. Jonn Ballard. Bill Anderson. ROW: Gary Forillo, Brad Pauley. Paul Perrovicn,
Dick Brenner ROW TWO: Coach John Meiers, Pat Paul Sahm. Richard Bertolina. Glen Newton, Ron
Larkin. Mike Murray. Perry Smith. Tom Rochetto. Cumrmngs
Baseball X 119
120 X Baseball
JV Baseball: FRONT ROW: Troy Roberts, Cass Bevan, Jell Schellin. Don Rasmussen, BACK ROW: Curt
Mark Kallen, Kirk Garabedian, Dave Raft. ROW TWO: Beasley, Steve Moore, Steve Summers, Greg Braun-
Coach Pat Mark, Scott Hovatter, Tom Moritz, Ed Basic. walder, Russ Sprague.
1 . Greg Braunwalder used bat speed to hit an opposing pithcer's
2. Jeff Schellin provided the JV's with many extra-base hits.
3. Rob Doeppel led the hitting attack tor the Sophomore squad.
4. First baseman Tom Moritz hit well and excelled on defense.
5. Sophomore Mike Clark had excellent form at the plate.
Sophomore Baseball: FRONT ROW: Rich Hutt, Gary
Burk, Steve Grey, Steve Benvento QMGFO, Jack Cline.
ROW-TWO: Mark Lokietz, Mike Yang, Greg Hendrick-
son, Flob Doeppel, Brent Caots, Bob Summers. BACK
ROW: Coach Boulware, Kerry Burns, Bruce Matl
Mike Clark, Dan Nickovich, Dave Jones, Steve
Young 1V s Have
Led by pitcher Steve Moore, the Arcadia JV Baseball team
had a highly successful season. For the second straight
year, the team captured first place in the El Segundo Tour-
namment. The final game of the tournament saw Mark Kallen
honored as best offensive player. Catcher Scott Hovatter
anchored a solid defensive squad which helped the team to
post a 19-5 record. Qoach Mack's team was younger than in
previous years, but it showed great pl'0mIS6 for future
Coach Boulware's Sophomore team was led offensively by I
Dan Nickovich and Brent Coats. Pitcher Dave Doepple led a
strong pitching staff in retiring opposing batters.
Baseball f 121
Girls' JV Track Team: FRONT ROW: Mary Brenan, Ellen Schrieber. Sandy Goins.
Wendi Lipka, Lori Rush, Denise Lioreda, Diane Lauria. ROW TWO: Elaine Francis
Tina Cordasco, Vicki Welte, Donna Short, Tracy Ptau, Chris Sonu, Ftobyn Luby
Lynda Harness, Kathy Stowitts. BACK ROW: Roseann Fromherz, Monica Holetield
Chris Broner. Kim Watkins. Connis Thorson, Steph Searfooss, Yvonne Rasmt
Mindy Margett, Shelly Rooker, Carol Cordell. Not Shown: Lori Bontempo. Kate
ley. Kathy Smith.
122 X Girls' Track
. Explosive starts were a trademark of the girls squad.
. Good conditioning always helped the Apaches finish first in distance events.
. Debbie Jensen made a determined effort to win her race.
. Ann Harper was an outstanding distance runner for the Apaches.
Varsity Track Team: FRONT ROW: Kathy
it, Rutnanne Salido, Cindy Perry, Maureen
Bella, Kelli Lipka, Jan Snyder. ROW TWO:
I Conrad. Marcella Gonzales, Kathy Christen-
'eresa Rasmussen, Amaryll Schroeder, Jill
Oedekerk, Fran Willis - Mgr. BACK ROW: Lori
Sewell - Mgr. Debbie Jensen, Dawn Baske, Ann
Harper. Colleen Gould, Joanne Smith. Not Shown:
Kelly kunn - Mgr.
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Good Track Team
The girls' track team had a fine year performing well
against tough Pacific League opponents. Colleen Gould,
Ann Harper and Amaryll Schroeder headed the spikers in
the track events and provided the leadership needed to cap-
ture key events. Coach Ellen Terrazzone and her assistants
did an outstanding job preparing the girls for league competi-
tion. They built a fine JV and Sophomore program which
enhanced the outlook for next year and the future of girls'
Girls' Track f 123
Girls' Varsity Basketball: FRONT ROW: Dory G ls JV Basketball FRONT ROW Ka en
Dutl, Cathline Ostrander, Sue Wayne, Janet ory, Jody Robinson. BACK ROW: Fonda Mor- Gray M chele Long Cathy F nerly L nda Yee Brenda Z emba K m Co BACK ROW Ger
Petty. ROW TWO: Denita Bartlett, Sue Greg- ris, Lisa Haderlein, Ellen Van Buskirk. ROW TWO Kelly Jensen Robin Bentin trude Floman Jan s Erdman Vcki Monsour
The girls' basketball teams put it all together to make their
season the most successful in the school's history. The var-
sity team started league play with a 6-0 record. The ability of
three-year-starters Lisa Haderlein and Sue Gregory, com-
bined with the talents of Sophomores Dory Duff and Cathy
Wayne, was a major factor in the squad's success. Araca-
dia's l'6pUf3fIOl1 travelled far, as the varsity team was
invited to the Netherlands for international competition. The
JV team had an excellent season also. Six foot center, Janis
Erdman, and Vicki Monsour turned out to be the top scores
in their games.
124 I Girls Basketball
vs- L ik
"s"'- --f .aw W NX
1. Lisa Haderlein made an easy layup as Cathy Ostrander and Janet Petty
2. Controlling tip-offs was never a problem for Lisa Haderlein.
3. Lisa Haderlein and Danita Bartlett strained for a jump ball in a scrimmage.
4. Sue Wayne rarely missed her jump shot.
Girls' Basketball X 125
Coach Duhari's Duffers performed extremely well, going
the entire season without a single defeat. 1976 MVP Tom
Flint led the varsity team, which also benefited from good
performances by Kevin Gibson, Jeff Andrews, and Steve
Cassriel. Bill Sloan helped the JV's to attain an enviable 1 1-0
overall record. -
Although the girls' swimming teamilost their battle for
increased use of the swimming facilitiesf they won the title
with a 3-0 league record. The JV swimmers, who face the
same problem, posted the same record. The girls' success
was a testimony to their ability and determination. 1
Girls' Varsity Swimming: FRONT ROW: Barbie Brown, Lori Smith, Ciarkl -i-ina Conover' Jenny i-odwickl Kim Francis' Mini-ieiie Beley
Chris Andrade, Patty Parker, Annette Miller, Luanna Van Holten, pamoisenli-indaseibei-1A "
Terry Stevenson, Kim Greensnields, BACK ROW: Kristi Hott Jan ce ,
126 ! Golf, Swimming
A. -'A ,,
Halalian, Jett Shaw, Curt Copping, BACK ROW: Wade Taylor.
Girls' JV Swimming. FRONT ROW: Andrea
Sims, Kelli Kretchmyer, Stacy Merrit, Joyce
O'Conner, Ellie Gelland. ROW TWO: Rose
Manning. Pam Mendenhall, Melanie Petri.
Kathy Kirk. Kathy Llnderrnan. BACK ROW:
Lori Crayson. Mary McKean, Candy Bolan,
Cindy Marshall, Desa Tomovich, Kelly
X X Nz ' 'Erin
ROW: Bill Sloan, Tim Le Bas, Brad Hansen, Jell Andrews, Kevin Gibson, Tom Flint, Steve Cassriel,
1, Kevin Gibsons powerful drives always put his ball well down the
2. Putting expert Tom Flint concentrated on his practice stroke.
3. Jett Andrews always put a lot of toe action into his tee shots.
Golf, Swimming X 127
1 . Sue Moomjeans' serves were always picture perfect.
2. Smashes by Lisa Danielson were never returned.
3. Two Apache front line defenders leaped to block a shot.
4. Sandy Tyrell set up fora serve.
Keep Your Eye
On The Birdie
An abundance of returning players made the Apache bad
. minton squad one of the best in many years. Lisa Danielson
Sue Steelhead and,Judy Frydendall led the team's 3llaCk
and Sharon Karch provided support. Coaches Carol Slater
and June Mies did an excellent job preparing their girls for
-The volleyball team turned in many fine performances.
Team MVP and All-League player Sue Gregory, Jody Rod-
ginson and Sandy Tyrell spearheaded the Apache attack.
Dorothy Olender led the JV squad, earning the MVP award.
128 ! Girls' Badminton, Girls' Volleyball
Girls' Badminton: FRONT ROW: Tracy Tchanz, Donna Secor, Debbie Fowler, Chris Cohen, Margaret O'CalIaghan
Shari Peters, Susie Black, Sharon Karch, Wilma Montylch, Maria ROW: Mrs. Slater, Judi Searing, Sue Steelhead, Lisa
Kelly. ROW TWO: Suzanne Meerkreebs. Shelley Syrnmonds, Judy Frydendall, Susie Sward, Shirley Ingersoll, Kim E
Dawn Hatcher, Lynne DiCiaccio, Cathy Matern, Leisa Allison, Tami Kocherhans, Sue Moonjean,Mrs. Mies,
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2, Kelly Paulas got down to the bump while playing volleyball.
3. Tami Stevens dove heels-over-head for Arcadia. A
4. Kristi Hoff looked for an opening during a water-polo game.
1. Lynn Stanleys battle for a bucket was slightly hampered by her oppo-
4 QENQL1 .
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,aiu V 471
- , 4
girls' sports program? Twenty years ago,
3 girl playing serious sports was unheard of. Even ten years
ago sports for girls were mainly a social thing. Girls' physical
education classes were a time to get together with friends
and gossip and perhaps play a short game of kickball - not
exerting too much energy, mind you.
This is not the case any longer. Satchel Paige, a major
league baseball pitcher, once said, "Don't look back. Some-
thing might be gaining on you." And, Cas more people are
finding outb this is exactly what is happening with girls'
sports. Over the past decade, interest in a good sports pro-
gram for women has grown rapidly. Because of this interest
the budget, too, has increased. This year at Arcadia High
School there is actually equal funding for both boys' and
girls' sports, i.e. for each player on each team the same num-
ber of dollars are spent.
The money used for this equal funding is not being wasted.
Many high school women athletes are working toward sport
scholarships. And since the 1972 passage of Title IX of the
Education Amendments Act, which prohibits sex discrimina-
tion in schools, colleges and universities are expanding their
women's athletic programs. For example, in 1975, one-sixth
of the schools belonging to the Association for Intercollegi-
ate Athletics for Women, the governing body for women's
athletic competitions, offered financial aid. This aid ranged
from full scholarships to tuition and fee grants in twenty
sports from archery to volleyball. Both the number of
participating in this program and the amount of money
able are expected to increase each year. lt should also be
mentioned that the coaches and athletic directors are havi
no trouble finding deserving young women for these awari
They receive hundreds of applications from high school
Every year more and more girls participate in active spo
programs. At Arcadia High School, girls can take advantag
of competitive basketball, volleyball, softball, tennis, badm
ton, swimming, cross-country, and track teams. They area
very successful teams and along with this growing particip
tion in the program comes a growing spectator interest.
According to Mrs. Soldwedel, girls' tennis coach, each of
the many competitive teams have an enthusiastic following
Girls' sports receive more publicity now than in past yea
Coverage in the annual, the newspaper, and on the news
increases with every year. The pep squad, as well, is now
more aware of girls' sporting events. The women coaches
the high school all agree that this coverage will continue to
How do men feel about the rising popularity of girls'
ports? Well, one group ot men -the coaches at Arcadia
ligh School- at first found it frustrating having to share
weir budget and facilities. After getting over that early dis-
,runtlement they became quite helpful and enthusiastic.
,ssistance from the male coaches greatly improved the girls'
ports program and brought the men and women coaches
The rapid growth of the girls' sports program has raised
Hany questions. Are sportswomen less feminine than non-
portswomen? Are co-ed workouts beneficial? Should girls
e allowed to participate on boys' teams? The answers to
wese questions are as follows. First of all, there is no possi-
le way a womans appearance can become masculine sim-
ly from playing a sport, nor does a woman have to be frail to
e feminine. Women athletes are healthy, well-coordinated,
nd have well developed muscles. lt is much easier to be
iaminine with these attributes? Secondly, most coaches feel
o-ed work-outs are super because both the girls and the
oys try harder in order to out do each other. This is espe-
ially helpful for the girls because they soon find they can do
ie same things the boys can. Thirdly, and here C.l.F. dic-
tes the answer, if there are both boys and girls teams for
e same sport then each sex must play on its own team. lf
were is no girls' team but there is a boys' team Cfor instance
'ater-polob then a girl may play on the boys' team. lf there is
o boys' team but there is a girls' team Qfor instance badmin-
toni then a boy may not play on the girls' team. This situation
is not exactly fair but it is a C.l.F. rule.
What about the future of girls' sports? Mrs. Soldwedel
expects more and more participants of higher ability, more
spectators, and much more publicity.
1"Athletic Scholarships tor Women" McCaIIs August 1975
2MademoiseIIe August 1975 issue 81
1,Ftuthanne Salido, Colleen Gould, Kathy Smith, and Anne Harper
thought over important last minute strategy before the starting gun went
2. Before the meet, Colleen Gould psyched herself up.
3. Kathy Lynch's vicious serve struck fear in the hearts of her opponents.
What makes 52,447 dollars a month?
The group of students enrolled in Work Experience,
Working is an important part of student life. Large num-
bers Cno one knows how manyj of students hold jobs
independently of the school. Many people, however, are
taking advantage of the various employment programs
offered at Arcadia.
The Work Experience Education Program, directed by
Mrs. Jean Mcllyar, is the largest such program on cam-
pus. ln Work Experience, students can receive creditfor
working up to two hours during the school day. lt is almost
like being paid to go to class. And what a class! Students
can gain experience in a wide variety of occupations.
They work as clerks and busboys . . . but also as welders,
machinists, punch press operators and even "bulk flour
tank cleaners." With Santa Anita Fashion Park in Arcadia,
there is no shortage of local employers. However, there
are Work Experience students scattered all over the Los
Angeles area working as far away as Downey or lngel-
One special feature of Work Experience is the CETA
program, managed by Mr. Ben Dennison. CETA stands for
Comprehensive Employment Training Act, which provides
Among the Apaches working at Fashion Park were: Dave Campbell
Q1 jg Kim Harding C253 Vicki Noren C393 and Sam Bridgeman C41
136 X Student Employment
Student Employment ! 137
2 J' .am
for special attention to financially disadvantaged young
people. Twenty-five Arcadia students are enrolled in the
CETA program, working for the National Guard, the Arca-
dia Police andthe Methodist Hospital among others.
The Regional Occupational Program is also offered
through the school. Arcadia is one of twenty-five school
districts that participate in the program which is managed
by the Los Angeles County Board of Education. ROP is a
vocational education program in which students and
young adults are trained in the skills they need for a given
job. Small Animal Care, Landscape Maintenance, Auto
Repair, Fashion!Sales Cat Fashion Parkb, Merchandising,
and Police Science are just a few of the courses offered
near Arcadia High. The course in food services deserves
special mention: it is one course in which mentally handi-
capped students can learn a salable job skill. The ROP
counselor at Arcadia, Mr. Lee Walbert, is at the Career
Guidance Center on Mondays and Thursdays.
The Apache Employment Service is another occupa-
tional aid offered at Arcadia. Mrs. Vera Durr, from Califor-
nia's Employment Development Department, is at AHS
three afternoons a week. She interviews students, keeps a
record of their skills and interests, and informs them of
jobs which meet their needs. Mrs. Durr has been very suc-
cessful, placing three hundred students during the sum-
mer and another ninety-seven during September. In addi-
tion to job placement, she tries to correct problems which
make it difficult for a student to find work. She finds that
"Attitude is so important. This is the biggest fault . . . The
kids seem to feel that they are worth more than they get."
Both Mrs. Durr and Mrs. Mcllyer lauded the English For
Careers class. It is a quarter class which students' skills
such as writing resumes, in addition to informing them of
career opportunities in many different fields.
Teresa Osti C153 Julie Dennison 423, and Dave Daggett C43 all had after-
school jobs in Arcadia.
3. Mrs. Jean Mcllyar was very pleased with the work done by the teachers
who assisted her with the Work Experience Program.
Student Employment f 139
" o More Pencils No More
By their senior year, most students have realized that gradua-
tion, that long-awaited event, is nothing more than a way sta-
tion. Some students end their schooling after the twelfth grade
and go directly into a full-time job. Most Apaches, however, go
on to some form of college. Of the Class of 1976, 35W went to a
four-year college, while 58M went to junior college. Of course,
the increasing cost of College cuts into the number of four-year
schools - especially private schools. Counselors expect to see
more and more students going to a junior college for two years,
and then transferring to a state college.
Regardless of where students plan to go, they follow much
the same steps in preparing for college. They certainly take sim-
ilar courses: most students design their schedules to meet the
requirements of the University of California. Those who are una-
ware ofthe requirements often have to play "catch-up" in their
senior year by taking the necessary classes.
Arcadians Clike their peers across the countryl suffer through
the College Boards in their junior and senior years. Almost all
take the Scholastic Aptitude Test, which purports to test mathe-
matical and verbal skills. ln addition, most take three Achieve-
ment tests Chour-long tests designed to measure a person's
knowledge of a specialized subject such as French, Biology, or
World Historyj. The University of California, and most other
schools, ask for the SAT and Achievement tests in English
Composition, Foreign Language or History, and Math or Sci-
ence. Some students prepare for the SAT by taking a similar
test, the PSAT, in their junior year. Most students leave the tests
exhausted and frustrated, and many retake them in the hope of
a better score. Many counselors and educators feel that both
students and colleges place too much emphasis on the tests.
Most students, of course, would like to forget the tests alto-
Financial aid is a universal concern. The Financial Aid Semi-
nar, held every October by counselor Margaret Gale, intro-
duces parents to the many forms and agencies involved in
financial aid. Parents must deal with a confusing maze of fed-
eral, state, and private organizations if they hope for any assist-
Both students and parents learn from College Night, also held
in October. At this event, administrators - often the Dean of
Admissions - from various institutions answer questions on
private colleges, the UC system, the Cal State system, and jun-
ior colleges. One thing the speakers strongly recommended
was college visits.
College visitations are also popular with counselors at Arca-
dia. Students, of course, need no urging to visit colleges. Infor-
mal surveys show that most college-bound Apaches visit two or
more schools before they make their application. College visits,
of course, are a nice vacation, but they are also valuable learn-
ing experiences. Students and teachers agree that the only way
to find out about a college is to visit it while classes are in ses-
sion. Many educators feel that it is wise to start visiting colleges
during the junior year, if at all possible, and a sizeable number
of students do.
ln spring, after all the visits are over, the decisions have been
made, the tests have been taken, the applications have been
filled out, the students have been accepted Cand a few lucky
ones have received financial aidj, seniors are faced with one
more problem. "Learning to read college catalogs, is like learn-
ing to read the Bible," points out Arcadia counselor Mavis Dum-
1. Dr. Conrad Wedberg, of USC, answered questions from curious parents
after his discussion of private California institutions.
2. Like all Arcadia students, Susan Steelehead had to discuss her classes
with her counselor CMr. Thompsony before registering.
3. Dr. James Dunning led a lively discussion about the University of Califor-
nia at College Night.
4. Students who took their College Boards Cin this case, the PSATJ were ser
enaded by the Police Science class which practiced in the Ftally Court.
1 . Tom Rochetto stayed high in the saddle in Brazil. A
2. Jane Commerford and Lourdes Andrade Moreno were intent listeners at
the A.F.S. interviews.
3. In Malasia, Sheri Dorner relaxed with her host family.
4. Jane Commerford, Lourdes Andrade Moreno, Mrs. Meehan, Mrs. Gay-
dos, and Mrs. Dumbacher did the A.F.S. screening at the Arcadia Public
5. Robin Luby played the Good Shepherd in South Africa.
142 X A.F.S.
What is A.F.S.? What does it do? The American Field Serv-
ice, A.F.S., has a button that explains the goals of the pro-
gram. Printed onthe button reads, "Shake the world start
with my hand." A.F.S. enables high school students to travel
abroad and live with a family for a period of time, while going
to a foreign school. "It CA.F.S.j gives students a chance to
get a better understanding of different cultures and your-
seIf," said Sheri Dorner, A.F.S. representative on summer
program in Malasia.
Four Arcadia High students participated in the A.F.S. pro-
gram. Sheri Dorner stayed for three months with a family in
Malasia, while Debbie Hansen spent her school year in Thai-
land. Ftobi Luby resided for nine months in South Africa. And
Tom Ftochetto lived for three months in Brazil. In addition to
these students going abroad, two A.F.S. students -
Lourdes Andrade lvloreno from Equador and Jane Commer-
ford from Australia spent their school year at Arcadia High.
Being in the A.F.S. presented differences in culture to
those involved. Each student found day to day living to be an
interesting affair. ln Brazil, Tom Bochetto found the rustic life
of his hosts home left him with a feeling that he was, "out in
the boonies." In Malasia, praying five times a day became a
ritual for Sheri Dorner. On the other hand Lourdes Andrade
Moreno found California bazaar. The life-style, stores, peo-
ple, and food were enticing to our A.F.S. student from Equa-
Another area where there are great differences was edu-
cation. Most of the A.F.S. students said that the school sys-
tems were more extensive and more disciplined. ln Equador,
Lourdes had fourteen subjects -twice as many as she did
at Arcadia. Uniforms were a way of life for Sheri Dorner. "All
of Malasia wears the same uniform," she said. Where does
Arcadia stand in comparison to these other campuses? The
A.F.S. students agreed that A.H.S. had the most relaxed and
informed campus anywhere.
American Field Service is the joining together of people
and understanding. lt exposes the world to different cultures,
and in the case of four Arcadia High School students, it was
a way of life. So, shake the world with A.F.S.
A.F.S. f 143
539,539 , fi EDU533
For those who have grown up going to Arcadia
schools, who have few Cif anyj friends outside the
city, it is easy to take AHS for granted -to
assume that Arcadia High is much like any other
school. Actually, the school is fairly unusual- a
fact which is readily apparent to students who
transfer into the district. Several students new to
Arcadi schools told the annual their impressions
of the school - its faults and its virtues.
Arcadia High's sheer size impressed new stu-
dents. Sophomore Susan Kalendrut attended
Claireborne, a private school in San Gabriel,
which she said was "like a big family instead of a
school." She found that "Arcadia High was a big
jump from a graduating class often."
Johan Sturen also commented on the number
of people at AHS. Johan is a native of Bromma,
Sweden Ca suburb of Stockholmj, where he
attended Bromma Gymnasium. To him, Arcadia
High seemed quite crowded in comparison to
Bromma, which has a bigger campus and fewer
people. Bromma also has fewer courses, Johan
felt that Arcadia offers much more in the way of
specialized classes. At Bromma, students don't
need to have hall passes. They don't have to fin-
ish high school, either - but 95'Ma of them do. ln
Sweden Cas in Americaj a high school diploma is
a prerequisite for a good job. Johan liked Arcadia,
but looked forward to returning home. He also
looked forward to the day when everyone at Arca-
dia would have open lunch.
Like other sophomores, Steve Arehart shared
Johan's sentiments about open lunch. Unlike
other sophomores, Steve dwelt in Asia for five
years. He lived in Singapore for three years, after
which he spent two years in the Philippines. ln
Manila, the Philippine capital, he attended the
144 X AHS in a New Light
International School. His school day there was
short by Arcadian standards: classes lasted from
7:15 to 12:45. Steve felt Arcadia teachers were
better teachers, although they were also stricter
than his instructors in Manila.
John Richards' background is less exotic: he
formerly attended North Hollywood High. Like
other students, he was struck by Arcadia High's
size. The spirit at Arcadia appealed to him, and he
felt that the school had a lot of determination and
hustle. John planned to get involved in tennis and
basketball at Arcadia.
Kathy Beezeley, a junior from Pasadena, felt
that the numerous cliques at Arcadia make it hard
to get involved in anything. She said that the peo-
ple at PHS are much friendlier than Arcadia stu-
dents are. A smoking area and a wider selection
of classes are two other features of Pasadena
which Kathy missed at Arcadia.
Another ex-Pasadena student was senior Neda
Ghiami. Neda, a native of Iran, attended John
Muir High for a year. She preferred AHS to Muir.
However, school differs so much between Persia
and America that she found it hard to make a
comparison. In Iran, she attended Mitra High
School, a small coeducational institution. At Mitra,
the students remained in their rooms while the
teachers changed classrooms. The students'
grades were determined by tests administered
after three semesters of school. As Mitra was
quite small, there was more communication
between teachers and students. When asked
about Arcadia Neda stated: "I wish the teachers
were more involved with the students and tried to
understand them better, but for sure Arcadia High
School has got the spirit!
. .. .
1. Sue Kalendrut, Johan Sturen, Neda Ghiami, John Rich-
ards and Kathy Beezeley gave their views on Arcadia.
2. Arcadia High was too large in the eyes of Johan Sturen
and John Richards.
3. Steve Arehart commended the teaching staff at Arcadia
4. Neda Ghiami missed the intimacy of her school in Iran.
AHS in a New Light ! 145
Students Profit From Race Course
Santa Anita affected many aspects of life in Arcadia. For
example, the city benefited from taxes paid by the track,
although residents were frequently inconvenienced by the
traffic which clogged major streets on race days. The high
school was not immune to the track's influence, and "playing
the horses" was a favorite pastime of many Arcadia stu-
dents. Over the long run, the wagerers lost money, but the
students who took advantage of the opportunities the track
offered profited from their experience.
The Track Management class, in its second year, was a
very valuable program. In the class, which was modeled on a
similar offering in Arizona, a selected group of students spent
a few hours a day at Santa Anita, learning about various fac-
ets ofthe course - security, catering, accounting,
employee relations, and all the other activities which were
vital to the functioning of the track. Continuation High School
Principal John Simmons, who oversaw the class, felt the real
value of the course lay in the fact that students were learning
the basic principles of business management from some of
the the most talented executives in the nation. According to
Mr. Simmons, students learned skills applicable not only to
146 X Santa Anita
horse racing, but also to any other field of business.
Arcadia students were involved with the track in other
ways, as well. Track Management student Mark Sellers was
an apprentice jockey - and a very successful one. Mark
came by his talent and interest in racing naturally, as his
father was also a jockey. A resident of Arcadia, Mark fol-
lowed the races around the state, competing Wednesday
through Sunday. When he was not riding, Mark could often
be found at the high school campus, visiting his friends and
former classmates. Although his busy schedule had forced
him to enroll in the Continuation School, Sellers felt that rac-
ing had not made him significantly different from the average
Arcadia student. Mark did feel, however, that he ate more
often than his peers, as he lived alone on the road, but he
hated to cook. Mr. John Simmons, Mark's principal,
observed that "Mark has stability and understanding, which
are a great asset with him . . . He is living in an adult world
very successfully." Mark was also living very successfully in
the racing world, and was recognized as a promising jockey
before he graduated from high school.
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1, Early successes were an auspicious omen for apprentice jockey
Mark Sellers career.
2. Publicity director Jane Goldstein and publicist Garay Winkler
explained press box procedures to Diane Bufamonte and Kathy Jen
3. Dana Schiltz. watched over by chefs secretary Eneida Alvarez.
gained first-hand knowledge of the catering operation.
4. Under the direction of electrical foreman Lee Gossard and chief
engineer Ftoger Wallace. Susan Gutenberg tried out the TV cameras.
5. The track Management students saw and heard about every
aspect of the race courses operations.
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Santa Anita f 147
School Benefits From Paren
The Parent-Teacher Association worked for the benefit of 3
Arcadia students and faculty. The organization provided a
number of services to the school and community. The ladies'
most important contribution was a volunteer resource pro-
gram, which helped teachers Iocate speakers and other
resources for use in the classroom. In addition, the group
provided clerical assistance one day a week for the Career
Guidance Center and the school library. The P.T.A.'s news-
letter was a great help to parents, who often had trouble pry-
ing information about the high school out of their offspring.
The group also sponsored several activities at the high
school. As in the past, they organized a recognition dinner 4
which commended outstanding students for their achieve-
ments. The P.T.A. established a program of branches which
promoted closer communication between parents and high
school staff members. The Association members organized
Back-to-School Night and the Open House, and provided
l'efl'8Shm6I'lfS at both events. In addition, the organiza-
tion arranged both the College Night, for Juniors and their
parents, and the tenth grade orientation program at the
beginning of school.
The many contributions of the P.T.A. - led by President
Mrs. Syndey Larkin - were a great help to parents, teach-
ers, and students in Arcadia.
H, ff mr mnnsnm':'33 l
K , ., .,., ,..,,, .,.,,.1,,,,
1. Mrs. Papay ofthe AVRP worked diligently forthe high school every
2, Dr. Cordano worked closely with Mrs. Elaine Larkin, PTA presi-
3. The PTA ladies lent their services during registration.
4. Counselors John Thompson and Mavis Dumbacher made plans
for the counselor coffees with Mrs. Julie Campbell, PTA counseling
Photograph courtesy Arcadia Tribune
Building For 7
Despite a community attempt to raise funds for an audito-
rium Cto be constructed on the library lawnj, the project
never moved beyond architects' drawing boards. However,
several more l110deSf projects were completed on the
campus. New curtains were hung in the little theatre, where a
dinner unit forthe house lights was also installed. Mr. Foun-
tain received a fresh set of weights to replace the battered
ones used in his physics classes. The metal shop was
blessed with a new drill press and several minor pieces of
equipment. The physical education department was also
rewarded, the football team received an equipment shed,
and the wrestling teams were able to get new mats.
Communication figured strongly in plans for future
improvements. The school hoped to erect poles on both
sides of Duarte Fioad, the poles would support banners
advertising school activities. The administration also
intended to install a school-wide intercom system.
1 . The marquee on Campus Drive was renovated.
2. The clock in the rally court was repaired, decorated, and placed
behind a shatterproof window.
3. Botany teacher Mr. Ken Aberle worked to create a Garden of Eden
in his new greenhouse.
4. Department chairperson Ms. Glenna Rasmussen was delighted
when the social science office was remodeled.
5. The TV tech class' Apache News was seen in more classrooms
than ever after 25 additional sets were installed around the campus.
wwswfru 12 "1 19114
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1. Farryl Stolteben kept records ofthe senior officers acl
S MK . .
The senior class officers were very concerned with K
planning the graduation ceremonies. Each officer directed
a committee which was responsible for one aspect of the
graduation activities. The committees decided where the ..
Grad Night celebration would be held and what me . it ittift
senior gift would be. Other groups planned the senior i ii iii' 'iiti T if
assembly, the Baccalaureate service, and the graduation
itself. Class president Jane Penne did an excellent job of '
coordinating the senior activities. She was assisted by
Kathy O'Rourke, Vice-Presidentg Brad Paulfrey, Senior ,
Senatorg Farryl Stolteben, Secretaryg Danielle O'Brien,
Treasurerg Cathi Stapp, Girls' Youth Commissionerg and
Allan Melkesian, Boys' Youth Commissioner.
Senior Class Officers: Alan Melkesian, Brad Palfrey, Cathi Stapp, Danielle O'Brien, Farryl Stolteben, Kathy O'Rourl4
152 f Students
Mary Louise Adams
Students X 153
Jo ce Blackburn
154 1 Students
Van De Brooke and Kevin Floyd were rarely seen without smiles on their
Students ! 155
156 f Students
Students X 157
Kath n Christensen
158 X Students
Jennett was one of the many students who rode on the homecoming
Jamie Curtis '
Students X 159
160 f Students
is Frances Thorsen and Kathy Bc:
Students I UST
162 X Students
Brenda Ziemba took advantage of open lunch for seniors
Students X 163
164 ! Students
Sue Steelhead didn't waste any time when she had places to go
Students X 165
166 f Students
Mary Bee Humphrey
Students f 167
- Kathleen Jennett
168 I Students
Asparagus to Zucchini
Both gourmets and gluttons enjoyed the Exploring Foods
Class. Mrs. Johnson had high hopes for the classg however,
seniors had hoped to use the class to relax. Once a week, th
students were allowed for forcedj to eat their creations. Man
days, the students had no chance to eat, as they were force
clean their pans until they shone. However, all agreed the cl
was a worthwhilefexperience. The boys -- who seldom had
opportunity to cook - recognized the value of the course, a
the guys soon threatened to outnumber the girls in the class.
Exploring foods was a popular class for seniors
Students X 169
Denise Le Beck
170 X Students
Dan Ertel, Kelly Crider, Allan Melkesian, and l
going to lunch was worth the effort, l
Students X 171
172 1 Students
Students X 173
174 I Students
Shark xl Z! W
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Soccer players Jon Ciohetto and Preston Fraiser discussed their favorite
ith the sophomores to the left, and the juniors to the right,
dy seniors were in the middle of things during the pep
gwemblies. The local seniors proved their spirit was "sky high
the building of pyramids and the raising of fellow students
he "V-for-victory" sign. The competition between the sen-
is and underclassmen was close, but seniors had the advan-
le of a flat base for pyramid building. They pulled through to
l almost every competition. The senior enthusiasm was unri
' Students X 175
176 X Students
Ruth Ann Polarek
Students X 177
178 f Students
Bill Powell, Gary Stone, Rob Supple, and Bill Chute planned activities for their weekend.
Karen San Miguel
180 f Students
Pep Band took up a lot of Sue Gregory's time
Students X 181
Richard St. Julien
182 I Students
Students X 183
John Van De Brooke
Michael Van De Car
Theresa Van Dusen
Cynthia Vaug hon
184 X Students
Mike Republicano, Debra Bently, Maise Liu, Lori Dixon, and Bev O'Cc
discussed the test next period.
Students f 185
186 X Students
Tears of joy marked the arrival of many Valentines Day carnations
Students X 187
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1. Swim teacher David Low ottered suggestions on his 4
young students form.
the Forensic club with their fund raiser. Q
2. Debbie Nicholson spent her Easter vacation helping H
3. Robin Luby learned many interesting skills while in
4. Dani O'Brien was one ofthe riders in the donkey
188 f Camera Shy
1 .. . Am,
Camera Shy ! 189
Students Broaden Horizons
Membership in the National Honor Society was both an
honor and a responsibility. The organization was open to all
students who maintained a 3.0 or "B" grade point average.
In addition, members were supposed to display leadership,
good charactor, and a willingness to serve. Students who
were members of the Society for five semesters were
awarded permanent membership and were given a silver seal
on their diplomas at graduation.
Students in the organization benefited from their participab
tion in other ways as well. In a domestic exchange program,
Society members from Arcadia High visited the city of New
Berlin, Vwsconsin for a week during February. The visitors
stayed in the homes of New Berlin students and attended
classes with their hosts. The group also saw the University of
Wisconsin, Madison, the state capital, a few bI'eWeI'IeSJ
and many other points of interest. The students also learned
about recreation in Vlhsconsin when they skied, bowled, and
attended basketball games with their hosts.
For a week in March, the Arcadia travelers entertained the
New Berlin students they had stayed with. ln addition to
attending classes at Arcadia High, the Wisconsin students
saw Disneyland, the desert, a performance at Laserium, and
many other attractions in California. The exchange was
highly successful, and Society advisor Mrs. Margaret Gale
hoped to make it an annual event.
190 f Seniors
Janet L. Abercrombie
Deborah Ann Bentley
Janet L. Bryson
Julie L. Burbank
Ann V. Carlson
Craig R Collette
William J. Cross
Jamie M. Curtis
Nina L. Elby
Christine A. Fucci
Matthew T. Giedt
David R. Gillford
Darlene J. Hale
Kim M. Harding
Alan R- Barnett
Steven D. Bruce
Deborah T. Chew
Sven V. Davison
Dianne Cheryl Douglass
Edward A. Drenton
1 . Counselor Margaret Gale, NHS advisor, helped to plan the trip to New
2. Dr. Ted Fischer headed up the Gold Seal Selection Committee.
3. Selected National Honor Society members participated in an exchange
program with Wisconsin students.
1 ,The Gold Seal Graduates maintained a grade point average of at least 3.5 V
it in a demanding academic program. The students. who maintained member- ' i"' Q5
ship in the Calilornia Scholastic Federation lor at least four semesters.
received the Gold Seal ot the Federation on their diplomas at graduation.
Gold Seal Graduates
Sven E. Henningson
Michele M. Henriks
Brad C. Jenkins
Kenneth D. Kaplan
Steven H. Kettell
Robert D. Keavney
Sara V. Killins
Wendy A. Killeen
Michael L. Klein
Timothy R Kneuven
F. William Ledeboer
Jiri A. Lloyd
Elana A. Lubow
Bonnie T. Mackool
Victor M. Mason
Catherine E. Matern
Nancy C. Mathews
Joel F. Mclntyre
Paris E. Merriam
Amy K. Mock
Valerie L. Moore
Joseph E. Morsillo
Kirk J. Murphy
Jane L. Myers
Debra S. Nicholson
Cynthia G. Oberman
Ehristine L. OI'Neil
Andy C. Papp
Catherine M. Pendo
Gayle S. Peterson
Dan W. Post
Charles C. Rice
Potential Cold Seal Graduates
Lynda S. Glynn
Shirl A Heller
Elizabeth J, Henken
Randy Es. Lisbin
David R. Low
John A. McCabe
Tracy A. Mies
Kristy L. Mutschler
Garth G. Neumeyer
Carol J. Newell .
William L. Newman
Carrie L. O'Donnell
Sandra A. O'Toole
Guadalupe A. Pais
Jane E. Penne
Paul S. Petrovich
Ruth A. Polarek
'Robert J. Rulec
f lf T
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Katherine L. Rileyw
Lawrence D. Riggins
Michael A. Riordan
Julie A. Sambo
Jerry L. Schliz
Connie L. Schultz
Philip k. Scott
Jennifer K. Seitz
Sachi S. Shaw
Ronald S. Summers
Daniel C. Thomas
Mark T. Van Oss
Beverly J. Waite
Andrew C. Walbert
Doreen A. Williams ,,
Kenneth N. Wills
Thomas S. Young
Pamela K. Sell'
Alan R. Smith
Laurie J. Teilhet
Sandra L. .Thistlewaite
Steven R. Tonkinson
Rebecca L. Welsh ,
Curtis S. Winiecki
Chung J. Yoon
Seniors f 191
One of the most popular classes on campus was also "one
of the most relevant" according to Mr. William Woods, who
taught Marriage and Family classes. The course - restricted
to seniors- helped students to prepare for the world which
awaited them after graduation by introducing them to it in
To get the students interested, the course began with a
symbolic wedding in each class. As in previous years, Mr.
Woods acted as minister, taking students before the "Mighty
Apache" to say their vows. Some students made elaborate
preparations for the mock affairs by bringing their families,
wearing traditional wedding dress, and holding bachelor par-
Students soon found that there is more to marriage than
the honeymoon. Every student was "married" to another
classmember, and the newlyweds were required to find a
job, buy a house, prepare their taxes, purchase a car, and
have a baby - all on paper, of course. By seeing movies
about death and dying, and about childbirth and childbear-
ing, students also learned about some of the responsibilities
to others they would have in a marriage.
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1 92 ,
The idea for the class came from a Marriage and Family
class taught by Mr. Cliff Allen, a teacher in Oregon. Mr.
Woods learned from Allen's class, but- in his words - "I
put myslef into it," and the result was the unique Marriage
and Family class offered at Arcadia. "I am putting myself on
the line every day," stated the teacher. "I project me and my
feelings and experiences to the students, telling of my prob-
lems and also of my accomplishments to help the students
with the class and their lives." Mr. Woods' approach Cand
that of Mr. Ron Morris, who also taught the classy appealed
to students, and the class was invariably one of the first to
close at registration.
The students reacted in different ways to the assignments,
most of which had to be done out of class. One participant
observed, "Some of them get into it, while others treat the
projects as just another homework assignment." However,
all gained useful experience in making the decisions that go
along with the responsiblity of being married.
l iv 5
1 . The class wished Brad Palfrey and Janette Cope good luck on
their wedding day.
2. The nuptial cake-cutting was performed by Kevin Flussell and Juli
3. The climax of the ceremony was the newlyweds' kiss.
4. "Reverend" Woods officiated at the ceremonies.
5. The wedding party in first period consisted of Alan Barnett, Jim
Poole, Chuck Price, Ken Birkett, Alan Hubbard, Sandra Thistlewaite,
Farryl Stolteben, Theresa Van Dusen, and Teri Osti.
For Mature Audiences Only f 193
follovv the sun wherever you go
don't look back on all ot your
memories and miserles
but at the beauty that lies ahead
Life is a fairytale
and I am the princess
Death is the nightmare
and I am the dragon
I move with the waves
I walk with legs
Will I ever just stand
Must I always move
I ll I VU
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There is something about a poems end,
something quietly timed
like the lifting of a dozen violin bows, something sus-
like the bending ofa slender branch
beneath two pompous crows.
There is something about a poem's end
that makes you stop a moment
and tilt your head,
something that takes awhile to hear
because so much is left unsaid.
there is something that swells,
that grows instead of lessens.
There is something about a poem's end,
The Secret of Friendship
Frost and steam are cousins.
The wafting mist from teacups
is the foggy breath of morning
wholly different things
Share common ground.
Illusions X 195
Aflock of winter suns flies ff l .3 V
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past the porch Q Q 3 W
I will not join them, X G
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but linger here beside the pool i , t ,
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and tiling cool beneath my feet E Q
poems scattered in my wake 5 V 5 55
along the walk. F 5 JL my
Ifeeref at the 6-dQe,wai1inQ i Mx tl .
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for thebl Mrvxvi f-My it Q all tttyt g g . if Q t
trou ing of the water. li iwzil - 1 l g i 'li l,- gill?giiiggiyiiiffg ieifizf ,5'tlgi'yff5fgsii:i"ffilim i ,,i.f,, , t. , .,jit i, i.:ys i "i.'4 ,
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Growing so fast
Separation of the Cast
So many things to do
Only willing to accept the new
Being held under strain
Relying solely on the same
Growing so fast
Growing so fast
Being torn from the past
All mixed up inside
Emotions remaining untied
Beauty comes suddenly greeting
Broken images gathering in meeting
Children's fun and games diminish
Broken glass is left in finish
Mirrors reflect only dead end streets
Society left to furnish empty seats
Growing so fast
Still notsure ofthe past!
Growing sooo fast?
196 X Illusions
Simple and Free
Simple and free
That's the way the earth was meant to be
Simple and free
Just like you and me
Simple and free
Don't you wish it was reality?
When sitting alone, I can think
Of majestic canyons, deep and wide
Of fast oceans moving with the tide
Of pure lakes of blue
Of the sky changing to a different hue
I can think of many things
Whenever the call of nature rings
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There's a space between your teeth
and if it wasn't for that
I would never have seen the sun,
not brave enough to stare
not brave enough to brave perfection's glare.
198 X Illusions
Chris Van Buren
Chris Van Buren
Down the barren road I walk
nothing behind me except memories
I should have written,
at least said good-bye
but l'lI be back soon.
Through the dim forest I go
l'll always remember you
I should have written,
at least said good-bye
but l'll be back someday.
The years have come and gone
l'll always remember you
I should have written,
at least said good-bye
but, I never did.
-.. .3-7, ,Q . '
' Oh ambition, true desire
3 Symbol ofa dream
" Set a fire to inspire
a lite as yet unseen
Illusions X 199
200 X Illusions
Come to me and share all your sorrowsi
Let me clam your trembling hands.
I have felt the pain you're feelingg
Let me show I understand.
, Trlqj' I
That None Could Share But We Alone
I sang ot leaves, ot leaves ot gold
and leaves ot gold there grew
of wind l sang, a wind there came
and in the branches blew.
Beyond the sun, beyond the moon
the foam was on the sea
and from our special freindship
there grew a golden tree.
As l lookin your eyes
the clouds dance in the sky
I can tell you love me
What am I suppose to do
my clouds just don't dance.
We have spent just a moment
But time enough -
and finish tea
Illusions f 201
202 ! Students
The Junior class had a lot of hustle as they planned
and prepared for the very successful Honolulu Hustle, the
first fifth quarter of the year. They also sponsored the hilari-
ous donkey basketball game. Another money making activity
was the jewelry sale. The profits from these activities all went
to finance the Junior-Senior Prom.
Mark Bayer l
Students X 203
La Vonne Bier
Roger Bog ue
204 X Students
1. While riding the Duchess' homecoming float, Jan Snyder
took a pot shot al the crowd.
Students X 205
Sheri Cleary ,
206 X Students
When juniors planned to do things, it was usually on the
condition that they could get the car. Most juniors had to
borrow the car from their parents when they wanted to do
something, and they were frequently disappointed.
Sometimes, the car was needed for other things, but aspir-
ing drivers became accustomed to hearing that they "did not
have enough experience" to drive at night. When students
inquired as to how they could gain the needed experience,
they often found it was through running errands for their par-
ents. Students who managed to get through a few months of
driving for their parents without serious mishap were eventu-
ally allowed to drive themselves Cand their friendsj around at
night. There was still a catch, however- students who bor-
rowed the car were often required to fill the tank before they
fg va .'
1. Robin Nixon described her date to Debbie Campbell and Laura Dickey at lunch.
John De Caro
Devon De Grazio
Richard De Witt
Lori Di Ciaccio
Lynne Di Ciaccio
Students X 207
208 f Students
ior Mark McCormick felt neglected by seniors, Tami Dumond and Valerie
Students f 209
1. Steve Summers found it easy to trade study notes with a
Clifford Goodfriend t'
Steven Gordon -
Marianne Gravatte r
210 X Students
l Y I
Students X 211
Jo Ann Knueven
212 f Students
Fundraisers made philanthropists out of inveterate tight-
wads by offering them irresistable ways to spend their
money. To get the year off to a great start, the Junior Class
sponsored the Honolulu Hustle, a dance with a Hawaiian
theme. Another dance, sponsored by the Kiowas and Senior
Men, paid homage to Beatlemania. Humble Harv, a local disc
jockey, was present to play the records and give prizes away.
The boys' gym was the site of the semi-formal homecoming
dance, sponsored by the Executive Council.
The Drill Team sold candy apples, stationary, and photo
albums to raise funds the their new parade uniforms. Orche-
sis also participated in a candy apple sale.
Four clubs celebrated Christmas by putting holiday mer-
chandise on sale. The Future Teachers offered a traditional
favorite, candy canes, while Junior Exchange sold mistletoe
which they had acquired on a 6:00 am, forage into the
mountains. The Key club, along with the interact Club, sold
Christmas trees on Duarte Road. The sale netted over S2500
tor the two clubs.
The continual sales of various clubs and organizations on
campus seemed inevitable this year. Money to supply their
various activities made the groups resort to the "old-time"
method of the fund raiser.
ala Norcross was one ofthe girls to participate in the Orchisis' candy apple
alls emptied as the passing periods drew to a close.
Chris La Belle
Timothy La Marca
Patricia La Moureaux
Timothy Le Bas
Anne Le Mehaute
Students X 213
John G. Lewis
John T. Lewis
Scott A. Long
Scott L. Long
Helen Ann Mahfood
214 X Students
1. While waiting to see their counselors, Vida Green and Mel-
issa Wagner discussed choice of classes.
Students X 215
Stephen G, Moore
Jim Nevin h
216 f Students
1. Skateboarding, as well as surfing and tennis, was a summer pastime of Arc
Skateboards enjoyed continued popularity among Arcadia
students. They were a special favorite with surfers, who
learned that one doesn't need an ocean to "hang ten," and
skiers who feared hotdogging was possible on skateboards
as well as skis. Despite the opening of a few skateboarding
tracks in Southern California, most fans preferred to take
advantage of opportunities offered by the community. Can-
yon Road was the overwhelming favorite of the skateboard-
ing aficionados, who were attracted by the steep grades and
sharp turns the street offered. Although their motto was "the
wind in your face and the street at your feet" otherwise
ended up with the street in their faces as well. Spills could be
serious, and some skateboarders ended an evening of street
surfing in the emergency room at Arcadia Methodist. Danger
of a different sort came from the police, who took a dim view
of skateboarding on the public streets. Despite the risks of
the sport, skateboarding continued to grow in popularity, as
it offered frustrated surfers Cand skiersj a way to keep in
shape while waiting for bigger waves and better snow.
Christopher O Malley
Mary Jane Oder
Students X 217
Sharon L. Peters
218 X Students
Students X 219
220 X Students
1. and 2, Many students at Arcadia High found themselves attracted to the
members of the opposite sex,
The monotony of the school routine was broken by the vari-
ety of assemblies which were presented before the students.
The majority of the activities were pep assemblies which
encouraged students to support their athletic teams by attend-
ing the games. Many assemblies, however, were put on solely
for the entertainment of the students. The skiing assembly
entertained skiers and non-skiers alike with exciting ski films.
However, many people felt that the commercialism of the
assembly - students were frequently given "shopping sugges-
tions" and similar hints -- detached from an otherwise enjoya-
ble presentation. Students were also treated to performances
by the school musical groups. The Orchestra, Band and Choral
groups all participated in assemblies at various times during the
year. The rock group Papa Doo Ftun-Run performed in an
assembly which publicized an upcoming dance where the
group would play. CAttendance at the dance was sparsej
Those who didn't like any of the entertainment presented during
the year had the opportunity to entertain the school in the often
controversial Senior Assembly, an entirely student-run event.
Even the most apathetic students could find something they
liked in the varied offering of assemblies.
Students X 221
Kitty Soo Hoo
1. Underclassmen found assemblies to be entertaining
222 X Students
Mark Van Buren
Ellen Van Buskirk
Jeffrey Van Debrook
Luanna Van l-lolten
Richard Van Kirk
John Van Riper
Students X 223
Geor e Vanderford
224 f Students
1. Shirley lngersol, 444, was involved in after-school athletics,
such as Volleyball and Badminton.
2. Though most academic classes were closed, music classes
always had seats to spare.
1 1 we
Greta Van Tongeren
You ng-Jin Yoon
Students X 225
As ever, decision making was the responsibility of the
upperclassmen -- particularl -the seniors - and the sopho-
more officers found they had ilffle influence upon student
body affairs. Their main duty was to learn how to work within
student government, because past experience shows that
sophomore officers continue to be active in government
thoughout their high school career. The officers were by no
means lazy, however. They planned a dance with a western
theme for the week of the prom. The dance was a kind of
"consolation prize" for those who could not attend the Jun-
1. Diane Anderson took a last look in her locker before journeying to class.
2. A group of sophomore guys found the cafeteria to be a congenial hang-out
226 f Students
Patrick G. Benak
Patrick J, Benak
Students X 227
228 X Students
we fr Q S
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1 . The Student Store window was one way for students to find out what was har
pening on campus
4 7 ' ,-,, ,f,', ' H -1
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+ M fn
6" Tom Cherng
'W ' Colleen Christiansen
A Sandra Church
'r ' 'f' Deborah Cirinl
. Louis Cirillo
f Mark Claire
, Julie Christensen
. D1 'A Frank Clement:
Q - -Q f JackCline
A .A , f Brent Coats
W Armand Cohen
Q Steven Cole
1. ' vt' v
, Y if!!! Karen Coray
Students who didn't know what was going on at school
had only themselves to blame. The campus was served on a
regular basis by the Pow-Wow, weekly newscasts, and the
daily bulletin. Display windows and posters brought news of
upcoming activities to these students who were never in
class to hear the bulletin. Arcadia High was a good place to
find out about community events, too, as people slipped on
to the campus to distribute handbills which advertised con-
certs and parties. Others who parked in the student lot fre-
quently found leaflet bills stuffed under their windshield wip-
ers or through their door handles. Although Cfrequently
unauthorizedj handouts contributed steadily to the litter
problem on campus, they were a good way to find out what
was happening on the weekend.
Students 1 229
if -f Bentely Chelf
'?""" Tammy Chila
'S Margaret Coleman
- Y , - Peter Coleman
..,. I , Christina Conover
V Bernard Contreras
Lori De Barr
Gilbert De La Torre
Greg De Thomas
Mathew Di Paulo
230 X Students
1. Dan Nickovich got enthralled in a deep discussion with his friends at lunch.
Dory Ellen Duff
Students f 281
232 X Students
Nancy Jo Haynes
Students X 233
234 X Students
1. Mr. Anderson ushered Dirk Murset and his Frisbee playing
lriends to class.
Kelli Ann Kretzchmar
Jim La Sanoe
Margaret Le Beck
Deborah Lee 1
Lee Ann Levinski
Students X 235
236 X Students
1. Shant Barmakezian excepted the Pepsi Challenge at lunch.
Students X 237
238 X Students
1. Studying during lunch was one ofthe best ways of cram-
ming for a final.
,ta ,iw ,lt,t .. .
Finals were about the only occasion when everyone
ctually buckled down and worked. People went to the
rary to study, rather than to socialize, and some others
ok their textbooks' home. Students working part-time
ften put their report cards above their pay checks and
honed in sick in order to have more time to study. Finals
iso were a fine time to make new friends -the individu-
s who understood their teachers suddenly found them-
Ives very popular with their confused classmates. For
wose who didn't care how they got their grades, finals
ffered a creative challenge best met by devising new and
etter ways of cheating.
After the exams were over, students tormented them-
Ives by wondering if they had used the wrong formula or
rgotten to answer the questions on the back of the
Soon, though, the tests were graded and the
returned to normal -the library was noisy and
were merely something to leave in a locker at
La Yonne Pedersen
Students X 239
240 I Students
Students f 241
James St. Julien
242 X Students
1. Lisa Papay showed a remarkable ability for countingg using
. ES- 'Wm
Chris Van Buren
Jennifer Van Debrooke
Susan Van Horne
Johanna Van Tongeren
Patty Van Winckle
Students X 243
244 f Students
1. Tim Campbell snarled at the thought of his next class.
1. Ron Kemp and Tom Kreinbring found
more interesting things to do than sing in
Letitia De la Pena
Students X 245
The Board of Education upped the graduation require-
ments Cbeginning with the class of 19795. The new rules
require students to have completed 170 units to graduate,
including tvvo years of English, two years of physical educa-
tion, one year of math, and five units of both fine and practi-
The P.T.A. 'continued to help parents and teachers with a
nevv program called the "Volunteer Resource Center." ln
this program any teacher could request a speaker on a par-
The Music Club assisted the Instrumental Music depart-
ment by sponsoring fund raising activities and helping the
various groups prepare for performances. The S orts Boost-
ers gave ITIOYHI and financial support to help encourage
248 f Board of Education, PTA, Boosters
" illif'r-' J ff.
ift, Q 21,4 an
1 . The School Board made the final decisions on school policies.
2. The Music Club was always eager to help the performing groups.
3, The Sports Boosters cheered the team on to victory.
4. Mrs. Larkin assisted Dr. Cordono in many areas of parent-teacher rela-
Board of Education, PTA, Boosters X 249
1. Brad Chelf was slightly skeptical of Mr. Anderson s com
ments during a friendly chat.
2. Dr. Cordono was literally assisted by Mr.Harris and Mr
3. Nothing could keep Dr. Richard Cordono from his many
4. lvlr. Harris spent much time in his office "talking with stu
5. Mr. Wade Askew was often surprised by students course
6. One of Mr. Keavney's responsiblities was periodic evalua
tion of teachers.
Best wishes to the Class of '77, and may you always have
the same enthusiasm in your future endeavors you have
shown here. l shall remember this class as the friendliest and
most spirited to attend Arcadia High School. You really are
products of the new age and have shown that humanism and
interpersonal relations are the ways of the future. As we
reflect for a moment on the past three years, this class
emerges as one composed of unique individuals who have
made outstanding contributions to the school and its pro-
gram. It is my hope that each of you will continue to develop
the potential you have shown here for problem solving and
the seeking of wise solutions. You are leaving school at a
time when the need for dedicated leadership is greater than
ever, and my wish is that you would have shown me that you
have the ability to become as great as you want to be, and I
pray you will direct this fine talent toward helping your fellow
man. Good luck and best wishes now and in the future.
Dr. Richard C. Cordono
Principal, Arcadia High School
250 f Principal and Assistant Principals
aders Work For S
A party celebrating Mr. Dan Anderson's 40th birthday
came as a surprise to the guest of honor who claimed he was
only 36. He certainly deserves to look older than he is as his
many responsiblities as director of student activities and high
school finances kept him on a frantic schedule. He was
pleased to have initiated a "long homeroom questionnaire
program" which bettered communication between the stu-
dent body andthe administration. -
When he wasn'tplaI1hIl1g p3I'tl6S for lVlr. Ander-
son, lvlr. Owen Keaveny supervised the athletic program and
the core of the school's buildings and grounds. He was bet-
ter known to the students, however, as the Assistant Princi-
pal charged with maintaining student discipline. ln this role,
he continued the alternatives to suspension program which
offered evil-doers the chance to avoid suspension by work-
ing around the school.
Mr. Wade Askew, responsible for curriculum and the
instructional program, also was honored by and "non-birth-
day party" which the other principals and counselors held
for him in December. He changed the registration program,
forcing students to confer with their counselors before
choosing classes in September. The new procedure greatly
reduced the number of scheduling problems and was very
successful. Mr. Askew was pleased to have added to the cur-
riculum four new classes: The Essay, College Prep Gram-
mar, Asian History and Oral History.
As Supervisor of Attendance and Child Welfare, Mr. Rob-
ert Harris held regular "creativity sessions" in which truant
students tried to come up with original excuses for their -
absenses. He also sought to solve family problems which
were making life more difficult for students.
M .. 4.
The counselors played a major role in the school's new
registration system.Under the new procedure, each student
was required to confer with his counselor before electing
courses for the year. As this procedure stretched registration
out to eight days, it was only used for first quarter registra-
Another change in the counselors' duties came about as
the students were redistributed among the counselors. This
re-organization gave lv1r.John Thomson, head of counseling
department, more time to devote to his administrative duties.
Unfortunately, the redistribution left the other counselors
with less time to devote to each individual student.
Yet another innovation being considered by the depart-
ment was a peel'-COUI1SelIl1g system. Under this
plan, students took some of their questions to other students
rather than counselors.
252 X Counselors
wa, . 4
. .QL fe W.
1. Each counselor had responsiblities other than meeting with students.
For example, Mrs. Iredale led the Kiowas.
2. Mrs. Mcllyar, career guidance counselor, had a constant flow of stu-
dents come to her office during the year.
3. Meeting with administrative officials such as Superintendent Ryan, as
well as with students, were some ofthe many duties of Mr, Gessford and
the other counselors.
4. Mrs, Gale spent several hours each day talking to students during first
5. The counselors were: Lois Iredale, Charles Gessford, Mavis Dum-
bacher, John Thompson, Margaret Gale and Max Cramer.
Counselors f 253
As ever, the secretaries were the ladies to see for answers
to those questions which no one else could answer. As they
were responsible for the day-to-day operation of the school,
they knew more than anyone else about what was happen-
ing at school. In the course of the year they had to deal with
the annual invasion of confused sophomores, in addition to
more exotic problems such as lost dogs and t0I'l1 cloth-
ing. Mrs. Nickloff scheduled counseling appointments, and
steered hesitant students towards the proper college board
examinations. Mrs. Balaban, in IBM services, used her formi-
dable memory to supplement the district's computer as she
kept track of students and the classes they were enrolled in.
254 X Secretaries, IBM Services
t. .,.,, Y it
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Ll P' ,
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1 , Besides setting up student appointments with coun-
selors, Mrs. Marlyn Nickloff gave general information to
2. Mrs. Adeline Johnson enrolled students in the driver
3. In the front office and the work room Jeannette Tis-
dale and Patricia Kay were always kept busy.
4. Athletics and discipline were the provinces of Mrs.
Betty Maher, Secretary to Mr. Keavney.
5. Although many people would have found it boring,
Mrs. Louise Balaban enjoyed her work at IBM services.
6. The secretaries were: Mrs. Adeline Johnson, Mrs,
Patricia Kay, Mrs, Jeannette Tisdale, Mrs. Helen Roe,
Mrs. Linda Preston, Mrs. Vera Durr.
Secretaries, IBM Services X 255
Nurse Adele Merz and Health Aide Sue Miller served as
travel agents: they sent ill students home, and directed those
who were merely malingering to return to class.
Ms. Shirley Trammell spent her first year at the High
School as Records Clerk. Something was new at the student
store as Mrs. Joiner began to teach her office monitors bank-
ing skills in additon to regular office skills.
Mrs. Donna Mills oversaw the busy audio visual depart-
ment in addition to helping students with locker problems.
Mrs. Richardson attempted to apprehend students who
enjoyed their classes so much they tried to keep their text-
books. The librarians also tried to ensure that bibl0-
philes would borrow books rather than adopting them.
256 f Clerks, Librarians, Nurse
1. Mrs. Jean Joiner and office monitors Sue Steelhead and Becky
Armstrong enjoyed working in Mrs. Joiner's office, which was
paneled by Mr, Peters.
2. The library clerks, Ruth Layman, Grayce Kelly, and Florence
Adams, were happy to relax after a difficult day with unruly stu-
3. Doling out films and projectors each day required all of Mrs,
Donna Mills' attention.
4, Nurse Adele Merz and Health Aide Sue Miller displayed the
lighter side of their personalities on more than one occasion,
5. Keeping track ofthe schooi's textbooks proved to be a time
consuming job for Mrs. Lenore Richardson.
6. Ms. Shirley Trammell was responsible for sending the seniors'
transcripts to various colleges and universities.
Clerks, Librarians, Nurse f 257
258 X Music, Food Service, Custodial Staff
N w Spirit
The Music Department underwent several changes. The
new band director Mr. Dan Allison tried to reestablish student
leadership. Mr. Dave Aldstadt, the choral director, was
pleased to announce the birth of New Spirit, an all girl
singing group. The orchestra enjoyed a trip to San Jose
where they performed at the California Music Educators
Much to the pleasure of the student body, the food service
redoubled their efforts to supply new and improved food to
the students. Hawaiian Punch was added to the variety of
The custodians found themselves working closely with the
food service. Unfortunately, they were forced to pick up food
and trash left by students.
1. The custodial staffs cart saved them a lot of steps around campus.
2. The Food service went out of their way to provide nutritious meals for the
3. Mr. Earl Anders was instructed in janitorial work.
4. Mr. Dan Allison tuned up his clarinet before a morning session with the
5. Mrs. Laverne Robinson, Mr. John Kresick, Mrs. Jean Rasmussen, and Mr.
Mario Miranda were proctors at the school.
Music, Food Service, Custodial X 259
Two new classes, The Essay and College Prep Grammar, I
were added to the extensive offering of English classes. Mr. -
Vetter, a new addition to the department, taught a new I
humanities class, The Philosophy of Literature. Mr. Vetter is a r
published poet who also conducted poetry seminars in San
Diego. l-le came to Arcadia from First Avenue.
One of the largest changes in the English department was
the prescribed placement of sophomores. ln ninth grade, the
sophomores took a comprehensive test covering a variety of
writing and reading skills. According to the d6fiCiel1-
CIBS which showed up in the test, the students were given
a list from which they could choose classes. These changes
were made in order to help students improve their skills and
receive a more balanced English education. '
260 X English
Turn to page 263 1 '
1. Mrs. Jean Driver, department chairperson, cackled with
glee while terrifying her Comp. 3 students.
2. Mr. Fred Nahra frequently disagreed with his students.
3. The Future Teachers' Club was led by Mr. Leonard Buell.
4. Mr. Kern's specialty was reading classes.
5. Mr. Payne explained the proper method of using the tele-
phone as an effective prop.
English X 261
i i 2
262 f English
f""" it f
5 , -V 7 , if Y K I f. 3
l I .x
Hilda Plyler Melody Peck Sandy Silverstein Paul Starn
Priscilla Tedesco Patti Thinger Sally Thompson Mark Vetter
1 , . , .....: ,
Wd! M, ..
1. With his volleyball close by, MGM aide Richard relaxed in
front ot a warm hotplate with a good theme to correct.
2. Grammar was a serious business to Mr. Lloyd "Simon
3. The language ot his journalism students startled Mr. Jim
5. The opportunity to laugh at his own jokes was one of the
Other changes were made in an effort to make learning
English a more enjoyable experience. The department
emphasized individual instruction. In addition, the reading
lab was enlarged to a capacity of fifty students.
Mrs. Hall and Mr. Downer worked hard with MGM and AP
students. Mr. Downer also organized the tield trips for the
MGM program. One particularly successful one was the trip
to Chorus Line. Independent study courses which helped
students prepare for the AP test, the SAT test and the
Achievement Tests were also available.
reasons Mr. Glenn Harris enjoyed teaching Comic Literature.
4. Mr. Barney's lectures were always interesting and informa-
English X 263
The Social Science Department offered a wider variety of
elective classes. Contemporary Economics, African History
and Culture, People Who Shaped the World, Women in
American History, The South Since Reconstruction, Russian
History, and History of Medieval Europe were restored to the
social science curriculum atter a temporary absence.
Two courses were restricted to specific grade levels. Mr.
Bill Woods took an innovative approach to teaching in his
honors course for seniors. ln the class CAn independent
Study: Senior Honorsj, students were exposed to col-
lege-level teaching methods. The seniors prepared research
papers and visited different libraries as they would if they
were completing an assignment in college. Sophomores
were the lucky beneficiaries of a class offered by Mr. John
Kinikin and Mr. Ed Burke, who taught the class as a team.
The course, American Cultural Studies and Values, dealt with
the influence of American culture on the individual and his
values. One of the best features of the class was that it was
designed for and oriented towards sophomore students.
264 X Social Science
1. Mr. Ed Burke, Social Science teacher and wrestling coach,
demonstrated his own wrestling skills before an appreciative
2. Mr. Ron Morris explained radical techniques in his History
of Dissent class.
3. Mr. Bill Woods was a dynamic teacher.
4. Mr. Richard Onderdonk, Mr. Boyce Harris, and Mr. Bill
Woods Knot picturedj, performed as a team at the Christmas
Assembly, as well as in the classroom.
5. Actions spoke louder than words when Mr. Fred Peritore
displayed his feelings about the Confederate flag.
. 1 fffiitivf V 5
,i 1 - ' ' .
' v I i.
Social Science f 265
Another popular team in the department was that of
Messrs. Boyce Harris, Richard Onderdonk, and Bill Woods.
The three emphasized oral instruction in the 1929 to the
Present course. Students enrolled in this special class were
encouraged to interview members of the community who
had witnessed history-making events.
Advanced Placement U.S. History students worked dili-
gently throughout the year with Mr. Harvey Goddard. The
students devoted much of their time to research and discus-
sion in the hopes of earning college credit on the AP Test,
administered in May.
The Social Science Department was headed by Mrs.
Glenna Rasmussen for her first year. ln addition to organiz-
ing the department, she also directed more than twenty male
teachers which was a task in itself as she was the only female
teacher in the department.
266 X Social Science
1. Mrs. Glenna Rasmussen encouraged class participation
through discussion seminars.
2. Frequent lectures enlivened Mr. Jim CopeIand's Current
3. Several members of the Arcadia Police Department taught
the Police Science class on a rotating basis.
4. Although he didn't teach a full day at AHS, Mr. Doug Speck
devoted a lot of time to his students.
5. Mr. Verne Willman was pleased by the progress of a discus-
sion in his Driver Education class.
6. In addition to coaching the swim team, Mr. Fiay Petterson
taught South American Survey.
1. Mr. Marlin Zabel enjoyed teaching the Business Machines
2. Mr. Sal Trillo was one of the Spanish teachers.
3. The Chairman of the Foreign Language Department was
Miss Sharyl Parker.
4. Mr. Les Brown, one of the more recent additions to the
Arcadia taculty, invited guest speakers into his Spanish
5. Bookkeeping students learned about basic finances from
Mr. Fred Sundstrom.
4 Les Brown
Z7 Lotte Flaks
Jean ne Ulmer
268 f Foreign Language, Business Education
The foreign language department instructed students not
only in the languages, but also in the cultures of othr coun-
tries. The Spanish classes were fortunate enough to be able
to hear guest speakers from Spain, Columbia and other
Spanish speaking countries. The language teachers used
slides, films and other visual aides to make learning new lan-
guages more interesting. The German class had a unique
and perhaps d3l1gel'OUS assignment. They were given a
recipe written in German. They had to translate, follow its
instruction and then, Cunfortunately for somej eat the fin-
ished product. A sample was turned in for their final grade.
The Business Education Department tried to accommo-
date students' needs. They arranged classes so that seniors,
sophomores and juniors could fit business classes easily into
their schedules. The department stressed their belief that
many more students should have taken typing.
Foreign Language, Business Education X 269
270 f Math Special Education
The Math Department felt a Sufge of student enrollment
in mathematics classes, particularly Algebra Il, as a result of
the different graduation requirements. As the result of the
increased enrollment two new teachers, Mrs. Joan Crawford
and Patti Peters, were added to the department to accomo-
date these new needs.
The increase in the number of teachers was balanced by a
decrease in the number of accelerated students, who drop-
ped out of their classes more frequently than other students.
Unfortunately, a rise also occurred in the tendency to do no
' f 5' . A
Q . ' sm.
5.55 x .
1, Col. George Mellin took hourly temperature readings for his
2. Mr. Ben Dennison was devoted to his Special Education
3. Mrs. Anderson and Mr. Albo discussed special education
4. Mr. Maurer readied his students for finals at the end of the
5. Mrs. Else Hunsicker retired in 1977 after twenty-one years
Math, Special Education 271
The P.E. department has been unsexed, due to Title IX.
This change included the boy's and girl's gyms being
changed to North and South gyms, and sophomore P.E.
classes for the first time, became co-educational. Sopho- S g
mores were also given the option to take a proficiency test to S t1ii
exempt them from the usual requirements, such as swim- S
The P.E. teachers tried to have a curriculum which would
be of interest for everyone from belly dancers to future
psychologists. To meet this goal, two new classes were initi- e
ated, Arabic dance and sport psychology. These new addi-
tions are examples of the department's faculty to teach
sports or activities that students can enjoy for the rest of their
1. Jayne Ftice explained that another lap was necessary to finish the race.
2. Off campus and on, Carol Slater enjoyed teaching. '
3. Lynn Schultz showed Panda Morris the fine art of bumping. Y
4. Jean Vosnick, chairperson of Physical Education, also taught elementary
5. Life guard Doug Low was given a taste of teaching, as he looked after the
water polo players.
6. One of coach Paul Duhart's duties was explaining the workings of basket-
272 X Physical Education
Physical Education X 273
Mr. Ken Aberle, botany teacher and science Department
Chairman, was delighted by a new green house which
sprouted up behind his classroom. The humidity, light and
temperature of the green house were all artificially con-
trolled. A growing interest in plants led him to consider start-
ing classes such as plant care. .
Physics students were more comfortable than usual in Mr.
Fountain's presence with the addition of 12 new cushioned
lab stools to his classroom. And with the addition of a
new laser it was more interesting. Biology teacher, lvtr.
Schwab, became the proud "father" of four fish. Mr. Staple-
ton's 6th period class was surprised when a telegram arrived
informing "Captain Molecule" that he had been awarded the
Nobel Chemistry Prize. The telegram, of course, proved to be
Lennis Bartlett Russell Bovie
George Stapleton Barry White
274 f Science
1 uhr xx. g
1. Mr. Schwab used a model to demonstrate the struc-
ture ot the DNA molecule.
2. Mr. White on the way to his first period class, dis-
played his enthusiasm and vigor.
3. Mr. Allee proved his surgical skill.
4. Mr. Aberle lit up his plants' lives with a smile.
5. Mr. Fountain's cynical grin was a common sight,
Science X 275
S e x C h a n g e s
Slowly but surely, Women's Lib came to both the Home
Economics and Industrial Arts Departments. More and more
girls took advantage of such classes as Consumer Auto,
Drafting and Electronics in the industrial Arts Department.
With the girls came a new approach to the curriculum as
emphasis was placed more on problem solving and student
design. As a result, students created, designed, and built
their own projects.
The breakdown of traditional SSX roles left boys free to
explore subjects in the Home Economics Department which
until recently were "For girl's only." Mrs. Janet Watson
returned to teach cooking after leaving to devote time to her
family. The sewing classes made frequent trips to the L.A.
Garment District to purchase materials for sewing projects.
276 X Home Ec.!lndustrial Arts
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1 . A fascinated audience of drafting students
watched as Mr. Jokkel demonstrated his skills.
2. Scott Masline and Steve Altmayer became
acquainted with the microwave oven in Mrs.
Johnson's Exploring Foods class.
3. tn between ski trips, Mr. Peters took time out
to teach his class.
4. Mrs. Gumm offered some advice to her stu-
dents in laying out patterns.
Tom Morgon A fU"'J -
Frank Petraccoro -
Home Ecfindustrial Arts X 277
278 X Art
Art Snaps Up
The art department, under the direction of Ms. Karen
Giles, was extremely interested in broadening art students'
visual Sel'lSifIVIty. The department expected an
increase in enrollment because of a new requirement forcing
students from the class of '79 onward to take some type of
fine arts class in order to graduate. Students had a choice of
either basic art or craft classes. Mr. Bruce Snapper, former
teacher at First Avenue joined the Arcadia High School
teaching staff as a teacher of photography, art production
and social sciences.
, OV WM
Wm! JM 0 ,QV77
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1. Ms. Giles used her critical eye to help out two ot her students.
2. Students enrolled in ceramics had an opportunity to watch Mr. Calderhead at work.
3. With the help ot a knowledgeable lab assistant, Mr. Snapper tried to figure out the mechanics
of an unfamiliar camera.
4. Mr. Dodd, head of the photo productions class, helped his students with their lab work.
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Louis Dodd Karen Giles Ruth Lubin Bruce Snapper
Art ! 279
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820 South Baldwin Avenue
O E MAD C L.
H C A E T
url. 7:00 -11200 TUNA
7:00 -12l00 GRILLED CHEESE
Aphl Tl 0001149 I
V' 'Ab T' 512 so, mst AVENUE
L ' ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA 91006
94l Wes? Duarfe Rd. Monrovia, Calif.
Free Delivery Phone 44618294
Big Enough To Serve You - Small Enough To
General Eleehic - Mayfag - Frigidaire
Magnavox - RCA
PAM OF MONRCVIA
I I5 W. Foorhill Blvd. Monrovia, Calif. 9IOI6
509 E. Walnu+ S+ree+ 241 S. Rosemead
Pasadena,CA9l IOI Pagdena,CA9l IO7
ARCADIA MUFFLER SERVICE
FRANK YAMAMOTO 310 Easf Hun+ing'fon Dr.
JACK KAWAHATA Arcadia, Calif.
EL RANCHO MARKETS
409 California St. 287-5291
BOB'S BEEF BURGER
218 East Huntington Dr. 447-9861
Advertising I 293
CHARLES E. GILB COMPANY
The sponsor of 'rhis adverI'isemen'r is engaged in
+he fresh frui+ and vege+abIe indusfry. If you
value your heaI+h you will value I'he food you
ea+. We solicit your supporl' of our indus+ry by
buying fresh Iruifs and vege+abIes a+ your fa-
voriI'e shopping place.
CF FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Los Angeles I
f. K I K,
446-6 I 48 -I
Office Supplies ' Gifia ' S'I'a+ionery
49 East Huntington Drive
Arcadia, California 91006
447-2 I 36
30 N. Firs+ Ave Arcadia
1201 South Baldwin Ave. 446-4681
28 East Huntington Dr. 446-2193
'vs 1 K ?g"'52,, 1. .,.., . ,Lf,I, 4. I I F
I t"'9'fv-tv A35 A l
PAINTS WALLCOVERING CO.
734 EAST HUNTINGTON DI? ' ARCADIA. CALIFORNIA
9075 LAS TUNAS DR - TEMPLE CITY CALIFORNIA
WILLIAM O. MORRISON
Huntington HeaI+I'1 Ciub
4I East Huntington Dr.
Advertising I 295
TUES. -SAT.: 9:00 -- 8:00
SUNDAY: 9:00 - 5:00
1212 SO. BALDWIN AVE.
in if ' I Besf Wishes Io Arcadia's Fu+ure Homeowners
we M 1 in
I E ENTER "i 2 Arcadia Board of ReaI'Iors
may PFESSES -.2
Security Ev Revenue Control saes
"""" S H E REALTOR'
Services for Men and Women QI?
, ' 5 'Hair Cu+ and Sfyling
Y I 'Hair Coloring and Re+oucI1ing
iq 'Beard Trim and Ou+Iine A3
' 'Manicuring and Facials
l - Free ConsuI+aI'ion
13 Factorial Way 448-1449
H IR COURT
STYLING FOR WONIEN'NIEN
5 HAIR COURT
90 East Foothill Blvd. 359-5515
Advertising X 297
I l-lcwus, l I P Pwnv NlANm.,IMErIr
C. NEIL DIVINE
BUS. 358 1844
MLWNFQCJVIA. CA F RES,
CONCRETE BLOCK G BLDC. SUPPLY CO.
HOME IMPROVEMENT CENTER
eo vv LIVE OAK AVE
ARCADIA. CALIF 97006
Jerry Shirley l2l3l 447A429l
E I EEEEEE fi .15 l
COMPLETE I I.
I lil mm . , Ing
THE CASK N Wil res!
sw so. MYRTLE Ava.
MONIOVIA, CALIF. Uloll
S+ea lcs - Lobsler "mass
ns.-rRo s:I.I.s GRADEN c:I.I.s
BLISS SEI-.LS SHIRLEY SELLB
I' Caskifaxi To ,
,' ll -,L,. I -,,: g K I
I .:,fln.1v,tIJg.lE EEEE R- TEET I E
lam' Milf! N
Gardening Tools Shears Scissors Knives
25I N. Sanfe Anila Avenue 3854 Alhol Sl. 3047 PVOSPGC
Arcadia' CA 91005 L Baldwin Parlc Rosemeac
Phone l2 I 31 447- I 576 RUDY Call - LEC
298 X Advertising
A C LA S S
QIW, 0 F '76
ESPECIALLY THE MEMBERS OF
Dave Anderson Luke Lynch
Tum McCue Ray Schouten
, ' 'W-,XX
7 M QN
f fm? X
--- 4 Q
ur I I
EL Im' I I IL'
RESIDENTIAL ' COMMERCIAL
ADDITIONS ' RE RCOFING
S C L' N
32 E. Duarie Rd., Arcadia
Hacienda and Rowland Heighfs, La Puen+e, lndusfry, Walnuf, W. Covina and Surrounding Areas
The Cusfom Pool Builder
Designed for Qualify - Engineered 'ro Endure
Qver I 9 Years Experience
' Personal Supervision of All Work
Engineered Sfeel and Gunlle Consfruchon
' Compelilively Priced
' IO07: Financing Available
' Swimming Pool Remodeling
' Free Esfimales
Sfale License C HT d Insured
a o ay 5
No. 295434 445-6263 Bonded
is +11 +c0 f ,
l 9 S. Second Ave. Hunfingcidn llggsand Sl-Ziouiid Ave., Arcadia
Ad' - SWIMMING Pools
- SPA-POOLS fWHlRl.POOL BATI-ISI
' DIFFICULT IOCATIONS
PERSONAI SERVICE THROUGH
.T 5. me emma PROJECT
4635" SPEClAl DESIGNS JUST FOR
I J, INDIVIDUAL SITES
E' SATISFIED CUSTOMERS
3727. ICOMPlETE REFERENCE
I LIST AVAILABIEI
M 2 I
I Qui . counrv mn
C3 r A - , . rongconsecunve YEARS
Q Q A E - Smeftomn. Ik. 9 :Ima
Hi , x DESIIIEIIS IIB IIIILDEIS
A' - .93 .2T..,z6Z..d5,, Wand
. A I , 'Eg
:III I 5 , ' I
. N . f If - ww 'annum
.N . -T. , RC'
N.. ' ' -' ' innings:
I, Q , CGI!!!
l0l E. HUNTINGTON DR:
1 ' CORNER Of FIRST AVE. L
' HUNTINGTON DR.
Dir'l' Bike Specialisf
Have a Happy!
9228 E. Las Tunes Drive
Temple Ci'I'y,'CaIif. 9 I 780 I2 I 3I 287-078l
BILL AND CHAS
123 East Duarte Road
Arcadia, California 91006
447-0353 HARRIET SANCHEZ
447-3523 Member: Teleflora S.C.F.A.
357 GW? M OM! M
gmffiffazma, WQUNNWQ J NM
1, , e qbgmzzy X5
'qi I -1 A-J ,fIIviiP'W '
1 f ,MWQJBW ZZICUM? 'X
24 ggilvf I ' 7 20 .
I U LLL 24, 7, C .
'Q mu bf .,,LfdL5L IQCMJCICWJ
fm, I In wxoii f I - ' .
Q I IM I,IfIxI'f,Q,. MA
C 6 WL A 716
9536 E, Las Tunes 9:00 A.M.-5:30 P.M.
Temple Cify, Calif. 9l 780 Mon. Thru Fri.
Ophihalmologisf Prescripfions Filled
R. D. ROSS 286-6047
,TIF Q A I
E HN Alumni
W7 A .
' ln the Highlander
HQ: Shopping Center
Nosegays ' Corsages ' Hoadbands
157 East Foothill Blvd, 357-l8l
onoorosn N1-xrtoNAL BANKS
I28 . ' '
Hunhngion Drive 447-2I I I
60 E. Live Oalt Avenue 446-46I I
747 W. Duarle Road 445-3350
"Plan Ahead . . . Malo Your Reservation Now"
Plan Ahead . . .
Ld mo help you with all your vacation and fr I d
"No Exhra Cod lo You"
'q d Domestic
Ca R his
D pe d bl Courfoous
' S' co i930
40I So.Myril A . Mo rovia,Calif.9IOI6
3848 E. Colorado Blvd.
T Pasadena, Calif. 9l IO7
Cl 12 I 31 793-22Il
Technical Con+rac+ors and Ins+alla+ions, Inc.
.1 gy ya, I
kk 4, .
4 "- 'um
th? M M
ugh, 41: L
Dr. Daniel R. Burschinger, M.D.
Dr. Joseph T. Culverwell, M.D.
6 I 2 Wesl' Duar+e Road Sw. 504
Arcadia, California 9 I 006
Dr. John H. DiGiuIio
638 Wes+ Duarle Road S+. 23
445-I43 I A
Arcadia Radiology Medical Group
6I2 Wesl' Duarfe Road Sui+e IOI
Dr. Darrel J. Holman
6 I 2 Wes'r Duar+e Road
Drs. Ri++er, Shore and McAuIey
623 Wesl' Duar+e Road
Dr. Jay A. Noble
Dr. Morlon Scribner
310 f Index
ABERCROMBIE, JANET L. 55.
ABERCROMBIE, STEPHEN J. 22'
ABERLE, MR. KEN 58, 275
ABRAMS, JOHN P. 78, IM, 203
ACKERMAN, MR. DAVE 90, 273
ACTON, GREGORY P. 203
ADAMS, JAY C. 227
ADAMS, KIMBERLY A. 78. 227
ADAMS, MARIAN 203
ADAMS, MARY-LOUISE 69, 153
ADAMS, ROSELLA C. 227
ADAMS, SHERRY L. 203
ADRIAN, JOHN R. 203
ADRIAN, JULIET M. 227
AGAJANIAN, DAVID P. 203
AHAMED, HUSEIN N. 153
AHAMED, NADIRSHAN N. 113.
AINGE, CONNIE L. 203
AKINS. WILLIAM E. 112, 207
ALBEE, MARY M. 40, 49, 153
ALBERTSEN, KRISTIN Y. 79, 203
ALBO, MR. AL 270. 271
ALCORN. RICHARD L, 153
ALDACO, JEANNE E. 227
ALDSTADT, MR, DAVE 258
ALEXANDER, KATHLEEN E. 35,
ALEXANDER, RICKY J. 153
ALFERY, PAUL B. 203
ALFORD, LISA M. 153
ALIAGA, TERESA G. 227
ALLEE, MR. MIKE 77,274,275
ALLEN, BONNIE J. 51 , 67, 153
ALLEN, SCOTT K. 153
ALLEN, TIMOTHY M. 101,203
ALLISON, MR. DAN 258
ALLISON,'LEISA R. 227
ALLISON, MICHAEL E. 40, 203
ALPERT, MARIAN J. 203
ALTMAYER, NANCY A. 16, 153
ALTMAYER, STEPHEN W. 35, 76.
86, 153, 276
ALVAREZ, FERNANDO 153
ALVAREZ, LOUIS A. 227
AMATO, EMANUELE 203
AMATO, RENEE G. 153
ANDERSON, BRETT D. 227
MR. DAN 234
DEBORAH L. 42
DIANE K. 226, 227
HOLLIDAY L. 153
f JANEWE zoa
KAREN L. 203
KEAVIN C. 227
KELLY D. 227
UNDA L. 35, 38. 203
MRS. PATTI 29, 270,
STANLEY R. 105.
WILLIAM A. 119.
WILLIAM S. 35. 40.
ANDRADE, CRITIANE N. 153
ANDRADE, GILBERTO N. 94, 227
ANDRADE, LOURDES M. 16, 59.
142, 143, 153
ANDREOLI. FRANCESCA M. 16.
ANDRESEN, R, ERIC 227
ANDREWS, JEFFREY 153
ANDREWS, LISA L. 227
ANDRIS, CHRISTINE 203
ANNAS. JOHN R. 227
ANTONIO, CHRISTOPHER J. 96.
ANTONIO, DEAN F. 227
ANVICK, SCOTT E. 203
ARBOGAST, RICHARD 203
ARCHER, ANITA L. 20, 43, 54.
ARCHIBALD, CARRIE L. 35, 203
ARCHIBALD, ROBERT B. 94, 106.
AREHART, GLENNON S. 145, 227
AREHART, STEPHANIE L. 69, 153
ARGUELLES, ANTHONY J. 1 19
ARMSTRONG, BECKY A. 54, 67.
ARN, ARNELL P. 153
ARONOLD, NANCY C, 39, 51.
ARONSON, DANIEL 263
ARONSON, KELLY 227
ARTIN, ROBIN L. 203
ARVIZU. GRACE L. 153
ARY, JOHN VW 203
ARVISO, LISA 227
ASKEW, MR. WADE 250
ATKINSON, WALTER W, 203
ATTALLA, MONA 227
AUBURN, MR. FRED 55, 265
AUSTIN, H. DANIEL D. 91 , 227
AYRES. DAVID S. 153
BACH, DEBORAH A. 75, 203
BACHELDER, LORI L. 35.41. 203
BACIC, EDWARD F. 203
BACKER, KATHLEEN A. 227
BADE, JUDITH A. 203
BAEHR, CHRISTIAN R. 115, 153
BAERWALD, JAMES K. 154
BAGWELL, RONALD B. 154
BAHN, PARI ANNA 203
BAHR, MARK M. 89
BAILEY, BRENDA G 227
BAILEY, LESLIE L. 227
BAKER. GRANT M. 203
BAKER, JACOUELYN G. 227
BAKER, JULIE E. 227
BALABAN, MRS. LOUISE 254
BALDWIN, LORI A. 35, 75, 154
BALLARD, JOHN 1 19, 203
BALLARD, KAREN 227
BANE, HOWARD J, 203
BANIGAN, THOMAS P, 203
BARGE, BARBARA C. 154
BARGE, REBECCA E, 67.94, 203
BARKER, SUNNI L. 203
BARKUS, RICHARD C. 75, 154
BARMAKSEZIAN, SHANT A. 103.
BARNARD, DAVID R. 94, 227
BARNARD, SUSAN M. 203
BARNES, ANN L. 66, 67, 203
BARNES, BOB 227
BARNETT, ALAN 99, 113, 154.
BARNETT, LORI M. 92, 227
BARNEY, MR. KENT 203
BARNEY, PETER T. 203
BARRETT. DALE G. 90, 227, 232
BARRETT, MICHAEL F. 154
BARTLETT, DANITA A. 154
BARTLETT, ERNEST P. 203
BARTLETT, MR. LENNIS 274
BARTOLME, MARY M. 154
BARTON, BARBARA N. 203
BARTON, LAURIE K. 68, 195, 198
BASKE, DAWN A. 92, 123, 154
BASKE, DREW A. 227
BASS. JANINE M. 75, 227
BATEMAN, BRIAN R. 154
BATEMAN, CRAIG R. 51, 203
BATES, BRIAN E. 227
BATES, TAMARA M. 227
BAUMAN, BEVERLY H. 41, 49.
55, 202, 203
BAXTER, CHARLES L. 75, 154
BAYER, MARK D. 203
BEACH. RONALD 196, 203 -
BEATTY, ALAN R. 203
BEATTY, BRUCE H. 154
BECKMAN, VICTORIA A. 203
BECKNER, DAVID M. 86, 110.
BEDNAR, CINDY L. 227
BEEBE, KAREN E. 41 , 49, 204
BEESLEY, CURTIS J. 101,204
BEESLEY, HOLLY 222
BEEZLEY, KATHERINE L. 101.
BEILSTEIN, ERIC M. 90, 227
BEISWENGER, SUSAN L. 227
BELEY, MICHELLE M. 68, 154
BELL, JANET L. 204
BELL, KIMBERLEY J. 204
BELL, LISA A. 204
BELL, LORI A. 227
BELL, ROBIN L. 204
BELL, SCOTT A. 58, 99, 154
BELLASIS, CHRISTOPHER 93.
BENAK, MARK J. 204
BENAK, PATRICK G. 227
BENAK, PATRICK J. 227
BENELISHA, JAMES F. 54, 228
BENEDICT, BARBARA A. 204
BENHAM, ROBIN K. 204
BENKA.' DANE 227
BENNETT, CHARLES A. 204
BENSON, CAROL L, 154
BENSON, GENE L. 227
BENSON, ROBERT S.91, 112.
BENTLEY, DEBORAH A. 154, 184
BENVENUTO, STEVEN H. 93.
BERCIK, JAN K.93,113,204
BERCIK, JOEL K. 79, 110,204
BERGESON, DAVID N. 101, 204
BERMINGHAM, RICHARD B. 89.
BERNABEI, LAURA J. 227
BERNARDINI, LYSETTE 227
BERSANE, CHAROLETI' J. 204
BERTOZZI, DOUGLAS P. 227
BERUMEN, DOLORES 204
BERUMEN, LINDA A. 154
BEST, ANDREA 154
BETHENCOURT, ARLINE M. 227
BETTIN, ROBIN P. 227
BETZ, ANN C. 154
BETZ, DAVID C.154
BEVAN, CHAS H. 89, 204
BEWLEY, TODD 227
BICKER, JENNIFER L. 204
BICKLE, NORA D. 204
BICKSLER. MEGGAN E. 51, 154
BIER, LA VONNE L. 204
BILLING, WILLIAM R. 154
BRENNER, RICHARD J. 86, 119.
BREWER, CHARLETTE R. 204
BREWER, DOYLE E. 204
BREWER, MARK T. 40, 204
BREY, ELISA 228
BRIDGEMANTSAMUEL J. 137.
BRIGMAN, SEANA R, 228
BRILL, DARLENE R. 228
BRINKMAN, DEBBIE M. 35, 60.
BROCKMAN, DEBORAH 35, 204
BROGDEN, STACEY F , 204
BROLIN, SHARON L. 51, 54, 228
BROOKS, DENNIS L. 86. 155
BROOKS, RICHARD K. 40. 204
BOVIE, MR. RUSS 274
BARBARA E. 204
CATHERINE M. 155
CHERYL A. 40, 228
DENNIS L. 204
:DIANA L. 228
.KAREN K. 155
LORI L. 55.76, 156
ROBERT H. 40,228
I TINA M. 156
. MRS. VIRGINIA 260
BROWNING, KATHLEEN A. 46.
BROYLES, BRUCE R. 109, 156
BINEAULT. JULIE A. 45, 46, 154
BIRES, PAUL B. 227
BIRD, JAMES E, 204
BIRDWELL, COREY J, 112,227
BIRKETT, KENNETH 115, 187
BISHOP, GLENN L. 227
B1TTNER,SUSI 18, 42, 227
NILS R, 154
ALAN W. 227
DOUGLAS M. 228
SUSAN J. 62. 79,204
BRUCE, STEVEN D. 108, 109, 156
BRELL, MR. LEONARD 69, 260
BRUNER, GEOFFREY L. 204
BRUNER, CHRISTINE A. 122,228
BRUNO, VICTOR J. 204
BRYANT, DAVID L. 156
BRYSON. JANET L. 40. 55, 62.
BRYSON. LESLEY J. 73, 228
BUDAVARI, AKOS P. 76, 228
BUDAVARI, ERIKA F. 204
BLACKBURN, JOYCE D. 31, 67,
BLACKMORE, RONALD L. 90.
BLAIR, KENNETH B. 228
BLANCHFIELD, KELLI 40, 204
BLANKENSHIP. KAREN M. 154
BLANTON, KAY J.40,154
BLANTON, KORY J. 40, 154
BLAYLOCK, CAMERON 204
BLECHERT, BARBARA I. 154
BLECHERT, EUGENE L. 228
BLEHR, HORACE H. 155
BLINDBURY, DEXTER F, 115,204
BLOEM, JR. RICHARD E. 155
BLOGIN, LONNE M. 104,228
BLOOM, TAMARA S. 32, 55, 60.
BLOOMFIELD, LINDA A. 49, 155
BODEMAN, LUCIA C. 155
BODE, LISA C. 54, 72, 73, 204
BODOR, REBECCA F, 204
BOGUE, ROGER A. 204
BOHMKE, KATHY A. 40, 49, 155.
BOLAND, CYNTHIA A. 228
BOLLINGER, THOMAS 110, 111
BONK, ANTHONY J. 228
BONTEMPO, CAROL L. 155
BONTEMPO, LORI S. 228
BOOK, BRUCE D. 155
BORDIGHI, DAVID J. 91, 228
BORELLI, DONALD F. 40, 49, 204
BOSTICK. CELESTE L, 35, 78.
BOULWARE, MR. DAVE 91
BOWLES, INGRID J. 155
BOWLING, JUNE I. 155
BOWMAN, THEODORE R. 89, 204
BOWMAN, DAVID 155
BOYER, CHRISTOPHER O, 93.
BOYER, JANA K. 155
BRAC, LISA 155
BRADY, CHRISTOPHER G. 61.
1 15, 155
BRAGG, CHARLES A. 204
BRAMLEY, LISA J. 40, 204
BRAND, DENNIS J. 155
BRANNON, KIM M. 129, 155
BRAUNWALDER, GREG D. 102.
BRENNAN, MARY E, 122, 228
BUDAVARI, LASZLO A. 76, 156
BUDGE, DARLENE M. 70, 204
BUESCH, KAREN P. 129. 228
BUFFAMONTE, DIANE 156
BUFFAMONTE, LYNN 129, 156
BUMGARDNER, GENE 204
BUNDY, TIMOTHY D. 114,204
BUNT, BRUCE W. 204
BUONARO, VINCENT 156
BURBANK, JULIE L.41,156
BURGESS, BARBARA L. 156
BURGESS, TYLER C. 156
BURHANS, EDIE L. 156
BURHENN, CAROLYNN A. 40.
BURK, GARY L. 91 , 120, 228
BURK, WILLIAM R. 86, 204
BURKE, MR. ED 79, 109.264
BURKHART, JEFFREY S. 90, 228
BURKNER. CHRISTOPHER C.
BURLAND, AMY L. 228
BURNS, BRENDA L. 228
BURNS, KERRY J. 91, 120,228
BURNSIDE, CONSTANCE M. 204
BURRIE, COLLEEN I. 157
BUTLER, CRAIG P, 62, 157
BUTLER, SHERRI L. 38, 51, 72.
BUTNER, JUDY A. 228
BUTTERS. VICTORIA R. 157
BUTTERWORTH, LORELL 228
BYERLEY, MARK J. 204
CADD, CHRISTOPHER 42, 43, 44.
CADHILL, TARA A. 157
CAIAZZA, EDUARDO A, 157
CALDERHEAD, MR. JIM 278
CALDWELL, CHARLENE 157
CALLAGHAN, KATHERINE E. 205
CALLAHAN, HUGH B. 22, 24, 74.
CAMPBELL, ALAN E, 228
CAMPBELL, DAVID 136, 157
CAMPBELL, DEBORAH A. 205.
CAMPBELL, KATHLEEN A. 157
CAMPBELL, KIRK M. 107, 205
CAMPBELL, LAURA J. 228
CAMPBELL, SANFORD M. 205
CAMPBELL, TIMOTHY L, 90, 244.
CAMPISCIANO, HELEN I. 205
CANTERELLA, JAMI D. 205
CAPPS, KENNETH D, 205
CAPRON, SHAWN P. 205
CARINGELLA, MAUREEN A. 123
CARLIN, PAUL G. 205
CARLSON, ANN 157
CARLSON, DEAN R. 40, 228
CARLSON, DOUGLAS EV. 99. 157
CARLSON, MARC D. 228
CARLSON, WENDY M. 40, 205
CARLSON, BRIAN W. 93, 157
CARLTON, BARBARA 50, 61, 205
CARLTON. JOHN W. 112, 228
CARONE, ANTHONY M. 228
CARNEY, TERRI L. 157
CARPENTER, JAMES B. 157
CARR, CHERRIE L. 205
CARR, TERRY J. 157 .
CARRI, LAWRENCE V. 228
CARRISOSA. PORTIA 157
CARROLL. GREGORY P. 89, 205
CARROLL, JEFFREY S. 107, 228
CARROLL. JEFFREY W. M. 157
CARROLL. MICHAEL D. 157
CARSON. SHARON L. zos
CARTER. KAREN L. 22s ,
CARTWRIGHT, MICHAEL o.-40.
CASALS. CAROL M. 228
CASH, MISS NANCY 68.19531
CASHION, KIMBERLY J. 228
CASINO, STEVE R. 157
CASMANO. STEVEN J. 228
CASALERY, CAROLYN J. 228
CASIDY. CHARLES D. 215
CASIS, ERIC L. 157
CSIS. LORI J. 157
CASSRIEL. STEVEN H. 228
CATALINA. SUSAN 228
CAUGPEY. DANEL R. 205
CAVALIERI, LOUB S. 205-
CAVALLEE. ROGRT V. 205
CAVANAUGH. PATRICIA M. 205
CAVEWERJAIESH. IN, 109.
CAZARES. BEN H. 86
CAZAE. LIPDA H. 205
CAZEIUVE. SHARILYN V. 205
CECERE, EMA J. 157
CECERE, PALL J. 228
CEKE, EDNARD 75, 228
CHALIERS, TRACYJ. 228
CHANCEY. SHAWWJ. 28
CHANCEY, VNIAN L. 228
Q LOGY 0
, , ff-'W
CHANEY, RONALD C. 40. 90, 229
CHAPLIN, ROBERT I. 229
CHASTAIN, TRACEY K. 229
CHAVIS, JEFFREY L. 205
CHELF, BENTLEY R. 91, 112, 229
CHELF, BRADFORD 205, 250
CHEN, JEANNIE 49
CHENEY, DWIGHT D. 205
CHERNG, TOM C. 229
CHEW. DEBORAH 157
CHEW. MATTHEW J. 205
CHILA, TAMMY L. 229
CHILDS. JOANNE C. 205
CHISAM,MARKE. 112, 229
CHRISTIANSEN. CHRISTY M. 205
CHRISTENSEN, DEAN W. 112,
cnnusrenseu, JANET 229
CHRISTENSEN. JULIE A. 40, 229
cv-IRISTENSEN, IIATI-IRYN J. 39,
CHRISTIAPSEN, COLLEEN P.
CHRISTIANSEN, DOUGLAS 158
CHURCH, SANTA 229
CHUTE. WILLIAM P. 158, 179
CIMINI, DEBORAH 229
CIMINI, DIANA 158
CIMINI, GERALD M. 205
CIMINI, JOHN 158
CIOCHETTO. JON S. 107, 158.
cInILLo, LOUIS A. 229
owns. MARK o. 229
cLAPPEn, REBECCA s. as, zos
CLARK. oeaonm aa, 51, zos
cLAnK, GARY .I. zos
CLARK, .IANIce L. 49, zos
CLARK. KBTH 158
cLAnxs, EDLEY J. as. 218
1sI.Anxe, PATRICIA H. 73
CLAWSON, BAILEY J. 158
CLAWEN. JULIA L. zoo
CLAYTON, LAunENoeA zoo
CLURY, CHRISTOPP? P. Ios,
CLIFFORD, JENNIFER A. 206
CLIGNETT. FREDERIC C. 206
CLINE, DOUGLAS S. 158
CLINE JR., JACK R. 94, 103, 1
CLOSSON, BRAD 1 10
CLOSSON, CHRISTOPHER T. 9...
CLSON, RICHARD C. 54.94.
COATS, BRENT C. 94, 120, 229
COBURN, JEFFERY D. 51, 206
COCHRAN, TIMOTHY A. 229
COHEN, ARMAND 48, 49, 229
COHEN, CHRISTINE E. 17, 76
COHEN, SUZANNE M. 229
COKE, STEPHANI 67, 215
COLBY, CLIFFORD W. 51.93.
COLE, ROBIN 61, 158
COLE, STEVEN C. 229
COLEMAN, MAMARET J. 229
COLEMAN, PETER M. 229
COLLETTE, CRAIG R. 40, 58, 158
COLLETTI, SANDRA M. 229
COLLINS, CYNTHIA A. 229
COLLINS, KELLIE M. 206
COLLINS, R. LEWIS 93,110,245
COMERFORD, JANE F. 16.67.
142, 143, 158
COMINGS, MARC D. 23
, COLLEW L. 229
CONDIT, IVLPH W. 23
OONELY, MARK 158
CONN, KIWERLY B. 72. 245
CONN, WILLIAM J. 23. 74, 75.
COPE, JANEITE 35, 158,192
COPELAND, MR. JIM 267
COPPI, MICHAEL J. 206
COPPI, PATRICIA A. 229
COPPING. CRAIG N. 86, 158
COPPING. CURT D. 206
CORAY, KAREN R. 229
CORDELL, CAROL A. 122, 230
CORDABD, DR. 249, 250
CORDASCO, TINA M. 122,206
CORDON, ELIZABETH 35. 158
CORRIGAN. DAVID A. 230
CORRIGAN. JULIE A. 35, 41,206
CORSON, MICHAEL S. 245
COSNER, LOUANN N. 159
CXARI, MARK A. 91 , 233
COSTA, BRION J. 159
COSTA. LISA J. 60, 206
COSTANZA, SHELLEY M. 230
COSTIGAN, BRIAN J. 206
COTTO. SANDRA R. 54, 230
COULTAS, VICTORIA J. 215
COUPLAND, CRAIG A. 89, 206
COX, MARK D.99, 107,206
COX, RICI-ELLE E. 35, 74, 206
COYLE, DEBORAH A. 159, 183
CRAMER. DEBRA 49, 159
CRAMER. IR. MIX 253
CRAMER. IELANIE 40. ZXJ
CRANE, STEPHB4 K. 213
CRAWFOT, JOAN 27D
CRAWSHAW, SHERI L. 35, 40, 48.
CRAYCI-EE, PAIELA L. 207
CREEL, RICHARD R. 35, 207
CRKER, KELLY M. 92. 93. 159.
CRIDER. KENTA 207
CRINER, KAE S. 233
CRIPPENJFREDEIICK W. 207
CRSTIANO. CARL E. 29
CRSTIAID, EMILY C. 41 , 159
CROGMEIT, LAURAJ. 207
CMOK.CATI-9105 M. 231
C , WLLIAM J. 40, 49. 58.
CMWLEKCHISA. 51.83, 23
CRLIE, EPOEM. 207
CRLSEG. HAWYA. 40, ZN
Index X 311
CUEN, PATRICIA A. 207
CUMMINGS, RONALD D. 119,
CUOMO, MARK S. 114, 159
CURLEY, STEVEN M. 40, 230
CURTIS, JAMIE M. 39, 159
CURTIS, KURT L. 40, 49, 207
CUSENZA, DAVID J. 159
CUSHMAN, BRUCE R. 50, 51, 54,
CUSHMAN, MALINDA A. 51, 230
CUSTER, BRUCE L. 230
CUSTER, DANIEL M. 207
CUTLER, DAVID S. 95, 207
DAEDLER, JEFFREY L. 102, 103.
DAGGETT, DAVID C. 139, 159
DALEO, DEBRA L. 73, 230'
DALLEY, TAMMY J. 207
DALY, THERESA M. 230
DAMICO, PATRICK 230
DAMICO, STEVEN J. 207
DAMMEYER, KATHRYN E. 159
DANCIART, CYRENE M. 72, 73.
DANDRIDGE, DAVID S. 90, 112,
DANIEL, JUDITH L. 230
DANIEL, LISA M. 104,230
DANIEL, ROBIN L. 230
DANIELSON, LISA R. 54, 55, 159
DARTH, LORI S. 230
DARYAIE, KAVEH 207
DAUM, BRYN T. 106, 114,207
DAVIDSON, SVEN V. 159
DAVILA, LISA A. 207
DAVIS, CHRISTOPHER T. 230
DAVIS, DOROTHY J. 54, 159
DAVIS, JAN M. 41, 207
DAVIS, LINDA F. 230
DAVIS, RHONDA L. 230
DAVIS, SCOTT A. 25, 94, 230
DAYMAN, CRAIG R. 230
DAYMAN, GRANT R. 35, 159
DEATHERAGE, BRENT 159
DE BARR, LORI A. 230
DE CARO, JOHN P. 207
DE GRAZIO, DEVON M. 4'1, 207
DE LA TORRE, GILBERT 230
DE SANTIS, MARK D. 160
DE THOMAS, GREG N. 230
DEAL, LINDA F. 230
DEAL, RICHARD S. 207
DEETMAN, DANIEL P. 207
DEGNER, CHRISTOPHER M. 207
DELAHOOKE, SANDRA A. 54, 55,
60, 105, 202, 207
DELIMAN, BELLE S. 207, 320
DENEHY, RAYMOND 230
DENISON, JULIE 139, 160
DENNISON, MR. BEN 270
DERBY, ROBERT D. 114,160
DERRICK, LESLI L. 207
DES JARDINS, DANIEL M. 160
DEVENPORT, LESLIE E. 41, 51,
DE WITT, RICHARD L. 207
DI PAULO, MATHEW J. 230
DI CIACCIO, LORI A. 207
DI CIACCIO, LYNNE 207
DICE, DEBORAH J. 230
DICE, DIANE 207
DICK, BRENDA C. 207
DICKEY, LAURA A. 206, 207
DI BROG, JOHN J. 160
DIETSCH, TERRI L. 40,207
DI GIORGIO, DARLENE F. 160
DILLON, ROBERT K. 230
DISSELKOEN, GEOFFREY A. 160
DIXON, LORI A. 160, 184
DOBBINS, DONALD 160
DOBBINS, KELLI L. 160 .
DOBBINS, LAURA G. 230
DOBLE, KAREN A. 230
DOBRIN, LAWRENCE G. 50,207
DODD, MR. LEW 77, 279
DODGE, CHERYL L. 230
DOEPPEL, DAVID C. 14, 207
DOEPPEL, ROBERT B. 120, 230
DOHERTY, MARK W. 91 , 230
DOHERTY, TERRY L.67, 104, 160
DOHLING, MR. JERRY 101, 273
DOLAN, JAMES 170
DOLAN, JEFFREY R. 230
DOLE, CINDY 42, 46, 67, 68, 160
DOLIVEIRA, SUZANNE K. 207
DOMENICI, TERESA A. 35, 38.
DOMIHSKI, JUDY 207
DOMI SKI, THERESA 35, 165
DONALDSON, CAROL L. 230
DONDANVILLE, SCOTT M. 107,
DONER, JEFFREY R. 160
DORNER, sI-IERI A. 67, 142, 160
DouGLAss, DIANNE C. so, 51,
DOUGLASS, LISA M. zoa
DOWNLIM, DARLA o. 160
DOYLE, ROBIN 230
DOYEL, MARK L. 208
DozIER, DON M. 160
DRAGIcevIcH. VERA 49, zao
DRARER, LISA A. zoa
IJREESMAN, MICHAEL cs. 71, 91,
112. 167, 230
DREIBUS, DANIEL A. 230
DRENK. JANET L. 41, 208
DRENTEN, EDWARD A. 160
DRIVER, MRS. JEAN 10, 260
DRUKER, MS. BERYL 268
DRURY, WILLIAM J. 110, 160
DRYLIE, NANCY L. 208
DU MOND, TAMRA L. 10, 160
DUANE, CHARLES A. 91, 1 12.
DUANE, PAUL F. 90, 230
DUDART, TRACY J. 230
DUDEK, ROBERT J, 208
DUEHMLER, DAVID G. 231
DUFF, DORYELLEN 231
DUFF, KATHLEEN M. 208
DUFFY, DEBRA A. 231
DUFFY, MICHAEL J. 60, 160, 187
DUGGAN, ANDREW P. 231
DUHART, MR. PAUL 273
DUMBACHAR, MRS. MARIS 143,
DUNCAN, FRANCINE E, 41, 160
DUNCAN, PAMELA 231
DUNNE, THERESAJ. 35, 38, 208
DUNNING, CAROLE M. 449, 231
DUPAS, NICHOLAS G. 93,231
DUPAS, THEODORE G. 160
DURR, MRS. VERA 255
DURST, STACY L. 18, 42, 231
DWYER, JAMES P. 208
DWYER, TERESA L. 160
DY, MORA 208
DYER, JUDY 161
DYER, THOMAS H. 231
DYER, VANCE W. 231
EAMES, CAROLINE 208
EARLE, DONNA A. 73, 231
EAST, LAURICE W. 90, 231
EASTERLING, LISA C. 208
EATON, ERIC W. 161
EATON, GREGORY L. 208
EATON, SABRINA L. 231
EBERSOLE, MICHAEL W. 161
EBERSOLE, PAUL R. 112
EBERWINE, ROBERT B. 95, 208
ECKSTROM, LINNEA R. 208
EDWARDS, KENNETH R. 40, 231
EDWARDS, PAMELA S. 76, 231
EDWARDS, STEVEN V. 91, 231
EFTHOS JR., PAUL W. 90,231
EGGE, PAMELA F. 231
EGGERT, BRAD 161
EILAND, ANN M.161
EILAND, STEVEN 208
EISENBERG, DEBRA M. 231
ELBY, NINA L.41,161
ELDER, HARRIET B. 231
ELDREDGE, JOHN R. 22, 23, 24.
74, 75, 208
ELDRIDGE, DAMON R. 231
ELIEFF, PAUL A. 234
ELIZALDE, TERESA L. 208
ELLIOT, MILDRED L. 231
ELLIS, ALAN D. 208
ELLIS, DAVID R. 231
ELLIS, JAMIE K. 72, 208
ELLIS, JAN L. 161
ELLIS, KATHREN N. 161
ELLIS, WALTER L. 231
ELLS, RICHARD C. 208
ELLSWORTH, CRAIG W. 231
EMBREE, BOBBIE J. 73
EMERLING, MICHAEL R. 93, 231
EMMERT, DEBRA A. 231
ENGEL, CHRISTOPH S. 231
ENGEMANN, MARKUS R. 208
ENTNER, GARY D. 208
ENTNER, SHARYL G. 161
EPP, DAIVD R. 208
ERDMAN, CATHERINE D. 54.
ERDMAN, JANICE L. 231
EREDIA, KEITH A. 35, 161
ERICKSON, DEBORAH S. 231
ERIKSSON, NORDJ. 20, 58, 68.
ERTEL, DANIEL A. 86, 110, 161.
ESCOBEDO, LETICIA 231
ESCOBEDO, ROBERTO 107, 161
ESPINOZA, MARIA L. 208
ESTRADA, VERONICA 231
ESTERAN, ERIC V. 208
EUSTACHY, MARILYN J. 161
EUSTACHY, NANETTE L. 231
EVANS, CHARLES D. 89, 208
EVANS, JOHN D.113,161
EVANS, KIM 75, 161
EVERETT, RICHARD K. 90, 231
EY, STEVEN R. 94, 231
EYER, SUSAN L. 208
EZZO, MARK J. 231
EZZO, NANCY J. 161
FADEM, MARK M. 107, 161
FAES, KELLY J. 231
FALABRINO, DINO J. 208
FALASCO, ANDREA J. 67, 161
FALASCO. TOMMY J. 208
FALLAVOLLITA. JOHN W. 112,
FALLAVOLLITA, STEPHEN W.
FALLON, EDWIN A. 208
FALLON, PERRY L. 208
FANDRY, SCOTT J.40,9O,112.
FANNING, BRETT C. 161
FANNING, CAMILLE C. 208
FARMER, WILLIAM T. 40
FARRALL, DENNIS A. 35, 60, 110
FASANA, CATHERINE L. 35
FATA, MICHAEL J. 86, 161
FATA, STEVEN J. 90, 231
FATOR, DONNA 41, 60, 79
FEE, GREGORY J. 106,231
FENNESSY, CHERYL C. 62
FENNESSY, CRAIG J. 62,231
FENNESSY, SARALYN L. 35, 62,
FERBEDINO, KAREN M. 162
FERNANDEZ, JORGE A. 162
FERRAMOLA, GABRIEL D. 114
FERRARO, JAMES 90, 231
FETTERLY, DEBRA L. 162
FIFER, JACK A. 91, 231
FILARDO, DARREN R. 231
FINNERTY, KATHLEEN E. 231
FISCHER, DEBBIE K. 231
FISHER, ANITA J.
FISHER, ANDREY G.
FISHER, JANET E. 162
FISHER, ROBERT B. 231
FISHER, MR. TED 265
FITCH, JACK D. 75, 231
FITZGERALD, ALAN R. 71, 76
FITZGERALD, JOHN E. 162
FITZSIMONS, GREGORY M.
FLAHERTY, PATRICK C. 99, 162
FLAKS, MRS. LOTTE 268
FLINT, THOMAS C. 86, 162
FLOHR, DAVID J. 90, 231
FLOYD, KEVIN A. 105, 155, 162
FLUHART, MICHAEL G. 162
FONTAINE, DORINE M. 162
FONTES, BERNADETT L. 231
FOOTE, JANIECE 162
FOOTE, MARK W. 231
FORDEN, SCOTT W. 114,231
FORDEN, STUART A, 1 14, 162
FORDHAM, NANCY A. 35, 38
FOREMAN, CRAIG E. 231
FORILLO, GARY C. 85, 86, 119.
FORSYTH, KEVIN S. 231
FORT, THOR E. 112
FOSTER, STEVEN H. 162
FOUNTAIN, MR. WAYNE 274, 275
FOUTS, WILLIAM T. 162
FOWLER, DEBRA A. 104,231
FOX, KATHLEEN A. 231
FOYT, BUSTER 318
FRANCIS, ELAINE C. 122,231
FRANCIS, KIM J. 73, 129, 232
FRANCIS, KIM L. 162
FRANCIS, KRIS D. 162
FRANCO, DEANNA M. 232
FRANKLIN, CRAIG 40
FRASER, JOHN S. 232 '
FRASIER, PRESTON 174
FRASSRAND, JOHN D. 162
FRATE, STEVEN D. 162
FRAZELL, KIM M.
FREDLUND, DANA L. 41 , 61, 202
FREE, SANDRA E. 232
FRENCH, RICKY D. 113, 162
RICKE. RICHARD W. 163
RIESEN, CHRISTOPHER T. 163,
ROLAND, SANDRA 163
-ROMHERZ, KATHRYN I. 72, 163
ROMHERZ, ROSANNE M. 122
ROMME, CHARLOTTE U. 163
RY, CHERYL A. 163
RY, DENISE M. 79
RY, ERIC J. 163
RY, GIL B9
-RY, SUSAN 163
RY, THOMAS 232
RYDENDALL. JUDITH A. 42, 43.
UCCI, CHRISTINE A. 163
UJAS, ELLERY A. 232
ULTON, STEPHEN 163
' LTON, SHERYL 232
URGERSON, CHRISTY A. 232
BRIEL, KELLY D. 232
GNE, JEFFREY P. 60, 71, 163
LE, MRS. MARGARET 10, 252.
LLAL, ROBERT L. 163
LLAND, STEVEN R. 232
LLINA, JAMES F. 232
RBARINO, GIACOMO L. 163
RCIA, ALFONSO 93, 163
' RCIA, JEFFREY C. 232
RCIA, NINA J. 232
RROULD, LEE A. 163
RTON, SUSAN E. 163
TES, STEPHEN C. 86
AYDOS, MISS ANNE 143, 268
YNOR, ANDREW D. 232
YNOR, PAUL D. 61, 163
EARE, GEORGE S. 232
EARE, GERALD O. 163
EHRING, LINDA L. 163
EHRM, KATHRYN M. 40
'ELBER, TERRY 164
ENOVA, ROBERT 164
EORGE, JAMES B. 232
zEORGE, JENNIFER I. 164
ERHARDT, HARDY J. 106
ESSFORD, MR. CHARLES 252.
ETZEN, ERIC J. 90, 232
SEWECKE, ROGER L. 14, 105
EX, DAVID L. 86
EX, MR. TONY 260
HIAMI, NEDA 144, 145, 164
IALI, JOHN P. 232
IALI, STEVEN M. 164
IANGREGORIO, DENISE C. 164
IANGREGORIO, THOMAS L.
IBSON. CYNTHIA D. 232
IBSON, KEVIN R. 164
IEDT, MATTHEW 58, 64.65, 94.
ILB, VALERIE D. 210
ILBERT, GEORGE F. 101,210
ILES, MS. KAREN 278, 279
ILFORD, DAVID R. 164
ILMORE, HOLLY J. 164
ILMORE, WENDY R. 73,232
IOIA, EUGENE P. 89, 210
IORDANO, GREGORY A. 210
IUNTA, DALE H. 232
LASER, KAREN S. 232
LASER, STEVEN F. 60, 164, 187
LASER, JEFFREY A. 70, 94, 210
LASER, SANDRA L. 55, 164
LASS, SHERRY L. 210
LAVIANO. GARY A. 232
LAVIANO, JEANINE T. 210
LEASON, W. ROBERT 40, 210
LEN, BRIAN K. 232
LEN, RONALD 112
LOVER. MARIE A. 92, 232
LOVER, THOMAS G. 89,210
LYNN, LYNDA S. 35, 41, 164
ODBER, DAVID 164
ODDARD, MR. HARVEY 265
ODDARD, SHERI L. 232
FF, JONI K. 164
OINS, SANDRA D. 122, 124,
LDENBERG, SUSAN L. 41 , 55.
ONZALES. MARCELLA D. 92.
ONZALES. MARTIN A. 164
ONZALEZ, DAVE M. 164
GOODFRIEND, CLIFFORD A. 210
GORDON, MEREDITH J. 62, 232
GORDON, STEVEN J. 210
GOSS, JOHN T. 86, 164
GOTTA, DAVID 210
GOTTUSO, KELLY L. 232
GOULD, COLLEEN M. 92, 123.
132, 133, 164
GRAFF, ALLAN J. 40, 165
GRAFF, KAREN L. 232
GAKAUSKAS. ARAS A. 92. 232
GRAMMER, TOREN E. 40
GRATER, GUY W. 232
GRAVATTE, MARIANNE J. 210
GRAY, CARROLL E. 232
GRAY, STEVEN C. 120, 232
GRAYSON, LORI A. 73, 232
GRECO. SUZANNE 73, 232
GRECO, DENISE 165
GREEN, CAROLYN 210
GREEN, CHRISTIE J. 233
GREEN, DAVIDAA. 41 , 210, 215
GREEN, DONALD P. 61 , 233
GREEN, MATTHEW F. 165
GREENE, MARIA L. 61
GREENE, ROBERT W. 233
GREENSHIELDS, BARBARA K.
GREENWELL, JOSEPH P. 210
GREGORY, SUSAN L. 40, 49, 69,
GUTENBERG, SUSAN R.62,165
GUTHRIE, PHYLLIS A. 233
HAAS, JOHN H. 109,165
HAAS, ROBERT V. 40, 233
HACKER, PATRICK A. 49, 233
HADERLEIN, LISA C. 44, 46, 165.
HAGEMAN, DONALD L. 121, 197,
HAGEMAN, JULIANNE L. 42, 43.
431159, 165, 193
HA ,DAVID J.40, 112,233
HAINES, ROBERT W. 233
HAINLINE, KALEEN K. 41, 165
HAIRE, LINDA M. 42, 210
HAKKILA, KARLA A. 73
HALAJIAN, NORENE L. 35, 165
HALAJIAN, NORMAN P. 233
HALE, DARLENE J. 40, 48, 49,
HALL, MRS. ANN 11,260
HALL, JAMES W. 165
HALL, KAREN M. 210
HALL, KATHRYN D. 165
HALLOUIST, SUSAN A. 165
HALPERIN, BRETT L. 165
HALPERIN, GLENN A. 233
HALTOM, REBECCA L. 35, 210
HAMILTON, LAWRENCE E. 233
HAMMOND, CINDY A. 233
HAMPTON, KELLEY J. 210
1 29, 1 65, 1 80
GRIEGORIAN, RICHARD V. 90
GRIESINGER, TIMOTHY J. 40,
GRIFFIN, DONNA L. 210
GRIFFITHS, DEREK J. 79, 210
GRIFFITHS, DONALD M. 233
GRIFFITHS, JAMES 233
GRIFFITHS, LORI J. 165'
GRIFFITHS, STEVEN E. 165
GRIME, CAROLYN J. 75, 210
GROVE, DUANE K. 40, 210
GROVES, CHARLOTTE E. 165
GROVES, KELLY A. 55, 233
GRUND. DAYNA L. 233
GUMM, MRS. JOANNE 276, 277
GUSTAVSEN, NANETTE L. 69.
GUTENBERG, DIANE H. 156, 165
HANKS, RICHARD 107, 165
HANSEN, BRADLEY P. 210
HANSEN, GREGG F. 79, 210
HANSEN, MARK 40, 93, 113,210
HANSEN, SUSAN M. 165
HANSON, DEBORAH L. 165
HANSON, ROBIN M. 233
HARDING, KIM M. 137, 165
HARDING, LINDA S. 233
HARDING, LORI T. 233
HARGETT. ANTHONY W. 210
HARKER, BRET E. 165
HARMON, SUZAN N. 40, 210
HARNES, LYNDA L. 122, 233
HARNOIS, ERIC D. 233
HARNOIS, LISA M. 165
HARPER, ANN E. 92. 123. 132.
HARRIMAN, BARBARA H. 210
HARRINGTON, STEVEN M. 233
HARRIS, CRAIG S. 233
HARRIS, MR. 250, 251
HARRIS, MR. BOYCE 264, 265
HARRIS, MR. GLENN 29, 263
HARRIS, STEPHANIE A. 210
HARRISON, LINDA J. 210
HARRISON, TODD L. 165
HARVEY, BEATRIX E. 73, 233
HART, CLETE 165
HASEROT, JAMIE L. 40, 233
HATCH, RONALD L. 165
HATCHEL, BETH M. 17,165
HATCHER, DAWN E. 34, 35, 54.
HATHAWAY, DIANA 166
HATLER, MRS. MARY 260
HATZENBUEHLE, JEFFREY P.
HAUERWAAS, ROBERT J. 86.
HAUERWAAS, SUSAN M. 233
HAWK, CAROLYN A. 35, 38, 60.
HAWK, STEPHEN W. 112, 233
HAWKINS. ANNE L. 166
HAWKINS, DEBRA R. 166
HAWKINS, NANCY S. 233
HAWKINS, NATALIE M. 79,211
HAWKINS. WENDY 211
HAWTHORNE, SABRA L. 233
HAYNES, NANCY JO B. 233
HEDLUND, KRIS A. 94, 211
HEDLUND, STIG H. 94,211
HEGG, GWENDOLYN 35, 40, 166
HEINS, JEFFERY S. 233
HEISS, KURT N. 40, 233
HELIE, LORI 166
HELLER, RAYMOND D. 40
HELLER, SHIRL A. 55, 67, 166
HELLER, WILLIAM L. 233
HELMUTH, ALLISON G. 211
HENDERSON, GEORGE J. 166
HENDERSON, JEFFREY 50, 86.
HENDERSON, JOHN A. 211
HENDERSON, JOHN M. 233
HENDRICKSON, GREGORY T.
HENKEN, ELISABETH J. 49. 69
HENLEY, PATRICIA A. 67, 211
HENNINGSON. SVEN E. 58, 93.
HENRIKS, DAVID J. 211
HENRIKS, MICHELE M. 41, 59.
HENRY, JANETTE I. 211
HENRY, SHERI L. 233
HERMANN, WILLIAM R. 166
HERNANDEZ, ANTHONY A. 166
HERRINGTON. JEANNE B. 40.
HERRON, KIMBERLY A. 166
HERRON, MICHAEL 233
HERRON, TAWNEE M. 233
HEUCK, DAVID A. 106,211
HEWES, PETER G. 211
HEZLEP, ROBERT B. 211
HICKS, TAMMY J. 166
HICKS, GEORGE E. 233
HIER, JANET M. 233
HIGH, GREGORY R. 233
HIGHTOWER, BRENDA L. 166
HIGHTOWER, WILLIAM B. 233
HILDEBRANDT, MARK M. 94, 233
HILDEBRANDT, GUENTHER 35.
HILL, CASEY J. 166
HILL, CHRISTOPHER J. 40, 233
HILL, GLENN H.68,166
HILL, HEIDI L. 41, 60, 61 , 202.
HILL. MICHELE R. 233
HILL, TAMMY L. 60, 233
HILLMAN, CHRISTY 166
HILLMAN, WENDY 233
HINES, KIMBERLY, 67, 166
HIRVELA, FRANCES J. 166
HISEY. MARYETTA C. 166
HISEY, ROBERT R. 21 1
HOAG, SUSAN M. 233
HOAR, ELIZABETH 39, 166
HOCHNER, JAN R. 211
HOFER, HEIDI M. 211
HQFF, KRISTINA L. 130, 233
HIQF-FMAN, ARDIS L. 40, 233
HOFFMAN, MR. JOHN 270
HOFFMAN, LISA S. 233
HOGAN, CATHY S. 166
HOHERD, STACY A. 233
HOKE, LINC 166, 173
HOLEFIELD, MONICA 122
HOLLIFIELD, KIMBERLY F. 21 1
HOLLILNGSWORTH, SHARON L.
HOLLSTEIN, NANCY A. 233
HOLMBERT, SERENA L. 166
HOLMES, JANET E. 166
HOI.TZCLAW, VALERIE 234
HOILZHAUR, JOHN 211
HOOPER. SANDRA 166
HOPF, TAMMY L. 50, 51, 211
HOPF, TERRY L, 76,234
HOPPER, MADONNA A. 234
HOPPLE, TIMOTHY H. 161
HORN, JAY G. 211
HORN, JONETTE L. 234
HORSTMAN, MARK A. 64, 21 1
HORTON. BARRY N. 14, 95, 211
HORTON, ROGER 234
HOUSMAN, KEVIN R.66, 167
HOUSMAN, JEFFREY 0.234
HOUSTON. SANDRA E. 167
HOVATTER, TIMOTHY S. 90. 234
HOVSEPIAN, MARK M. 211
HOWARD, CLAYTON D. 94, 234
HOWARD, ERIC 21 1
HOWE, ELIZABETH H. 167
.GORDON C.89, 110,21
HO ,JAYNE E. 234
HUBBARD, ALAN P, 167,193
HUBBARD, JULIE A. 79. 234
HUCKINS, TODD R. 64,211
HUDSON, OAROLYN A. 40, 211
HUIZAR, AARON N. 61, 234
HULETT. DIANA s. 167
HULETT, SANDRA R. 12, 167
HULETT, TERRY P. 211
HULL. CLARK N. 90, 234
HULL, LISA A. 211
HULL, LISA A. 67, 211
HULL, MARK N. 86, 167
HULL, SCOTT R. 110,'167
HUMPHREY, MARY BEE 167
HUMPHREYS, MARK H. 234
HUND, ROBERT M. 94, 234
HUNSICKER, MRS. ELSIE 270.
HUNT, CYNTHIA E. 234
HUNTER, BARBARA J. 234
HUTCHINGS, BRIAN J. 167
HUTCHNSON, TAMARA N. 211
HUTCHINSON, SUZANNE R. 234
HYDE, BARBARA D. 211
IGOE. JEFFREY R. 86, 211
ILES, ALEXANDER P. 40, 49, 234
ILGENFRITZ, ROBERT B. 75, 167
INGERSOLL, SHIRLEY J. 129,
INNES, VICKY R. 167,183
IOVINE, LISA 49, 167
IREDALE, MRS. LOIS 252, 253
IRVINE, JOANNE E. 60
ISENSEE, VICTORIA H. 234
JACKSON, CAROL J. 167
JACKSON, KENNETH J. 21 1
JACKSON, ROBERT L. 167
JAGODZINSKI, HELEN 211
JAHNKE, MARY M. 17, 35, 67, 76
JAMES, KAREN S. 40, 49, 200,
JAMES, THOMAS H. 74, 75, 168
JANCLAES, JOHN G. 86, 211
JASCO, KAREN M. 104,234
JASCO, STANLEY D. 168
JEMELIAN, LORI A. 234
JEMELIAN, SHERI L. 72, 168
JENKINS, BRAD C. 58. 93, 110.
JENNETT, JAMES M. 21 1
JENNET, KATHLEEN F. 60, 61
JENNETT, ROBERT P. 234
JENSEN, DEBORAH C.92, 123.
JENSEN, KELLY L. 234
JENSEN, RICK J. 89. 211
JENSEN, SUSAN E. 211
JIANNI, ANTHONY C. 112, 211
JINGST, GINGER A. 234
314 1 Index
JOHN, GREGORY R. 64, 168, 173
JOHN, KEVIN H. 234
JOHN, MELANIE 168
JOHNSON, ADELINE 254, 255
JOHNSON. BLAIR K. 168
JOHNSON, BONNIE L.168
JOHNSON, CHERYL L. 168
JOHNSON, CYNTHIA 234
JOHNSON, DALE 79, 168
JOHNSON, DAVID A. 211
XJHNSON, DOUG 79, 234
JOHNSON, ERIC J. 211
JOHNSON, JAMES I. 93, 112, 234
JOHNSON, JAMES S. 168
JOHNSON, JEFFREY D. 211
JOHNSON, MRS. MARGARET 76,
JOHNSON, MARK D. 1 12
JOHNSON, MARY K. 23, 74, 168
JOHNSON, MERRILEE M. 73, 234
JOHNSON, PAMELA 168
JOHNSON, MR. RKJHARD 270
JOHNSON. RICK M. 212
JOHNSON, ROBERT A. 93, 110,
JOHNSON, TAMMY 166
JOHNSON, TRACY L. 212
JOHNSTON, GREGORY T. 234
JOHNSTONE, TERE 4o. 212
JOKKEL, MR. BILL 276 - 277
JONASEN, RANDALL K. 212
JONES, CRAIG R. 71,212
JONES, DAVID E. 40
JONES, DAVID M. 120, 235
JONES, LISA J. 168
JONES, MICHAEL L.
JONES, PAMELA J. 166
JONES, SHARON L. 168
JONES, VICKI A. 62, 166
JOSEPHSON, LYNN M. 235
JuAREz, GINA 235
JUICK JR., EMILE M. 102, 103.
JUNVIK, CATHY A. 44, 46, 168
JURMAN, LORIL. 51,235
JUSTIN, JEFFREY R. 235
KAGY, STEVEN L. 113. 212
KAQEZNDRUT, SUSAN L. 144, 235.
KALLEN, MARK 61.86.212
KAMALESON. N. RUTH 235
KAMALESON. S. MARK 212
KAMINSKI, SUSAN C. 169
KANG, EUN K. 73
KANT, CONNIE S. 50, 51
KAPLAN, KENNETH D. 50, 169
KARCH, SHARON L. 187
KAROUSSOS, RENE A. 169
KARR, BRIAN J. 169
KAVELAAR, MRS. MARGARET
KAY, MRS. PATRICIA 254, 255
KAY, ROBERT A. 235
KEARNS. KAREN A. 60, 235
KEAVNEY, ROBERT O. 169
KEOK, KATHRYN L. 46, 46, 169
KEENEY, KEVIN D. 212
KELLOGG, LAWRENCE C. 169
KELLY, BARRY M. 66. 169
KELLY, JAMES R. 169
KELLY, MARIA T.
KELLEY, CINDY 235
KEMP, RONALD A. 51, 103, 112.
KEMPT, BRIGITTE J. 67, 212
KEMPT, DOUGLAS H. 169
KENNEDY, DONALD B! 235
KENNEDY, RBS s. 169
KENT, DEBRA 169
KENT, PAUL J. 212
KENz, PATRICIA L. 189
KENz, RAYMOND J. 51, 112,235
KEON, MARY 212
KERN, CYNTHIA s. 35, 55, 76, 77,
KERNS, JOHN G. 235
KERR, LAUREL A. 41, 169
KETTELL, STEVEN 40, 169
KIDO, BLAKE R. 212
KIDD, PATRICIA A. 169
KILLEN, PAULA J. 235
KILLEEN, WENDY A. 35, 44, 46.
47, 59, 169
KILLIAN, DAVID A. 86, 212
KILLIAN, JARMILLA L. 32, 33,
KILLINS, SARA V. 23, 24, 59, 74,
KIM, ALBIN D. 169
KIMBALL, CRAIG A. 235
KIMBALL, KURT H. 170
KINCHELOE. JOHN M. 98, 99,
KING, GAYLENE M. 212
KING, KAREN N. 61, 212
KING, LESLIE A. 41 , 51, 212
KIRK, KATHLENE A. 73, 235
KIRKENDALL, KEVIN 170
KIRKENDALL, MARK A. 91, 112,
KISS, MAGDOLNA 212
KLEIN, ARTHUR F. 170
KLEIN, DAVID W. 40, 212
KLEIN, MICHAEL L. 40, 49, 58.
KLEIN, ROBERT 0.212
KLINE, DANNY 170
KLING, PAMELA C. 79,235
KNIRK, ERIC V. 91, 235
KNOLL, RODERICK P. 235
KNOX, CHRISTOPHER M. 103.
KNUEVEN, JO ANN 212
KNUEVEN, TIMOTHY R. 170
KOBETT, GREGORY B. 40,,235
KOCH, DOREEN J. 235
KOCHERANS, TAMARA L. 44, 46,
KOCHS, EDGAR J. 212
KOEPPEL, ROBERT J. 40, 51 , 170
KONN, DAVID R. 235
KONRAD, KIMBERLY A. 212
KORPOWSKI, KAREN 170
KOSYCARZ, DIANE M. 35, 212
KOUTSOUTIS, DEAN 1 12, 235
KOZAK, CATHY A. 35, 212
KRACHER, CARL E. 212
KRAFT, JOHN 170
KRAG, CHARLES R. 235
KRALL, WENDY S. 235
KRANSER, DAVID L. 106,212
KRATOVIL, DAVID A. 109, 170
KRATOVIL, JOHN B. 93, 108
KREINBRING, THOMAS C. 40, 51 ,
KRETZSCHMAR, KELLI ANN 40.
KREYKES, TIMOTHY R. 170
KRINKE, DIANE M. 35. 62, 63, 69.
KRISTENSEN, LINDA S. 40, 235
KROGEN, MICHAEL S. 235
KRUEP, ANNETTE N. 170
KRUG, DALE A. 170
KRUG, DONALD E. 212
KRUG, SHARALYN A. 213
KRUSE, LINDA 235
KUENEMAN, LINDA J. 235
KUHN, KELLEY A. 235
KUISEL, MICHAEL A. 170
KUPISIEWICZ, PENNY M. 235
KUWABARA, YUKIKO 213
LA BELLE, CHRISTOPHER S. 213
LA MARCA, TIMOTHY J.4213
LA SANCE, JAMES M. 235
LACHELT, BRENT R. 102, 235
LAIDLAW, LAURIE G. 72,213
LAKIN, BRUCE R. 213
LAKIN, GWENETH L. 235
LAM, FREDERICK W. 235
LAMA, DIANE M, 170
LA MOUREAUX, PATRICIA L. 213
LAMPMAN, JEFF 170'
LAMSON, WALLACE D, 71,213
LANDER, TIMOTHY G. 213
LANDEROS, DORA A. 235
LANDSPERGER, CHRISTIAN 170
LANIBPERGER, LAURA 235
LANGDALE, GREGORY A. 91,
LANGSDALE, JAY 213
LANSFORD, JAMES D. 213
LAREW, NANCYA. 213
LARGE, SARA 170
LARKIN, PATRICK C. 100,101.
1 19, 213
LARSON, DAVID R. 235
LAFGON, DEBORAH S. 213
LASKEN, PAMELA L. 213
LASKEN, PATRICIA A. 213
LAST, DALE C. 106,170
LATIOLAIT, KATHLEEN L. 123,
LAUMAN, GLENN A. 40, 49, 170
LAUN, MELINDA A. 92, 235
LAURIA, MARY 122, 235
LAW, SHERRI E. 235
LAWRENCE, SUSAN S. 213
LAWSON, DAVID D. 170
LAWSON, MONICA A. 285
IAYCOOK, CHRISTOPHER B.
LAYCOOK, LINDA L. 235
LAZICKI, LAUREL J. 213
LAZZARINI, ROBERT L. 39, 49,
LE BAS, TIMOTHY L. 13
LEQBECK, DENISE L. 170
E BECK, MARGARET A. 235
E MEHAUTE, ANNE R. 67, 213
EAR, LESTER P. 213
EATHERBERRY, RICHARD B.
EATHERMAN, ARTHUR C. 235
EDEBOER, F. WILLIAM C. 171
EDEBOER, LAURA 235
. DEBORAH 60, 235
. HAROED G. 79, 235
.HEIDI L. 40, 74, 171
. JANE S. 213
SE, DAVID 171
G, BRIAN R. 171
. DEBRA E. 213
.WILLIAM D. 213
MANN, RICHARD C. 213
HMANN, SCOTT A. 235
HNER, STEVE 213
IS, JAMES V, 171
NER. SANDRA A. 235
. CHRIS J. 214
NT, JULIE A. 171
OCHNER, JODY L. 235
SPERANCE, CORINNE L. 235
SPERANCE, RENEE M. 214
ON, DREW A. 214
AN. MARK 171
INSKI, LEE ANN 235
ITT, LYNDA J. 17, 34. 35, 62.
76, 77, 171, 194, 199, 201
EWIS, JEFFREY A, 214
EWIS, JOHN G. 93, 106, 110,k
EWIS, JOHN T. 214
LEWIS, MARGARET M. 171
LEWIS, TONY 235
LIBBY, JAMES C. 89, 110.214
IED, DAVID M. 214
LILLICROP, KRISTIN M. 32, 34,
ILLY, SHEILA 236
IMA, KAREN M. 105, 214
IMMER, SUSAN H. 41 , 49. 60.
LINDENBAUM, SHARON A. 214
LINDERMAN, KATHRYN A. 236
L.INDHEIMER, MARK E. 40, 105.
INDSAY, LORRAINE A. 214
INDSLEY, CRAIG S. 214
INNES, KAREN C, 62, 63, 171
INNIN, STEVENS B. 20. 68, 171
ISBIN, RANDY B. 40, 171
.ISNEK, DEBRA L. 62, 171
ISTER, SUSAN M. 40, 236
.ITTLE, ARTHUR R. 35
ITTLE, DALE K. 171
ITTLE, ERNIE C. 236
ITTLE, MARILYN C. 236
IU, MAISIE 59,62,68,71, 171,
IVINGSTON, LISA A. 214
IVINGSTON, PAIGE L. 171
LANO, ALEJANDRO 214
LOREDA, DENISE A. 35, 122.
LOREDA, RICHARD A. 236
LOYD, JILL A. 50, 171
OBER, SHERI L. 214
ODOLO, DANIEL P. 110, 214
ODWICK, JENNIFER K. 214
OGSDON, PATRICIA A, 214
OKIETZ, DAVID B. 85, 86, 87,
OKIETZ, MARK A. 91, 120,236
OMASNEY, JANIS R. 41 , 54, 60.
ONDO, JENNIFER L. 214
ONG, KIMBERLY R. 236
ONG, MICHELLE R. 16, 55, 236
ONG, FREDERICK W. 112,236
NG, SCOTT A. 79,214
ONG, SCOTT L. 214
OPEZ, DEBORAH A. 236
OPEZ, GABRIEL A. 89, 214
OPEZ, LORRI M. 214
PEZ, SANDRA V. 214
RD, PATRICIA E. 171
OTZ, JEFFRY M. 236
UD, BRETT E. 89, 214
UD, MARK R. 236
UIE, CHRISTOPHER E. 236
LOUSTAUNAU, TERI A. 171
LOVELL, PATSY J. 171
LOVELL, PAUL 214
LOW, DAVID R.94,171
LOWE, LESLIE A, 171
LOZANO. SALVADORE A.40, 236
LUBESHKOFF, THEODORE D. 93.
LUBOW, ELANA A. 67, 171
LUBOW, ZVIA M. 236
LUBY, ROBIN 122, 143
LUCAS. ALECIA 129, 236
LUCAS. DEBORAH A. 214
LUCAS. KELLY J. 51 , 60, 214
LUCAS, ROBBY C. 214
LUCKIE, DEBRA S. 236
LUGT, SHELLY L. 172
LUNDEN, NANCY C. 214
LUNENSCHLOS, ERIC J. 236
LYNCH, KATHLEEN M. 104. 105.
114, 133, 172
MAAS, JEFF 89,214
MacFARLANE, LISA E. 25
MSCKENZIE, THOMAS E, 214
MACARDICAN. BOB M. 214
MACK, STEVEN D.
MacKOOL. BONNIE T. 60, 104.
MacKOWIAK, MARGUERIT R. so.
NIacRORY, RICK s. 103, 112,236
MAHFCCD, HELEN ANN 72,214
MAICRANA, SUSAN E. 41, 112
MAITLAND, LAuRREN 236
MAIZE, MARYANN 13, 62.68.
MALAFRCNTE, DAVID .I. 236
MALCOM, DAVID w. 172
MALLCY, CATHERINE E. 214
MALCNE. SKIP 71
MANDELLA, BARBARA A. 172
MANGANA, MICHAEL .L 214
MANN, KEVIN C, 214
MANNINC, MARY R. 236
MARCussEN, NANCY B. 4o, 214
MARGETT, KENNETH B. 214
MARCEIT, MELINDA A. 122, 236
MARINO, JOSEPH M. 172
MARKELL, JANE A. 35, 78, 214
MARKLING, CAROL L. 129, 112
MARKCSKI. DIANA M. 236
MARKOSKI, MICHAEL J. 40, 214
MARKOVICH, ANN M. 236
MARKovICH, MARY E. 236
MARKus, DEAN 102, 235
MARRIOTT, soon A. 113, 112
MARRONE, FRANK R. 112
MARRCNE, GINGER M. 235
MARSCHECK, KENT s. 172
MARSHALL, CYNTHIA L. 235
MARTIN, MARLA A. 214
MARTIN, ROBIN L. 235
MARTINDALE, LAURA L. 172
MARTINET, PAULA J, 235
MARTINEz, LISA J. 214
MARTINEz, MARK A. eo, 214
MARTINEz, ROBERTA 236
MARTINEz, STEVEN R. 172
MASANOVICH, LAURA M. 25, 79.
MAsLINE, SCOTT M.76,B6,110.
MASON, VICTOR M. 55, 94, 172
MAssEY, ROBERT B. 214
MATERN. CATHERINE E. 39. 59.
MATHENY, CHRISTINE A. 236
MATHENY, CHRISTOPH J. 236
MATHEWS, NANCY C. 40, 49, 59.
MATLOCK, REGINA M. 236
MATLOCK, SALLY 172
MATTHEWS, BRUCE R. 86, 109.
MAUCH, MAUREEN T. 236
MAURER, BRETT R. 109,214
MAURER, TRACEY L, 41, 79, 214
MAY, LEWIS 94, 236
MAYHUGH, BRIAN L. 40, 236
MAZONE, LORI A. 236
MAZZA. DEBBIE 172
MAZZA. DOUGLAS D. 215
MAZZARESE, KAREN J. 236
MAZZARESE, SUSAN A. 67, 172
MCAFEE, BRIDGET E. 236
MCALISTER, JOHN D. 49.93,
MCCABE, JOHN A. 172
MCCAMAN, JUDITH S. 172
MCCAROLE, KELLY A. 215
MCCARTHY, TIMOTHY K. 89, 215
MCCARTY, GREGORY M. 236
MCCAWLEY, BARBARA L.172
MCCLEAN, VINCENT 101
MCCLENAHAN, ROY C. 215
MCCOMAS, VALERIE J. 55, 172
MCCORKINDALE. CYNTHIA S.
MCCORMACK, DAN A. 215
MCCORMACK, KEITH J. 215
MCCORMICK, J. MARK 40,215
MCCORMICK, ROGER V. 236.
MCCREA, CATHERINE L. 236
MCCUE. MARKF. 215
MBCULLCUCH, LINDA 172
McCUIIough, Mane L. 129, 112
MCCURDY, CYNTHIA L. 172
MCCURDY, MAx D, 172
MCENTIRE, JEFFREY 52, 320
MCFARLAND, LISA eo
MCGINNIS, BETH E. 215
MCGINNIS, TIMOTHY 215
MCGINTY, JOHN 173, 131
MCGOLDRICK, CHRISTOPHER .I.
MCGOVERN, RICHARD 94
MCGREGOR, CAROLYN E. 173
Mc GUIRE, MICHELE A. 215
MCINTOSH, MATTHEW 173
MCINTYRE, JOEL F. 173
MCKELVEY, JON J. 236
MCKENDRICK, ROBERT V. 40.
MCKENNA, DEBRA A, 79,215
MCKERRACHER, LORRI-JEA A.
MCKERRACHER, WENDY J. 215
MCKINLEY, MICHAEL L, 94, 236
MEDARIS, MARJORIE L. 41, 215
MEEKS, HEBER J. 90, 102,237
MEEKS, SHAREE 173
MEERKREEE, ROBERT D. 237
MEERKREEBS, SUZANNE R. 35.
60, 79, 215
MELE, PHYLLIS B. 41 , 55, 202.
MELKESIAN, ALLAN M. 114, 152.
MELLADO, PHILIP M. 86
MELOHN, HARVEY R. 237
MELTON, DOUGLAS J. 237
MELTON, JANA L. 237
MELTON, JERI L. 215
MENDENHALL, PAMELA J. 73.
MENDENHALL, TROY A. 79,215
MENG, SEN-HO 237
MERKLEY, KEITH E, 40, 237
MERKLEY, KENDALL G. 40, 237
MERRIAM, PARIS E. 173
MERRITT, JENNIFER S. 173
MERRITT, STACEY E. 38.49. 60.
METT, MELISSA J. 35. 41. 76, 77.
MEYER, WILLIAM 93, 237
MEYERS, ANNE T. 2315
MICKLE, PAMELA A. 40, 113
MICOZZI, MARTINE A. 40, 48, 49.
MIES, TRACY A. 35, 41, 173
MIEYEES, FRANCES 215
MILESKI, PAUL J. 237
MILICHTER, CURT 237
MILINOVIC, ALEXANDER J. 95.
MILINOVICH, MICHAEL J. 40, 237
MILL, DEBORAH L. 237
MILL, RUTH A. 215
MILLER, ANNETTE K.42, 127.
MCKISSICK, MIKE A. 173
MCLAREN, KERRY A. 215
MCLAREN, MARK W. 215
MCLEAN, JOHN J. 236
MCLEAN, VINCENT 237
MCMASTEBSI GARY L. 173
MCMILLAN, DONALD N. 173
MCMILLEN, DAVID R. 173
MCNAIR, MARY E. 245
MCNALLY, CYNTHIA L. 173
MCNAMARA, JOHN E. 215
MCTEE, GREGORY L.91,112,
MILLER, CYNTHIA Z. 237
MILLER, DANA 35, 60, 62, 79,
MILLER, DEBORAH D. 41 , eo, 74
MILLER, DEBORAH .I. 231
MILLER, DENNIS M, 215
MILLER, HEIDI E. 41, 215
MILLER. JACCUELYN C. 215
MILLER. MARK A. 113, 216
MILLER, MICHAEL H. 216
MILLER, MONIKA 237, 245
Index 1 315
MILLER, SCOTT L. 74,216
MILLER, STEPHEN J. 40, 216
MILLER, TIMOTHY C. 231
MILLILCAN. KELLEY K. 173
MILLIGAN, VALERIE J. 237
MILLS, CARL N. 216
MILLS, MARK R. 231
MILvERsTEo, LAURA A. 231
MILvERsTEo, TERESA L. 216
MITCHELL, DAVID J. 69, 216
MITTNER, JEFFERY w. 237
MITTMAN, BRIAN s. 216
MIYAMOTO, KENT K. 94, 237
MIYAMoTo, LYNN A. 61.67, 216
MocERINo, MICHAEL R. 173
MOCK, AMY K. 40, 49, 173
MoCNIK, LARRY o. 110, 173
MCHR, JAMES E. ae, 112, 237
MCLDEN, PATRICIA J. 216
MoLLMAN, MARK R. 66, 173
MoNsouR, VICTORIA J. 16, 129.
MONTEMAYORJMANUEL H. 237
MONTGOMERY, RANDALL B.
MONTPAS, ROBERT V. 216
MOOMJEAQI, SUSAN H. 104
MOON, PA RICIA S. 237'
MOORE, CHARLES P. 20: 174
MOORE, CHRISTOPHER J. 216
MOORE, MICHAEL S. 112, 237
MOORE, STEPHEN L. 100, 101.
1 1 O, 216
MOORE, STEVEN G. 216
MOORE, STEVEN J. 71, 174
MOORE, VALERIE L. 40, 174
MORAN, CRAIG D. 216
MOREL, MARK D. 237
MORENO, MARY R. 216
MORGAN, KELLY L. 216
MORGAN, STEVEN B. 237
MORITZ, THOMAS 91 , 120, 237
MORONES, CAMILLE M. 174
MORONES, LISA A. 237
MORONEY, RAYMOND A. 216
MORRIS, DAVID M. 237
MORRIS, FONDA M. 129, 216,
MORRIS, KEITH R, 40, 237
MORRIS, MICHAEL R. 71, 106,
MORRIS, RICHARD 21 s
MORRIS, sTAsI E. 60, 74, 174
MORRISON, CoLLEEN E..19, 237
MORRISON, MARK L. 109, 216
MORRISON, STEVEN P. 231
MoRRow, LINDA M. 216
MORSILLO, JOSEPH E. 40, sa,
MOSER, ERIC J. 237
MOSER, KATRINA A. 216
MUHLEMAN, NANCY A. 35, 55,
MUHLSTEIN, CYNTHIA A. 216
MULDER, CINDRA L. 237
MULLEN, PAMELA A. 76, 237,
MULLER, ANDREW A. 174
MUMFORD, CHRISTINE L. 216
MUNDY, MICHAEL W. 237
MUNGER, TERESA R. 216
MUNILL, JOAN L. 174
MUNIZ, DAVID L. 69, 78,237
MUNOZ, PATRICIO J. 237
MUNRO, STEVEN R. 174
MURO, KAREN 72, 73, 174
MURPHY, BRIAN R. 216
MURPHY, KIRK J. 62, 174
MURPHY, MARGARET B. 51 , 238
MURPHY, MARK G. 89,216
MURPHY, MICHAEL E. 107, 174
MURPHY, SCHUYLER K. 62, 238
MURRAY, MICHAEL S. 86, 87,
1 01 , 1 1 9, 21 6 '
MURRAY, STEVEN G. 216
MURROW, CRAIG N. 107,238
MUSCHINSKE, ERICH P. 238
MURSET, JOHN D. 234, 238
MUTSAERS, DIANE C. 238
MURTAGH, CATHERINE A.
MUTSAERS, KENNETH D. I I4
MUTSCHLER, DAVID L. 94, 238
MUTSCHLER, KRISTY L. 45, 46,
MYERS, DAVID 238
MYERS, JANE L. 49, 50, 59, 174
MYERS, SCOTT A. 91, 238
MYREN JR., DONALD C.174
MYREN, TRACY J. 35, 40, 216
NADER, CHRISTOPHER J. 174
NADER, TPDMAS J. 216
NAKATANI, DARRYL J. 236
NANEZ. SILVIA 238
NARBUT, PETER 216
NASH, JOI-N 238
NEAL, LINTON E. 89, 113. 216
NEANDER, PAMELA S. 41 , 49.
NEASE, MELINDA M. 42. 238
NEASE, ROBIN K. 54, 59.68, 174
NEIL, JANAAN R. 216
NEIL, SHARON 76, 216
NEIMAN, MARK S. 216
NELSON, ERIC J. 68, 76, 174
NELSON. MICHAEL D. 216
NEUMEYER, GARTH G. 40, 58,
NEVARIL. SCOTT A. 238
NEVIN. JIM H.95, 107,216
NEWELL. CAROL J. 51 , 59, 175
NEWMAN, CHESTER W. 105. 238
NEWMAN, WILLIAM L. 109, 175
NEVVTON. GLENN A. 119, 175
NUSS, CRAIG W. 90, 238
NUTT, RICHARD C. 91, 238
O'BRIEN, MICHAEL C. 217
O'BRIEN, DANIELLE E. 55, 62.
O'CONNOR, BEVERLY M. 175.
O'CONNOR, JOYCE C. 73, 238
O'CONNOR, KATHLEEN A. 175
O'DONNELL, KERI L. 55, 238
O'DONNELL, MATTHEW A. 217
O KEEFE, BENJAMIN R. 103, 238
O KEEFE, SUSAN M. 175
O MALLEY CHRISOPHER 217
O'NEIL CHRISTINE L. 175
O'ROURKE, KATHLEEN E. 35. 54.
55. 152. 175
O'TOOLE. SANDRA A. 69. 72,
O'TOOLE. SUSAN M. 238
OATMAN, STEVEN B. 238
OBERMAN, CYNTHIA G. 24, 74.
OBERMAN, JUDITH L. 217
OCHOA, MARK 'E. 238
NGUYEN, MINH N. 238
NICASTRO, LINDA A. 216
NICELY, WILLIAM 238
NICHOLS, DAVID B. 175
NIHOLS, RANDOLPH 238, 241
NICHOLSON, DEBBIE S. 10, 45.
46, 59, 60, 61, 175
NICHOLSON, JOANNE 216
NICHOLSON, PAMALA G. 216
NICHOLSON, RAYMOND L. 238
NICKLIN, WILLIAM S. 238
NICKOVICH, DANIEL S. 120, 230.
NICOMETO, BRIAN J. 75, 238
NICOMETO, LAURA J. 175
NIELSEN, GERALD A. 238
NIELSON, WILLIAM M. 51,216
NIVEN, DANIEL P. 216
NIXON, JACQUELINE A. 75, 216
NIXON, ROBIN M. 50, 206, 217
NOBLE, ROBERT E. 238
NORCROS, GALA T. 62, 67.
NORCROS, NANCY A. 238
NOREN, VICKY E. 136, 217
NORR, THOMAS E. 217
NOTTINGHAM, STACEYS. 238
ODER, MARY JANE 21 7
OEDEKERK, JILL A. 123, 217
OEDEKERK, ROBERT A. 94, 175
OEHLMAN, SHARON L. 238
OEPKES, GRANT E. 40, 71, 238
OH, MI Y. 238
OH, SOON Y. 21 7
OLENDER, DOROTHY J. 129, 217
OLSEN, PAMELA D. 75
OLSON, HELEN 238
OLSON, JAMES K. 175
OLSON, KEVIN E. 79, 238
OLSON, WALTER H. 175
OLYMPIUS, RICHARD P. 217
OMENS, GREGORY M. 175
ONDATJE, JIMMY J. 196,217
ORLASKI, SAUNDRA E. 175
ORME, KATHERINE 59, 175
OSBORN, ANITA M. 59, 238
OSGOOD, LORI L. 79, 129, 176
OSIECKI, ROBERT S. 238
OSSENBERG, RONALD W. 90.
103, 1 12, 238
OSTER, CRISTI L, 217
OSTI, TERESA M. 138, 176, 193
OSTRANDER, ERIN K. 238
OSTRANDER, SEAN P. 40, 176
OTT, MICHAEL T. 217
OTTO, CINDY M. 173, 176
OUGHTON, WILLIAM T. 176
OVERLOCK, JANIS E. 40, 217
OWEN, MICHAEL 238
OYLER, MICHAEL R. 86, 176
PACKARD, JEFF L. 71 , 217
PADGET. DUKE W. 90, 239
PAIS, GUADALUPE A. 40. 62, 176
PAISLEY, KATHRYN F. 217
PAl.AZZOLO, CATHERINE L. 217
PALFREY, BRADLEY R. 17, 54.
55,58,98. 119.152, 176, 192
PALFREY, SHELLEY A. 217
PALLADINO, DEBRA M. 239
PALMER, ERIN L. 92, 217
PALMETER, LYNN 239
PANDIT, MANISHA 67, 217
PAPALEO, DENISE K. 176
PAPARARO, ROSSEANN 176
PAPARARO, SHAWN J. 239
PAPAY, LISA C. 239, 242
PAPP, ANDREW C. 40, 49, 56.
PAPPAS, DENISE M. 55, 239
PAPPAS, LYNNE 239
PARADIS, JEFFREY S. 94, 176
PARK, KURT A. 239
PARKER, BEVERLY L. 176
PARKER, CATHERINE J. 176, 196
PARKER, JAMES J. 217
PARKER, PATRICIA 104, 217
PARKER, RUSSELL N. 239
PARKER, SARAH 176
PARKER, TIMOTHY M. 217
PARK, JAMES D. 239
PARK, JOHN S. 51, 239
PARKER, SAMUEL C. 51, 112,
PASCAL, MICHELLE M. 239
Pfsco, P. IILIP 217
PATAPCFP, LoRI 217
PATERNOSTER, CRAIG A. 1 76
PATRICK, MICHELLE M. 12, 218
PAULAS, IQEIILI A. 16, 129, 131.
PAULEY, JANICE M. 176
PAULSON, WENDY R. 239
PAYAN, ROBERT M. 239
PAYAN, SUZANNE I. 176
PAYNE, BART 50, 176
PAYNE, DAWNELLE 72, 218
PAYNE, JULIE 73, 239
PEARSALL, RICHARD P. 239
PEARSON, JULIE L. 50.61, 74,
PEARSON, KAREN L. 35, 77, 176
PEARSON, SCOTT D. 239
PEARSON, SHERI L. 41, 21 8
PECK, SUSAN J. 218
PEDERSEN, LA VONNE E. 239
PEDROTTI, DAVID J. 40, 218
PELLEGRINO, DOMINIC R. 112.
PELUSO, CAROL C. 239
PENAHERRERA, RACHEL F. 176
PENDO, CATHERINE M. 54, 59.
67, 156, 176
PENDO, ELIZABETH J. 21 B
PENDL, JAN E. 218
PENNE, JANE E. 105, 176
PENNY, LYNN M. 218
PEREZ, ARGEL P. 239
PERKINS, MARK R. 176
PERONE, GINA M. 176
PERRY, CYNTHIA A. 92, 123, 239
PERRY, KENNETH D. 176
PERRY, KENNETH H. 239
PERRY, PAMELA J. 42, 239
PERRY, RICHARD L. 40, 239
PETERS, JUDITH L. 51 , 239
PETERS, LAUREL I. 68, 69, 176
PETERS, MEREDITH A. 218
PETERS, RANDAEL 176
PETERS, RAYMOND F. 40, 176
PETERS, ROBIN J. 239
PETERS, SHARON 79, 218
PETERS, SHARON L. 79, 218
PETERSEN, CAROL L. 177
PETERSEN, ERIC 71
PETERSEN, ERIC S. 239
PETERSON, CHRISTINE M. 218
PETERSON, GAYLE S. 22, 59, 74.
1 77 '
PETERSON, JEFFREY E. 177
PETERSON, LYNN M. 229
ROBERT M. 218
SUSAN B. 218
VICTORIA L. 60, 239
MELANIE L. 73, 239
NICK M. 76, 218
VINCE J. 94, 239
KRISTIN 73, 239
RAY A 86 177
TRACY A 122 218
KARRI K. 239
LINORE M. 218
LEONOR C. 'I77
PAUL S. 119, 177
JNTE, GINA A. 218
ffm ANITA M. Bo, 218
MAOELENE L. 15, 177
GINAA. 40, 55, 218
KELLY J. 239
MICHAEL A. 19, 177
ROBERT v. 299
LISA A. 177
DANIEL N. 76,239
PAUL H. 299
SUSAN L. 218 -
BON, MARJORIE A. 218
NATAL1E C. 299
PODRES, SCOTT w. 299
POLAREK, RUTH ANN 64.79,
POLLEY, LINDA L. 218
PONDER, JOHN T. 177
POOLE, JAMES R. 177, 199
POPE, MELINDA L. 19, 218
PORCH, MICHAEL E. 218
PORTER, JEFFREY E. 218
PORTER, TRACY w. 4o, 239
POST, DAN w. 94, 177
POST, HEIDI M. 177
POST, ROBERT D. 239
POTTER, SUZANNE M. 54, 55.
POULALION, CINDY J. 299
POuLAL1ON, RICHARD A. 218
POWELL, GREGORY S. 99, 218
POWELL, JOHN B. 177
POWELL, MICHAEL C. 4o, 239
POwELL, STEVEN O. 4o, 218
POwELL, WILLIAM E. 177, 119
POWERS, CHARLES R. 240
PRESTON, FRASER 107
PRICCO, KELLY L. 240
PRICE. BARRY L. 51
PRICE, CHARLES R. 177, 193
PRIDDY, PAMELA 218
PRIESTER, DEBORAH D. 171'
PRINCIC, KARL W. 218
PROCTOR, JILL S. 240
PROCTOR, MITCHELL J. 1U
PUGSLEY. PAMELA A. 218
PULLIAM, PAUL M. 240
PURCELL EARL JR. 114, 178
QUA, BRUCE 40, 178
QUA, SHARON M. 38, 218
CIUAIL, BEVERLY J. 218
OUAKKELSTEYN, ANITA J. 178
QUARTZ, STEVEN P. 218
QUENELL, RENE M. 73, 240
QUERREY, DANIEL T. 86, 178
OUERREY, MICHAEL S. 218
QUINTANA, DIANA L. 240
OUINTANILLA, ELENA 70, 240
QUINTANILLA, NERIO 218
OUINTON, LAWRENCE J. 178
OUINTON, LORI D. 178
RADLOFF, VICTORIA A. 1789
RAFF, DAVID B. 101, 218
RAIDY, MARIBETH 218
RAIDY, MICHAEL J. 178
RAIKEN, FRANCES 49, 219
RAMBEAU, MICHAEL O. 219
RAMIREZ, CHRISTINE M. 240
RAMIREZ, ENRIQUE 40, 219
RAMIREZ, FELIX JR. 219
RAMOS, CHRISTOPHER 219
RAMSEY, BEVERLY A. 178
RAMSEY, ELIZABETH L. 67, 219
RAMULT, MATHEW J. 219
RAPP, MILTON R.71,178
RASMUSSEN, ANITA K. 178
RASMUSSEN. DONALD H. 91,
RASMUSSEN, SHERRI 178
RASMUSSEN, TERESA A. 123,
RASMUSSEN. YVONNE 92, 122,
RASNIK, MICHAEL J. 178
RAVI, JENNIFER B. 219
RAMOND, GEORGE 219
REDDING, CYNTHIA M. 178
REDEKER, HENRY K. 219
REDSHAW, STEPHEN A. 104, 120
REED, HOLLY L. 68, 178
REED, JANICE E. 129, 240
REED, JULIA A. 219
REED, IAURIE A. 219
REED, SHAUNA L. 178
REEDER, ROBERT H. 91, 112,
REEHORST, MICHAEL J. 178
REELEY, RONALD M. 178
REGULA, STANLEY W. 99, 178
REID, LAVRIE A. 219
3.REICHE, CYNTHIA L. 35, 40.
REID, CATHERINE 81, 178
REID, PAMEULA L. 240
REID, PAUL J. 40, 219
REILLY, KEVIN P. 42, 43, 107.
REILLY,'TIMOTHY M. 51 , 90, 240
REINECKE, ALAN W.I40, 49
RENFREW, PAUL S. 240
RENNISON, BRADLEY W. 240
REPUBLICANO, MICHAEL J.'51.
71 , 178, 184
REYNOLDS, JEFFREY 89, 219
REBLET, DEBORAH A. 240
RICHARDS, JOHN B. 144, 219
RICHARDS, MARK G. 108, 240
RICHARDS, STEPHEN 103
RICHTER, ANTHONY 240
RIFKIN, STEVEN S. 240
RIGGINS, CHERYL L. 22, 74, 76,
RIGGINS, IAWRENCE D. 58, 74.
RILEY, CHARLES S. 240
RILEY, JAMES P. 54, 60, 202, 219
RILEY, KAREN M. 240
RILEY, KATHERINE L. 41, 178
RILEY, ROBERT 1 10
RILEY, ROBERT F. 86, 178
RILEY, ROGER G. 219
RIORDAN, MICHAEL A. 178
RISINGER, ROBERT O. 240
RISKO, JUTTA M. 240
RISKO, MICHAEL A. 240
ROACH, THERESE A. 61 ,.219
ROBERTS, CYNTHIA L. 219
ROBERTS, RHONDA L. 60, 240
ROBERTS,J TROY W. 240
ROBERTSON, LAURIE D. 41 , 178
ROBERTSON, TERRIE R. 241
ROBINSON, LAIRA A? 89. 241
ROBINSON, SHAWN A. 8, 50, 60.
78, 202, 219
ROCHETTO, THOMAS C. 62, 63,
84,86, 117, 119,142, 179
ROCKS, LYNN M. 41 , 62, 219
ROCKWELL, TIMOTHY B. 219
RODEBAUGH, SUSAN E. 41, 49,
RODGERS, GREGORY D. 217
RODRIGUEZ, FRANCINE A. 241
ROGERS, AUDREY 219
ROGERS, TIM W. 179
ROGINSON, JODELL 59, 69, 129,
ROHT, LORI C. 129, 241
ROIAND, MARTIN A. 241
ROLING, TIMOTHY J. 179
ROMAN, DENISE R. 42, 219
ROMAN, GERTRUDE E. 219
ROMAN, PAULA A. 179
RONEY, RICHARD A. 241
ROOKER, DEENA R. 45, 46, 179
ROOKER, MICHELLE L. 122, 241
ROSANSKY, STEVEN J. 219
ROSAS, MICHAEL 219
ROSATI, PATRICIA 241
ROSE, CECELIA A. 241
ROSE, HELEN M. 241
ROSEN, HEIDI A. 219
ROSEN, HELEN R. 241
ROSEN, MOSS A. 241
ROSS, ROBERT C. 10, 86, 179
ROSSI, JILL M. 41 , 62, 219
ROSSI, PETER M. 219
ROSSKOPF, MARK W. 95, 219
ROSZEL, REBECCA J. 219
ROTH, JANICE 69, 1 79
ROWE, TAMARA G. 41 , 64, 219
ROWLAND, JANET L. 73
ROWLAND, LORI L. 219
ROY, DANIEL J. 179
ROY, JOHN M. 241
RUBY, CATHERINE J. 41 , 179
RUBY, RONALD W, 106, 219
RUDD, LAWRENCE W. 179
RUDD, MARYLESLI 241
RUDNICK, LEWIS J. 40, 241
RUEDISUELI, JON S. 241
RUH, RICHARD M. 71,241
RULEC, ROBERT J. 76, 179
RUMBLES, LISA J. 24, 75, 179
RUMBLES, J. BRYCE 64, 179
RUNNELS, TERI L. 241
RUNSER, JEFFREY A. 70, 219
RUSH, LORIL. 92, 122,219
RUSSELL. ELIZABETH L. 220
RUSSELL, KENNETH M. 86, 179
RUSSELL, KEVIN D. 43, 60, 179,
RUSSO, ELIZABETH M. 241
RUTE, ERIC C. 90, 241
RYAN, HEIDI J. 73, 241
RYAN, JOHN 241
RYAN, KELLY D. 179
RYAN, KRISTY M. 241
RYAN, MAX, B. 93, 220
SADDORIS, JEFFREY B. 180
SADDORIS, KERRY L. 241
SAHM, PAUL R. 180,119
SALAMONE, TAMARA A. 220
SALE, LINDA M. 40, 241
SALERNO, CHRISTOPHER V. 220
SALIDO, RUTHANNE 92, 123.
SALKELD, RICHARD J. 110, 180
SALVADOR, ANDREA E. 67, 220
SAMARZICH, DAVID V. 90, 241
SAMBO, JULIE A. 180
SAMSON, ALAN P. 220
SAMUELIAN, JOHN Z. 241
SAMEULSON, TRACY L. 220
SAN MIGUEL, KAREN 35, 180
SANCHEZ, LAURIE I. 241
SANCHEZ, MARIE H. 180
SANDERS, NANCY E. 41 , 180
SANLADERER, KAREN L. 50, 51.
SANTANA, DONNA 241
SANTANA, PHILIP 220
SANTANA, VIVIAN J. 245
SANTHA, ALICE T. 35, 55, 69,
SANTO, DOUG 86, 110,220
SANZO, KATHERINE L. 78, 241
SARGENT, JANA A. 180
SARGENT, JEFFREY A. 241
SARGIS, JOSPEH E. 241
SARICH, ROCCO A. 220
SARKISIAN, DEBRA L. 220
SARKISIAN, HELEN N. 49, 241
SAULINO, THEODORE S. 241
SAUNDERS, SANDRA J. 180
SAVAGE, JANICE 220
SAYEGH, CYNTHIA 241
SCANDIZZO. ADRIANA F. 180
SCHAEFER, KAREN A. 241
SCHAFFER, KURTIS W. 220
SCHARMAN, DOUGLAS, K. 35.
68, 199, 220
SCHAFER, ARMINDA V. 241
SCHELIGA, KORY M. 86, 220
SCHELLIN, JEFFREY O. 220
SCHIANO, RICHARD D. 40, 241
SCHIANO, ROBERT M. 40, 180
HILLING, ROBERT S. 241
HILTZ, LESLIE D. 62, 180
SCHILZ, JERRY L. 86, 180
SCHINKER, DAVID J. 241
SCHMIDT, DAVID M. 220
SCHMIDT, PATRICIA A. 79, 241
SCHMIDT, ROBERT P. 241
SCHMITZ, SANDRA L. 35, 180
SCHMITZ, SARA L. 79, 180
SCHNEIDER, CRAIG B. 180
SCHNEIDER, MONIOUE 35, 40.
SCHOEN, KAREN A.51,180
SCHOUTEN, DENNIS M. 220
SCHREIBER, ELLEN L. 92, 122,
SCHRIENER, GREGORY M. 220
SCHROEDER, AMARYLL B. 105,
SCHROEDER, JOHN T. 220
SCHULTE, LAWRENCE P. 220
SCHULTZ, CONNIE L. 180
SCHULTZ, JANINE M. 242
SCHULTZ, LLOYD 330
SCHULTZ, JOHN D. 93, 113, 220.
SCHUMACHER, RICHARD A. 180
SCHUTT, JANICE L. 180
SCHWEINER, KATHLEEN A. 242
SCHWEND, SUSAN J. 242
SCOTT, CHRIS A. 40, 49, 181
SCOTT, PHILIP K. 76, 181
SCOTT, ROBERT A. 60, 220
SCOTT, SUSAN B. 35, 81, 221
SCRIBNER, RICHARD A. 86, 221
SCULLION, DONNA M. 69, 181
SEARFOSS. BARBARA L. 40, 49,
SEARFOSS, STEPHANIE J. 40.
SEARING, JUDITH A. 79, 221
SECCHI, ALBERT J. 221
SECOR, DONNA A. 17, 76, 221
SEE, SCOTT B. 242
SEIBERT, LINDA G. 94, 242
SEITZ, JENNIFER K. 40, 49, 59,
sEITz, BEVERLY A. 242
SELF, PAMELA, K. 131
SELLECK, GREGG S. 181
SELLING, LORI A. 242
SELL, SUZANNE L. 221
SELLS, GREGROY J. 131
SELMER, JOHN R. 49, 60,221
SENSENBACH, TODD O. 221
SEOUEIRA, LYNNE C. 181
SERCOMBE, HERBERT s. 181
SERLES, MARK A. 40, 221
sERvEN, RICHARD w. 95, 221
sEvERNs, MARSHA L. 73, 242
SEwELL, LORI K. 123,221
SExTON, AARON J. 221
SEXTON, MALINDA J. 181
SHARTAY, ARIELA 40, 221
SHAFRAN, NANCY J. 64, es, 131
ISHAPIRO, MARCIA 4o, 240, 242
SHARE. STEPHEN P. 221
SHARP, GLENN A. 91 , 114,242
SHARP, PRESTON A. 221
SHAW, AKI s. 242
SHAW, SACHI s. 62, ea, 181
SHAW, JEFFREY A. 221
SHAW, 'THOMAS R. 86,221
SHEETS, DONNA 131
SHEETS, MARGARET A. 221
SHIELOS, KENNETH O. 221
SHAPHERD, CHARLES w. 242
SHIPMAN, DEAN H. 242
SHIPPEY, MELISSA A. 242
SHMAGIN, MARK A. 90, 112,242
SHONFELO, LAUREL A. 181
SHORT, DONNA s. 122, 242
SHORT, MARY H. 20, 40, 66, 67,
SHUSTER, AUDREY L. 44, 46, 47,
SHUSTER, MARK A. 91 , 103,115,
SIEMON. MELANIE A. 181
SIMONE, SUZANNE T. 242
SIMONS, DAVID A. 221
SIMPSON, JAMES R. 86, 181
SIMS, ANDREA M. 242
SIMS, DENISE, S. 221
SINGMAN, JAMES HI 40, 242
SINKA, SHEILA M. 22I1
SINKA, TERESA K. 2?
SIPP, SALLY J. 221
SIPP, SCOTT G. 106,242
SIVAS, JAMES E. 221
SKIBSTED, RUSSELL L. 86, 181
SKOMSVOLD, RANDALL B. 242
SLABY, ROBERT F. 242
SLATER, MERLE M. 242
SLATER,.MICHAEL D. 61, 11.3,
SLATER, SCOTT J. 115. 224
SI..ATER, SUSAN E. 92, 242
SLENDER, JAY 221
SLICE, LINDA M. 181
SLIGHT, JANE E. 40, 242
SLOAN, WILLIAM A. 221
SMALE, VICOTRIA L. 181
SMALL, ALLEN P. 221
SMALL, JOSEPH 221
SMALL, NANCY M. 35, 60, 221
SMART, DEBORAH M. 78. 79, 242
SMITH, ALAN 181
SMITH, ANDREA J. 182
SMITH, BRADLEY J. 221
SMITH, DEBORAH C. 242
SMITH. GUY D. 242
SMITH, HIEDI J. 104, 242
SMITH, JANET E. 222
SMITH, JEFFREY N. 222
SMITH, JILL 242
318 1 Index
SMTTH, JOANNE Y. 92, 123, 242
SMITH, KATHRYN J. 92, 122, 222
SMITH, LAURIE A. 182
SMITH, PERRY L. 86, 182, 119
SMITH, RICHELLI J. 242
SMITH, IBERT A. 106, 182
SNYDER, JAN P. 123,205,222
SNYDER, .EFFREY M. 222
SNYDER, RICHHLE L. 242
SNYDER, RODERICK C. 76, 89.
SNYDEFI, SHARON L. 182
SNYDER, STEVEN P. 89, 222
SOASH, BRIAN D. 182
SOLOMON, ALAN Y. 242
SOLTIS, KENNETH M. 222
SOMERS, DAVID P. 74, 222
SOMERS, DONALD M. 76, 109.
SOMMERS. KRISTI 36, 41.48. 49,
SONU, CHRISTINA 92, 122, 242
SOOHOO, ALAN 90, 109, 242
SOO HOO. KITTY N. 54, 60, 79.
SORENSEN, ELAINE M. 182
SORENSEN, SCOTT 94, 242
SORENSON, MICHAEL N. 242
SPADA. CECELIA 222
SPAIN, MICHAEL J. 222
SPALIONE, KATHY J. 182
SPZZRLING, MARK A. 14, 93, 113,
SPAULDING, WYNN P. 242
SPECK, WILLIAM S. 60, 222
SPELLMAN, MILISA A. 242
SPELLMAN, SHAUNA L. 59, 67.
SPICER, JILL E. 51 , 222
SPIELMAN, BETH L. 182
SPINDLER, WENDEE L. 67, 222
SPRAGUE, RUSSELL L. 222
ST. JULIEN, JAMES S. 242
ST. JULIEN, RICHARD K. 182
STANGELAND, VERNAL M. 182
STANLEY, LYNN E. 130, 242
STANLEY, MARK W. 243
STANTON, DEBRA A. 79,243
STANTON, DIANA M. 54, 243
STAPP, CATHI M. 28, 54, 55, 152,
STARTUP DE ANNE M. 182
STARTUP, DIANNE M. 182
STAVERT, CRAIG J. 113, 222
STEADMAN, ROBYN L. 243
STEELHEAD, SUSAN 141, 164,
STEEN, DAVID W. 222
STEG, LISA J. 35, 40, 49, 222
STEHSEL, DENE M. 243
STEINHOUSE, CARYN L. 34, 35,
STELLA, LAURA A. 222
STENNING, ROGER M. 51, 112,
STEPHENS, BRUCE D. 222
STEPHENS, MARK A. 110, 243 -
STEPHENSON, JAMES V. 62, 71,
STEVENS, SCOTT E. 243
STEVENS, SHELLY L. 243
STEVENS, TAMI 1 31
STEVENSON, THERESE 92, 243
STEWART, KATHLEEN D. 243
STEWART, RICHARD A. 105, 222
STINSTROM, JOHN A. 203
STOCKING, CAROL A. 35, 69, 79,
STOCK, RANDY 222
STOKE, JEFFREY R. 93, 107, 222
STITT, JOANNE A. 243
STOKLEY, TOMMY L. 75, 182
STOLTEBEN, CANDEN J. 41 , 55.
STOLTEBEN, FARRYL L. 49, 55.
67, 69, 69, 76, 152, 182, 193
STOLEBEN, MICHAEL R. 182
STONE, GARY E. 179, 182
STONE, MICHAEL 86, 114, 182
STONE, MITCHELL S. 86, 1 15,
STONE, TAMARA AL182
STOREY, KIMBERLY L. 35, 22
STOTHERS, KENNETH M. 243
STOWITTS, CATHERINE A. 122.
STRAGNELL, SAMH A. 243
STRINGER, MICHAEL S. 91 , 243
STROUD, JAMES R. 42, 43, 44,
STRUMF, LORI 41, 72, 222
STUREN, JAMES 144, 132
SUGGS, DOROTHY M. 243
SUITE, SALLY A. 73, 222
SULLNAN, JEFFIY K. 223
SULLNAN, MATTHEW K. 182
SULLIVAN, PAMELA L. 40, 243
SULLO, JAMES 243
SUMMERS, KAREN E. 243
SUMMERS, ROBERT C. 120, 243
SUMMERS, RONALD S. 182, 119
SUMMERS, STEVEN L. 79, 210,
SUMMERVILLE, GARY O. 132
SUPFLE. ROBERT R. 179, 132
SUSHAR, MICHAEL 223
svANOE, ANYA M. ev, 223
swmigz. OAVIO E. 223
Sw ,MATTHEW J. 40, 223
SWANSON, ROBERT C. 243
swARO, SUSAN ss, 223
SWEENEY, RICHARD E. 243
SWEET, BRIAN A. 133
SWEET. JAMES R. 243
SWEET, RON H. 243
SYMES, PETER C. 101, 223
SYMONOS, SHELLEY L. 223
szANY, ALANA K. 243
SZTRAICHER, GUSTAVO N. 223
TACHDJIAN, OAvIO a. 243
TAIEI, CIQICE A. 13, 243
TAN, LO INE I. 223
TANACSOS, OTTO 223
TAPERT, CHARLES w. 40, 243
TARAZI, v1CKY A. 243
TARNOK, JUOITH 223
TARNOK, DOROTHY M. 183
TASKER, KIM 243
TATEBE, TILOEN R. 182
TAUSCH, ROLAND s. vs, 223
TAYLOR, DENISE L. 243
TAYLOR, HOLLY S. 243
TAYLOR, JANIE 183, 196
TAYLOR, MICHAEL S. 24, 74, 223
TAYLOR, WADE M. 223
TEBO, TERRI A. 223'
TEILHET, CONNIE L. ve, 243
TEILHET, LAURIE J. 183
TEMFLIN, DOUGLAS S. 243
TERAN, YEvONN N. 243
TETZLAFF, TERRESA O. 41 , 223
THESING, GINA R. 183
THIBODEAU, JANET M. 243
THISTLEWAITE, SANDRA 39, 49.
58, 59, 67,183,187,193
THOMAS, BRETA. 223
THOMAS, DANIEL C. 58, 62, 68.
71, 183, 198, 320
THOMAS, KIRK A. 49, 223
THOMAS, PAULA M. 243
THOMAS, STACY A. 223
THOMAS, TERESNK. 49, 223
THORSON, JANELLE 34, 35, 223
THOMPSON, DOREITA K. 67.
THOMPSON, KRISTINA M. 223
THOMPSON, LYNNE 243
THOMPSON, NORLENE 54,183
THANGTHIRAJ, MARTHA 183
THORNTON, DEBORAH 243
THORNTON, KAREN 243
THORSON, CONNIE A. 123, 183
THORSEN, FRANCES J. 41 , 160.
THORSON, LORRIE J. 40, 67, 223
TIBERG, JUDY L. 37, 223
TIBI, MARK 223
TIEDGE, JEFFREY S. 223
TINDALL, CYNTHIA A. 39, 49.
TINDALL, RICHARD N. 40, 243
TIPPY, MARC D. 55, 183
TISDIAL, CLFITIS W. 40, 183
TOBER, MARK R. 54, 55, 110.
156, 1 83
TODD. KAREN L. 35, 223
TOLLE, JOHN R. 90, 112,243
TOMOVICH, DESANKA 243
TONER, PEGGY S. 223
TONKINSON, STEVEN R. 76, 183
TOPEL, JACK R. 183
TORCASO, JOSEPH 223
TORMEY, DEBRA L. 243
TROORS, ANTHONY J. 223
TORREY, JILL L. 183
TORREY, MARK W. 243
TORTELL, GREGORY J. 243
TOURTELLOTTE, SHERI L. 184
TOURTELLOTTE, TAMI D. 50, 223
TOUT, PAULINE J. 223
TRAWEEK, KATHRYN 49, 223
TRAWEEK, RANDALL D. 40, 49,
58, 99. 184
TROMP, LINDA A. 223
TRONCALE, CONSTANCE J. 243
TROSTLE, JEFFREY J. 76, 134
TROUT, PENNI A. 223
-. . - . . ..'-.ff,:'-1.E.-.E'--
UAX, BETSY A. 184
UJILLO, BELINDA 223
UJILLO, PATTI A. 184
CHANZ, TRACY E. 223
OUTSAS, TINA J. 243
OUTAS, ZAFERIE J. 223
RNER, NANCY K. 41, 223
STIN, KATHERINE M. 184
VERSON, CLAIRE S. 55, 184
EEDY, DAVID G. 50, 86, 117.
LER. JULIE A. 184
RELL. JON S. 105, 223
RELL, SANDRA S. 79, 129, 184
RRELL, PAUL A. 223
GAR, HAL A. 40, 223
ICCHIO, STEVEN R. 243
SUA, JAMES 86, 1 10, 223
RSUA, ROBERT I. 184
IL, TRACY E. 243
LAZZA, ANTHONY W. 103.
LAZZA, DAVID A. 184
LENCIA, PAMELA J. 184
ALENZUELA, SARA E. 243
LIOUETTE, TIMOTHY J. 223
LKO, ROBERT M. 223
NDERVEER, JEANA B. 51 , 60,
AN BUREN CHRISTOPHER L.
VAN BUREN, MARK A. 110,223
VAN BUSKIRK, ELLEN B. 41, 62.
VANCE, DEBRA M. 223
VAN DEBROOKE, JEFFREY F.
VAN DEBROOKE, JENNIFER M.
VAN DEBROOKE, JOHN G. 155.
VAN DECAR, MICHAEL J. 184
VAN DUSEN, THERESA A. 31 , 38.
VAN HOLTEN, LUANNA L. 75,
VAN HORNE, SUSAN L. 243
VAN KIRK, RICHARD L. 99, 100,
VAN OSS, MARK T. 50, 58, 184
VAN RIPER, JOHN E. 223
VAN TONGEREN, GRETA 35
VAN TONGEREN, JOHANNA C.
VAN WICKLE, PATTY A. 243
VANCE, CHRISTINE L. 243
VANCE, STEVEN E. 40, 184
VANDENOEVER, MARK D. 226
VANDERFORD, GEORGE J. 224
VARELA, RENEE L. 184
VARNEY, SCOTT P.91, 112,243
VAUGHON, CYNTHIA L. 184
VAUGHN, DEBORAH L. 224
AWTER, DAVID J. 224
AWTER, TRACY L. 184
VELAZQUEZ, MARTHA 243
ERHAGE, JOHN J. 94, 95, 184
ICKROY, THOMAS J. 40.49.
IGIL, YVONNE 243
VIKSTEN, STEPHEN L. 64,224
BILLACRES, PATTY G. 184
VINCIGUERRA, DENISE L. 243
VIS, HANS J. 244
VOGEL, JOHN V. 244
VOGEL, MICHELE A. 224
VOKOUN, CYNTHIA A. 104, 184
VOLK, JUDITH H. 185
VOLTZ, MARK A. 99, 185
VOZNICK, DANIEL H. 185
WADDELL, DENISE 185
WAGNER, JACK 79, 224
WAGNER, PATRICIA F. 244
WAGNER, MELISSA A. 215, 224
WAINSCOTT, THOMAS R. 244
WAIS, LINDIE S. 224
WAITE, BEVERLY J. 40, 49, 51,
WAKEN, JANICE G. 244
WALBERT, ANDREW C. 49. 50, '
58, 93, 110, 185, WALD, KARL
A. JR, 185
WALES, TERRY L. 185
WALKER, DONALD R. 244
WALKER, SHERI S. 51 , 244
WALKER, WENDIE S. 244
WALLACE, DEBRA P. 224
WALLICK, JAY K. 224
WALLOCK, ERIC L. 185
WALTER, LAURA A. 185
WALTER, MICHAEL T. 244
WALTERS, TERRY J. 40, 90, 244
WANG, JEAN J. 244
WARREN, JULIA 185
WARREN, THOMAS B. 244
WATKINS, KIM 16, 17,105, 122,
WATROUS, DAVID G. 224
WATSON, CATHERINE 244
WATSON, STANLEY M. 75, 244
WATT, SHERRI A. 224
WAYNE, KATHLEEN M. 40, 104,
WEAVER, DENISE A. 244
WEAVER, MATTHEW J. 185
WEBBER, MICHELLE 224
WEBER, TODD M. 70, 71 , 244
WEBSTER, ANDREW G. 49, 185
WEBSTER, COLLEEN R. 244
WEBSTER, DOREEN M. 244
WEG, HEIDI M. 185
WEHRLY, STEVE 244
WEIDNER, ELLEN G. 67, 224
WEIKEL, DEBRA 224
WEILER, MR. JAKE 277
WEINBERGER, MR. PAUL 89. 267
WEIR, PAMELA J. 40, 224
WEISS, KIRK R. 185
WEISS, MARGARET E. 244
WEITKAMP, MARTHA A.-51 , 244
WELCH, JANE B. 35, 224
WELCH, LARONDA A. 185
WELDON, MARIE M. 75, 185
WELLS, KIMBERLY J. 66, 67, 129,
WELLS, ROBERT A. 62, 244
WELSH, JENNIFER A. 244
WELSH, REBECCA L. 39, 49, 59.
WELTE, VICTORIA A. 41 , 55, 60,
WELTON, SCOTT J. 101,224
WELTY, MR. REX 270
WENNERHOLM, JOHN A. 112
WERK, JODI L. 35, 60, 62, 185
WESTEN, SHIRLEY A. 224
WHEELER, CRAIG 40,44
WHITAKER, CYNTHIA M 22, 59,
WHITCHER, TYLER J. 244
WHITE, APRIL A. 244
WHITE, MR. BARRY 274, 275
WHITE, DAWN I. 51, 244
WHIET, DEBORAH E. 244
WHITE, MR. ROBERT 277
WHITE, RUSSELL L. 70
WHITE, TAMMI 224
WHITE, THOMAS JR. 51 , 185
WHITEHILL, BRENDA 244
WHITESIDE, DOROTHE A, 40
WHITING, ELIZABETH A. 185
WHITSON, BRETT J. 224
WHITTAKER, DONNA M. 185
WHOLEY, DENA L. 185, 194, 201
WICK, MR. ROBERT 267
WIDAMAN, KATHRYN L. 244
WIDLUND, MARJORIE D. 244
WIESNER, BRIAN D. 64, 107, 173,
WIESNER, SCOTT M. 244
WIJE, MAHESH 67, 186
WILBUR, FRANCENE M. 186
EILFERTH, KAREN J. 244
WILFERTH,, MARK L. 224
WILKENS, JANE M. 186
WILKINS, TARIL R. 72,224
WILKINSON, BRUCE T. 112,244
WILKS, MR. DOUG 274
WILLIAMS, DOREEN A. 186
WILLIAMS, DOUGLAS O. 224
WILLIAMS. JILL G. 41, 49, 224
WILLIAMS, JUDITH 78, 186
WILLIAMS, KEITH M. 94, 186
WILLIAMS, MIKE K. 89,224
WILLIAMS, PETER B. 244
WILLIAMS, RICHARD C. 244
WILLIS, CARLA E. 244
WILLIS, FRAN 92, 123
WILLIS, JOHN 86, 186
WILLITS, BRIAN R. 244
WILLMAN, MR. VERNE 266
WILLOUGHBY, LESLIE 244
WILLS, KENNETH N. 58, 186
WILSON, BARTON 244
WILSON, DANIEL S. 113,224
WILSON, KATHERINE M. 244
WILSON, LINDA L.71,186
WILSON, SHEI LEY C. 224
WILSON, TONI R. 186
WILTSEY, ROBERT K. 224
WINDSOR, TRACY A. 224
WINIECKI, CURTIS S. 86, 113.
WINKELMAN, JEANNE M. 38, 224
WINN, JOHN C. 224
WINN, RALPH J. 244
WINN, ROBERT R. 186
WINN, WILLIAM H. 186
WINSLOW, JAMES C. 40, 93, 112.
WITT, MARTIN J. 224
WOLFE, DEBORAH A. 186
WOLLEYDT, THEODORE C. 224
WOOD, DANA L. 40, 78, 224
WOOD, JOANNE M. 49
WOOD, KEVIN S. 186
WOOD, WILLIAM 244
WOODS, MR. BILL 53, 193, 264.
WOODWARD, DAVID 186
WOOLL, SHERRY A. 244
WORKING, NANCY D. 186
WUNDERLY, GLENN S. 244
WUNDERLY, ERIC A. 113, 186
WYATT, JOSEPHJ. 109
WYATT, RONALD D. 244
WYATT, WILLIAM W. 89
WYBENGA, IRMA A. 245
WYSOCK, VICTORIA L. 13, 186
YANG, MICHAEL J. 91, 120, 245
YEE, LINDA S. 245
YEHLE, DAVID M. 186
YELICH, STEPHEN S. 187
YIM, HONG 8.245
YOON, CHUNG-JIN 50, 54, 60.
67, 177, 187
YOON, YUNG-JIN 41, 60,64
YOUNG, NELSON T. 79
YOUNG, THOMAS S. 187
YOUNT, HORACE R. 187
YURICH, DIANE E. 187
ZACK, RANDALL K. 90
ZABEL, MR. MARLIN 268
ZENZOLA, MICHAEL A. 245
ZIEGLER, MARGARET 245
ZIEMBA, BRENDA L. 160, 187
ZIRBEL, CHRISTINE 40, 245
ZIVE, WILLIAM J. 187
ZORKOCY, SUZANNE A. 49, 187
ZOVAK, MARYANN 245
ZUCKER, IVAN J. 40, 109
ZUMMO, JOSEPH A. 245
ZUSOW, DARYLL 89
ZUZOW, DONALD D. 110
Index 1 319
T977 Arcadian Staff
Advisor Mr. Lou Dodd
Editor Kirk Murphy
Assistant Editor Karen Linnes
Assistant to the Advisor Diane Krinke
Photo Editor Susan Kalendrut
Editorial Trainee Susan Ftodebaugh
Activities Jill Rossi 'i'
Janet Bryson 'I'
Saralynn Fennessey '
Gala Norcross 'I'
Sachi S. Shaw
Julie Cooper 'f
Mary Ann Maize
Dan Thomas f'
Ellen Van Buskirk t'
CI' - section editorj
Working on the book has been a rare privilege
for me. I deeply appreciate the staff and all that
they did. They are a fine, talented group of people,
and it was their work which made the book as
good as it is. I am particularly grateful to Mr. Lou
Dodd, Karen Linnes, Mr. Bill Milne, and Mr. Dan
Anderson tor their help and support.
Karen Linnes, Mr. Louis Dodd, Kirk Murphy
In the 1977 Arcadian, we tried to present the
idea that each and every one of the 2700 students
in the school is an individual. We are all unique yet
all a part of one student body. That s what you see
in this book - all the people and many student
body activities. That is what our staff tried to record
for you. I give many thanks to the hard working
staff, and especially to Kirk Murphy and Mr Dodd
for all the labor and care that made the 1977 year
book what it is.
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male or female, wanting them.
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Ventilating ' Air Conditioning
Class ot ,'77
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